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  1. On a day where eight bracelet events took place and four new WSOP champions were crowned, it was the biggest winning day of the 2022 World Series of Poker so far. With all the action inside Bally’s and Paris in Las Vegas, the stars were out for a superb end to half the tournaments that played down to a winner on Day 16 of the WSOP.     Robert Cowen Wins PLO High Roller for $1.3m   The first British winner this World Series of Poker came in Event #28 where Robert Cowen took down the $50,000-entry PLO High Roller final table. Taking care of Dash Dudley heads-up, Cowen managed to win courtesy of some aggression at the felt and off it, backed up by a raucous rail of British fans.   With just five men starting the final table, Jared Bleznick lost out first, busting in fifth place for $342,626. Bleznick lost with kings against aces to Dudley, then proceeded to give a great account of his tournament after the event. Jeff Platt’s ‘exit’ interview with Jared Bleznick was truly something to behold as the popular if enigmatic poker player summed up his ‘excitement’ at cashing for six figures.   https://twitter.com/jeffplatt/status/1537228623727341568   Cowen was the man who took out the overnight chip leader Veselin Karakitukov, who earned $458,016, before Ben Lamb lost his seat too, Cowen’s relentless aggression forcing others into mistakes. Heads-up, Dudley went into the battle with just a third of Cowen’s stack and a short time later was out in second place for $861,442. Cowen, however, won his second WSOP bracelet and the top prize of $1,393,816.   WSOP 2022 Event #28 $50,000 PLO High Roller Final Table Results:   Robert Cowen - $1,393,816 Dash Dudley - $861,442 Ben Lamb - $622,861 Veselin Karakitukov - $458,016 Jared Bleznick - $342,626 Jason Mercier - $260,819 Aaron Katz - $202,103 Scott Seiver - $159,464   Cohen Overcomes Dilschneider in Delayed Heads-Up Duel   Jonathan Cohen came from behind to win the delayed heads-up against Kyle Dilschneider in Event #26, the $10,000 Limit Hold'em Championship. With 3,000,000 chips, Dilschneider was the favorite to take the title, but it was Cohen who ran away with it on a dominant day at the felt.   The final table had played down to the final two the day before, when Chad Eveslage was the chip leader and chasing his second WSOP bracelet. He busted in sixth place, however, and a day later, Cohen got the job done, describing the battle as “misery” in an interview withour friends PokerNews after the event.   WSOP 2022 Event #26 $10,000 Limit Hold'em Championship Final Table Results:   Jonathan Cohen - $245,678 Kyle Dilschneider - $151,842 Matthew Schreiber - $107,978 Matthew Gonzales - $78,435 Joey Couden - $58,226 Chad Eveslage - $44,194 Matt Woodward - $34,314 Amir Shayesteh - $27,269 David Litt - $22,192   Simhai Seals Shootout Win   Just 10 players started the final day in the $1,500-entry Shootout NLHE Event #27. With the sole remaining World Series of Poker bracelet winner among the last day of players, Kevin Song, busting in ninth, the field was open to anyone as players battled down for the win. After David Yonnotti busted in eight, he was followed from the felt by Austin Peck and Roongsak Griffith in seventh and sixth respectively, only five remained.   Tim McDermott had made it to the final day after at one point being down to a single chip on Day 2, so his result of finishing in fifth place for $64,129 was amazing by any standards. In his final hand, McDermott held [poker card="Ah"][poker card="5h"] and was busted by Anant Patel’s [poker card="Ac"][poker card="Tc"] when the board came [poker card="Td"][poker card="9c"][poker card="3h"][poker card="4d"][poker card="Qs"].   Ravi Raghavan busted in fourth place for $84,047 when his [poker card="As"][poker card="Qc"] couldn’t catch Simhai’s [poker card="Tc"][poker card="Ts"] after a board which produced a king and jack but nothing else to help Raghavan. Moments later, Anant Patel cashed in third place for $111,226, as he was unlucky to bust with [poker card="Ah"][poker card="Jc"] against Simhai’s [poker card="Js"][poker card="3s"]. The flop of [poker card="Jd"][poker card="7h"][poker card="3h"] saw all the money go into the middle and Patel couldn’t overtake Simhai on turn and river.   Simhai closed it out soon after, his [poker card="Ah"][poker card="5c"] overtaking David Dowdy’s [poker card="7s"][poker card="7h"] when a board of [poker card="Ks"][poker card="Kd"][poker card="Qd"][poker card="4h"][poker card="Qs"] counterfeited his opponent’s hand. Simhai’s victory handed him the $240,480 top prize and a debut WSOP bracelet win.   WSOP 2022 Event #27 $1,500 NLHE Shootout Final Table Results:   Michael Simhai - $240,480 David Dowdy - $148,618 Anant Patel - $111,226 Ravi Raghavan - $84,047 Timothy McDermott - $64,129 Roongsak Griffith - $49,414 Austin Peck - $38,455 David Yonnotti - $30,227 Kevin Song - $24,001 Derek Sudell - $19,253   Coleman Drops Newton to Win Lowball Crown   Event #29 saw Maxx Coleman take the fourth and final WSOP bracelet when he took down the $1,500 NLHE 2-7 Lowball Draw event. With seven players making the final table, German footballer Max Kruse finished in seventh place when he cashed for $14,078. The 34-year-old Kruse, who has played for Fenerbahce, Werder Bremen and Wolfsburg and his national team of Germany in a glittering career, lost out to Thomas Newton as the American leapt up the leaderboard.   Next to go was Mexican player Tomas Szwarcberg, who busted in sixth place for $19,108 before both Kenneth Po and the overnight joint chip leader Yuri Dzivielevski both lost their stacks. Heads up saw Newton lose out to Coleman as he doubled up his short stack once but couldn’t manage it twice, busting for $78,997 in second place. Coleman’s victory, worth $127,809, was one he celebrated in style after finally landing the prize he’d always dreamed of.   WSOP 2022 Event #29 $1,500 NLHE 2-7 Lowball Draw Final Table Results:   Maxx Coleman - $127,809 Thomas Newton - $78,997 Roland Israelashvili - $53,828 Yuri Dzivielevski - $37,379 Kenneth Po - $26,464 Tomas Szwarcberg - $19,108 Max Kruse - $14,078   Weinman Winning With 10 Left in PLO Event #30 Just 10 players are left in the hunt for the bracelet in the $1,000-entry PLO eight-handed WSOP Event #30. On Day 2, players such as British former Five Diamond Winner James Dempsey, high roller Dylan Weisman, 2021 No Limit Player of the Year challenger Cole Ferraro and Ryan Laplante all exiting, Daniel Weinman’s stack of 6.42 million was the biggest.   Others to make the final ten players include Chino Rheem (4,855,000), Ruslan Dykshteyn (3,200,000) and Stephen Song (2,665,000) and with a $255,359 top prize up top, the final day’s play will be a huge one for potential new winners.   WSOP 2022 Event #30 $1,000 PLO Omaha 8-Max Final Table Chipcounts:   Daniel Weinman - 6,420,000 Eduardo Bernal Sanchez - 4,940,000 Chino Rheem - 4,855,000 Germandio Andoni - 4,555,000 Jamey Hendrickson - 4,495,000 Ruslan Dykshteyn - 3,200,000 Ferenc Deak - 2,850,000 Stephen Song - 2,665,000 Oliver Weis - 1,610,000 Lautaro Guerra - 1,300,000   Hastings in Line for Sixth WSOP Bracelet, Hellmuth Hanging On   Just 10 players also remain in the $10,000-entry Limit 2-7 Lowball event, Event #31 on the schedule, with Brian Hastings (1,365,000) the chip leader. With Eric Wasserson (1,350,000) close behind, others such as Marco Johnson (1,105,000) and Andrew Kelsall (540,000) are in the top 10.   It is just behind those players that much of the focus will begin, however, with 16- time WSOP bracelet winner Phil Hellmuth coming back with 380,000 chips and just nine opponents between him and his 17th gold bracelet.   Daniel Zack (535,000), Shaun Deeb (435,000) and Yuval Bronshtein (280,000) are also present as some very experienced players will battle for bracelet glory on Thursday night.   WSOP 2022 Event #31 $10,000 Limit 2-7 Lowball Final Day Chipcounts:   Brian Hastings - 1,365,000 Eric Wasserson - 1,350,000 Marco Johnson - 1,105,000 Jordan Siegel - 725,000 Andrew Kelsall - 540,000 Daniel Zack - 535,000 Shaun Deeb - 435,000 Phil Hellmuth - 380,000 Yuval Bronshtein - 280,000 Ali Eslami - 170,000   Two Other Bracelet Events End Day 1 Flights   The talented Japanese professional Tamon Nakamura (311,000) leads the remaining 264 in Event #32, the $1,500-entry H.O.R.S.E. tournament with a top prize of $196,089. An incredible 773 entries saw the event far outstrip last year’s attendance of under 600 players, and with Max Kruse returning to action following his earlier final table eleimination, the Germany football bagged up 224,000 chips.   Others to stack up chips included Dzmitry Urbanovich (189,000), 10-time WSOP bracelet winner Phil Ivey (105,000), mixed game and no limit monster competitor Michael Mizrachi (76,000), Mike ‘The Mouth’ Matusow (45,000) and Anthony Zinno (122,000) with others such as Todd Brunson, Scotty Nguyen and Maria Ho among those to depart.   WSOP 2022 Event #32 $1,500 H.O.R.S.E. Top 10 Chipcounts:   Tamon Nakamura - 311,000 Max Kruse - 224,000 Nathaniel Parenti - 206,500 John Fahmy - 203,350 Natascha Stamm - 202,000 Robert Kearse - 196,500 Dzmitry Urbanovich - 189,000 Eric Rodawig - 180,500 Shirley Rosario - 172,000 Daniel Plonsker - 171,000   Finally, in Event #33, the $1,500-entry 6-Max NLHE event, it was German player Nino Ullman (2,565,000) and two Canadians, Rayan Chamas (2,500,000) and Vanessa Kade (2,290,000), in the podium places of the 203 players to survive from 1,350 entries on Day 1 of this event.   Others such as Dylan Linde (1,910,000) and Taylor Paur (1,660,000) made the top 10, with stars of the felt Keith Lehr (1,510,000), Davidi Kitai (1,470,000) and Dmitry Yurasov (1,420,000) three former bracelet winners to join them.   WSOP 2022 Event #33 $1,500 6-Max NLHE Top 10 Chipcounts:   Nino Ullmann - 2,565,000 Rayan Chamas - 2,500,000 Vanessa Kade - 2,290,000 Matthew Wantman - 2,170,000 Abbas Heidari - 2,145,000 Viliyan Petleshkov - 2,085,000 Dylan Linde - 1,910,000 Taylor Paur - 1,660,000 Joseph Antar - 1,650,000 Alexandre Moreau - 1,540,000   Jonathan Cohen takes a great winner's photo...   https://twitter.com/PokerGOnews/status/1537269468971159552   ...while two very talented Brazilians were ever-present in front of the cameras on Day 16 too.   https://twitter.com/r3medies/status/1537195021081841664   Adam Friedman hosted an 'ask me anything in what has become something of a routine this month for WSOP players.   https://twitter.com/AdamFriedman119/status/1537178719877361664   Official photographs courtesy of PokerGO, the home of live-streamed action throughout the 2022 World Series of Poker in Las Vegas.    
  2. The 2021 Poker Masters schedule may be heavy on the No Limit Hold’em, but on Monday the schedule took a break from the standard fare to allow some of the high stakes mixed game players to enjoy some of the action. It was Maxx Coleman who enjoyed it the most, taking down Event #6 ($10,000 8-Game) to the tune of $120,000. In addition to No Limit Hold’em and Pot Limit Omaha, the two most popular poker variants, the 8-Game Mixed rotation included Limit Hold’em, Seven Card Stud, Seven Card Stud Eight or Better, 2-7 Triple Draw, Omaha Eight and Razz. The event drew 30 entries but only five who returned on Day 2 made the money. The first elimination took place during Pot Limit Omaha when Jeremy Ausmus, who had started the day as the short stack, found himself with just 35,000 in chips. With the blinds at 10,000/20,000 (20,000 bb ante), Ausmus stuck his stack in holding [poker card="as"][poker card="kh"][poker card="td"][poker card="9d"]. Coleman in the big blind committed the few chips necessary for a call with his [poker card="9h"][poker card="9c"][poker card="5s"][poker card="5c"]. The flop came [poker card="7s"][poker card="6c"][poker card="2d"] keeping Coleman’s pair of nines in the lead but leaving outs for Ausmus. The [poker card="2c"] turn changed nothing and when the [poker card="jh"] completed the board Ausmus was out in fifth for $21,000. Playing Omaha 8 with blinds at 25,000/50,000 a short-stacked Erik Sagstrom raised to 100,000 holding [poker card="kd"][poker card="6d"][poker card="5s"][poker card="3s"]. Stephen Chidwick, also very short but covering Sagstrom, made the call holding [poker card="ah"][poker card="qs"][poker card="ts"][poker card="5c"]. The flop came [poker card="qd"][poker card="4h"][poker card="2h"] giving Chidwick top pair on the high and a wheel draw for the low while Sagstrom had a wrap straight draw plus possible lows as well. Chidwick checked and Sagstrom bet. Chidwick raised and Sagstrom called. The [poker card="qh"] came on the turn, improving Chidwick’s high hand to trips and he bet again (100,000) and Sagstrom put the rest of his chips in the middle needing help on the river. It didn’t come as the [poker card="7s"] hit the river, allowing Chidwick to scoop the pot and ending Sagstrom’s run in fourth for $33,000. Even after the elimination, Chidwick was still short-stacked when No Limit Hold’em came around. With the blinds at 15,000/25,000 (25,000 ante) Chidwick moved all-in from the button holding [poker card="ad"][poker card="td"]. He ran into Coleman who made the call in the small blind with the [poker card="ac"][poker card="jd"]. The flop came [poker card="as"][poker card="jc"][poker card="5d"] leaving the 2018 U.S. Poker Open champion drawing thin. The [poker card="7c"] on the turn left Chidwick drawing dead to the [poker card="9c"] river. Chidwick collected his belongings and headed to the cage to collect his $48,000 third-place prize. Coleman and Chad Eveslage battle across the 8-Game landscape for the better part of an hour-and-a-half with Coleman eventually assuming a commanding chip lead. He sealed the tournament playing a hand of Razz. The game where the lowest hand wins determined the player who would take home the biggest payday. With the blinds at 80,000/160,000 (20,000 ante) Eveslage found himself all-in with one card to come holding [poker card="jh"][poker card="9c"][poker card="8s"][poker card="5h"][poker card="4h"][poker card="3c"] while Coleman held the slightly better [poker card="qc"][poker card="9d"][poker card="8c"][poker card="3c"][poker card="2h"][poker card="ac"]. Eveslage’s needed some help but he didn’t get it when the [poker card="qs"] came on seventh street and Coleman’s final card - the [poker card="8h"] - was irrelevant. Eveslage said “I don’t want to go play No Limit now” as he finished in second place for $78,000. Maxx Coleman is the Poker Masters 8-Game champion and earned $120,000 Poker Masters Event #6 Final Table Results Maxx Coleman - $120,000 Chad Eveslage - $78,000 Stephen Chidwick - $48,000 Erik Sagstrom - $33,000 Jeremy Ausmus - $21,000

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