You’re never done learning the game of poker, and there’s always a new game to dive into. This week on the Weekend Binge Watch, we’re looking back at the $10,000 2-7 Triple Draw Championship event, headlined by bracelet winners Matt Glantz and Randy Ohel.

Jump right into the action on Twitch, and relive this final table without spoilers. Commentary on this final table is provided by David Tuchman and mixed-game specialist Chris Vitch. 

This event had a total of 109 entrants, and Todd Brunson, Mike Matusow, and Calvin Anderson were among those finishing in the money. The stream of this event started with the following chip counts, as Nicolas Seiken lead the way with $287,987 up for grabs.

Seat Player Chip Count
1 Kristijonas Andrulis 656,000
2 Randy Ohel 859,000
3 Nicholas Seiken 1,661,000
4 Jason Gray 457,000
5 Hanh Tran 76,000
6 Matt Glantz 796,000
7 Farzad Bonyadi 943,000

Watch WSOP Event #44 – $10K Limit 2-7 Lowball Triple Draw – FINAL TABLE from PokerCentral on www.twitch.tv

The Basics of 2-7 Triple Draw

New to the game? Worry not, as we’ve got you covered with a brief rundown of the rules and gameplay. In this draw game format, you’ll get three attempts at improving your holdings through discarding and receiving new cards. There are four betting rounds, one before the first round of drawing, and subsequently, one after every draw has been completed.

Starting with five cards in your hand, you can draw as many cards as you’d like on every street. The best possible hand you’re looking for is 2-3-4-5-7, a direct reference to the name of the game. In this lowball game, all you’re looking for is the lowest possible five-card combination without making a straight or a flush. An ace is a bad card, and you’re also looking to avoid starting with a six in your hand.

As you’re watching this stream on Twitch, you’ll notice the flow of the game, and how much bluffing goes into it. Based on the number of cards your opponent draws you can asses the strength of their hand, emphasizing the importance of having position, giving you a chance to adjust to your opponents’ decisions.

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Matt Glantz, Farzad Bonyadi, Randy Ohel, 2018 World Series of Poker, Jason Gray, Mixed Games, 2-7 Triple Draw, 2018 WSOP, Hanh Tran, Kristijonas Andrulis, Nicolas Seiken