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  1. Pennsylvania’s Parx Casino wrapped up their popular Big Stax XXXII poker series this week after thousands of PA poker players traveled just outside of Philadelphia for their shot at what amounted to over $2.4 million in total prize pools. The series, which took place from January 30 - February 26, featured 10 core events and promised players the opportunity to turn a modest buy-in into a bankroll building score. [ptable zone=“GG Poker”][ptable zone=“Party Poker NJ”][ptable zone=“Global Poker Article Ad”] Daniel Sweeney Wins Opening Event The final three players in the Big Stax 300 opening event managed to turn their $340 buy-in into massive five-figure scores. Start-of-the-day chip leader Daniel Sweeney, nearly went wire-to-wire and, in the end, came out as the winner taking home $95,744 in a three-way deal. According to The Hendon Mob, the career-high score is only the fourth recorded cash of Sweeney's career, and the other three results all took place in previous Parx Casino tournaments. Sweeney shared the bulk of the prize pool with New York’s Christopher Laieta and New Jersey’s Anthony Chin. Both players walked away with an equal score of $65,000 in the deal. For Laieta, the agreement helped push him to over $400,000 in career earnings. Like Sweeney, Chin also booked a career-high cash, besting his previous best score of $50,905 that he won during 2018’s Parx Bix Stax XXVI. Joel Deutsch Scores Big In 500 The biggest payday earned over the course of the series belonged to Florida’s Joel Deutsch who outlasted the 1,496 entries of the Big Stax 500 and turned his $550 buy-in into $126,995. Despite being at a significant chip deficit at the start of heads-up play, Deutsch battled back over the course of multiple hours to eventually overtake and eliminate his opponent, Kenny Huynh. For Deutsch, the victory is by far the biggest of his career marking the first time he’s hit a six-figure score. In fact, it eclipses his previous largest cash by nearly $100,000. The disappointment finishing as the runner-up was softened for Huynh with a career-high $80,298 payday pushing him to over $200,000 in total career live earnings. Pennsylvania resident Bosu Avunoori ended up in third place and also earned a new career-high cash of $52,300. Raymond Ross Takes Down The 1100 The biggest buy-in on the schedule was that of the Big Stax 1100 which saw Raymond Ross topple the field of 629 runners and walk away with the $125,588 first-place prize. The victory helped Ross beat his previous high score of $47,848 which he earned as his very first recorded cash back in 2008. For Ross, the six-figure score sends him up over $375,000 in total career live earnings and gives him a nice bankroll boost headed into the 2020 World Series of Poker, a series he’s cashed in over the last three years. New Jersey’s Michael Cohen finished the 1100 as the runner-up adding $88,067 to his career totals which now exceeds $825,000. Jason Deutsch from New York earned third place, taking home $56,685. Well-known poke pro Christian Harder, winner of the 2017 PokerStars Championship Bahamas event, ended up in seventh place for $21,000 to add to his over $4.5 million in career earnings. Parx Big Stax XXXII Results EVENT WINNER PRIZE PRIZE POOL $340 NLHE Big Stax 300 Daniel Sweeney, Jr. $95,744 $643,245 $340 NLHE Survivor Erkut Yilmaz $3,000* $67,803 $550 NLHE Big Stax 500 Joel Deutsch $126,995 $710,600 $560 NLHE Single Day Baitai Li $25,277 $92,150 $560 NLHE Survivor Kyle Brock $5,000* $82,450 $340 NLHE Seniors Jin Lee $9,215 $46,560 $1200 NLHE Big Stax 1100 Raymond Ross $125,588 $671,143 $560 NLHE Bounty Jason Brauda $15,767 $61,595 $230 NLHE Deepstack Turbo Sean Roman $4,233 $17,460 $340 PLO/NLHE Naveen Chettipally $6,533 $33,174 *Survivor tournament winners all receive same amount.
  2. Pennsylvania online poker players have been grinding away on PokerStars PA for a few months now, but in February some of the best poker players from the Tri-State area will be heading to Parx Casino. The Big Stax XXXII is an 11-event series running February 5 - 26 at Parx Casino in Bensalem, PA, just 30 minutes outside of Philadelphia. Buy-ins range from $80 up to $1,100. While there are 11 events on the schedule there are three that stand out from the rest, the Big Stax 300, the Big Stax 500, and the Big Stax 1100. Big Stax 300 This $340 buy-in event has four starting flights beginning on Wednesday, February 5. Players start with a 30,000 starting stack and can re-enter as often as required. While there is no information available on the guarantee for this event, the Big Stax XXXI Big Stax 300 in September had 1,413 entrants and a $402,706 prize pool with Victor Ramdin taking the title and $48,777 after the final four players agreed to a deal. Big Stax 500 This event has a $550 buy-in and just three starting flights beginning on Friday, February 14. With a bigger buy-in than the Big Stax 300, players are given a bigger starting stack. Players get 40,000 chips to start and are once again able to fire as many re-entry bullets as necessary. In September, 927 entered to push the prize pool to $440,325 with Tam Nguyen winning $76,500 after chopping heads-up with Jeffrey Grosso. Big Stax 1100 This $1,100 buy-in tournament is the marquee event on the schedule. There are two starting flights, beginning on Friday, February 21. Players start with a 50,000 starting stack and can, again, re-enter as often as they need to. The October event drew 370 players to create a $394,790 prize pool. Grigoriy Shvarts won the event outright for $82,549. For all three of these events, Day 1 has 45-minute levels, 60-minute levels on Day 2 and 90-minute levels for the final tables. The Parx Poker Room As far as the live poker experience in Pennsylvania goes, the leader in the clubhouse is Parx. With 48 tables and a robust year-round tournament schedule, Parx has something for every poker player and has become the top destination for a number of the best players in the Keystone State. Big Stax History For those who aren't great with roman numerals, this series marks the 32nd incarnation of the Big Stax series. The first ran in February 2013 and featured eight events including a $1,600 buy-in Main Event with a $500,000 guarantee. That event, which featured unlimited re-entry, drew 517 runners for a total prize pool of $752,235. Over the years, Parx has partnered with the WPTDeepstacks brand to have three of the Big Stax Main Events as WPTDeepstacks events. The first, in March of 2016, had a $1,600 buy-in and drew 696 runners to build a seven-figure prize pool. Brent Roberts took it down for $205,944. In 2017, James Poper topped a final table that included Phillip Hui, Justin Liberto, and eventual runner-up DJ MacKinnon to win $201,991. Following a one-year hiatus, the event returned in 2019 and 374 entries created a $532,794 prize pool and Dominick Sannino earned $116,153 as the champ. Big Stax XXXII Schedule DATE TIME EVENT BUY-IN Feb-05 11:00 AM Big Stax 300: Day 1A $340 Feb-06 11:00 AM Big Stax 300: Day 1B $340 Feb-07 11:00 AM Big Stax 300: Day 1C $340 Feb-08 10:00 AM Big Stax 300: Day 1d $340 Feb-09 12:00 PM Big Stax 300: Day 2 $340 Feb-10 12:00 PM Big Stax 300: Final Day $340 Feb-12 1:00 PM NL Hold'em: Survivor ($3000 winners) $340 Feb-13 11:00 AM Big Stax 500: Day 1a $550 Feb-14 11:00 AM Big Stax 500: Day 1b $550 Feb-15 10:00 AM Big Stax 500: Day 1c $550 Feb-16 12:00 PM Big Stax 500: Day 2 $550 Feb-16 1:00 PM NL Hold'em: Single Day Event $560 Feb-17 12:00 PM Big Stax 500: Final Day $550 Feb-17 1:00 PM NL Hold'em: Survivor ($5000 winners) $560 Feb-19 10:00 AM NL Hold'em: Seniors (50+) Event $340 Feb-21 11:00 AM Big Stax 1100: Day 1a (8-handed) $1,200 Feb-22 11:00 AM Big Stax 1100: Day 1b (8-handed) $1,200 Feb-23 12:00 PM Big Stax 1100: Day 2 (8-handed) $1,200 Feb-23 1:00 PM NL Hold'em: Purple Chip Bounty $1,060 Feb-24 12:00 PM Big Stax 1100: Final Day (8-handed) $1,200 Feb-24 1:00 PM NL Hold'em: Big Ante Deep Stack Turbo $230 Feb-25 5:00 PM Pot Limit Omaha/NL Hold'em Mix $340 Feb-26 11:15 PM NL Hold'em: Wednesday Deep Stack Turbo $80
  3. While players in the state of Pennsylvania await the launch of PA online poker, there has been plenty of action in the live poker scene across the Keystone State. October has offered players multiple opportunities to get out of the house and into the card rooms to battle over large prize pools and the chance to a trophy or two to their collection. In addition to the upcoming WPTDeepStacks tour setting up shop at the Rivers Casino Pittsburgh starting on October 17, the Parx Casino Big Stax XXXI festival Main Event wrapped up this week bringing to a close nearly a month’s worth of action from Bensalem, PA. [ptable zone="Global Poker Article Ad"][ptable zone="888poker NJ"][ptable zone="GG Poker"] Grigoriy Shvarts Bounces Back In Main Event New York’s Grigoriy Shvarts topped the field of 370 entries in the Parx Big Stax 1100 to take home the $82,549 first-place prize. It was the second-largest score of Shvarts’ career, right behind his fifth-place finish in the 2017 WPT Maryland Main Event where he picked up a score of just over $92K. Headed into the final table as the chip leader, Shvarts almost didn’t even have the opportunity to get deep in the tournament when, according to PokerNews live reporting, Shvarts fell ill in the middle of a hand on Day 1, even going so far as asking the tournament director to reach out for an EMT. He finished the hand, which he won, and promptly took some time away from the tournament. After returning on Day 1 and finding a bag that night, Shvarts admitted the illness may have been related to a night of heavy drinking the night before. He got the proper rest that evening and returned refreshed for Day 2 where he continues his run for the title. Eventually, it all worked out for him. He took a healthy chip lead into the final table and battled his way to heads up against fellow New Yorker AJ Jamil. On the final hand of the tournament, Shvarts put in a raise on the button only to be three-bet by Jamil who held [poker card="as"][poker card="td"]. Shvarts made the call and the pair saw a flop of [poker card="4s"][poker card="5c"][poker card="6d"]. Jamil shipped his remaining stack and was snapped off by Shvarts who tabled the [poker card="7d"][poker card="3d"] for the flopped straight. The turn was a [poker card="qd"] leaving Jamil drawing dead. Jamil ended up with $57,793 for his second-place finish. Pennsylvania’s Thomas Parkes exited in third place, collecting $37,154 for his efforts. This is only Parkes' fourth career recorded live tournament result and comes on the heels of a 59th place finish in the 2019 World Series of Poker Main Event where he earned a career-best score of over $142,000. Parx Big Stax 1100 Final Table 1. Grigoriy Shvarts - $82,549 2. AJ Jamil - $57,793 3. Thomas Parkes - $37,154 4. Hal Rotholz - $24,402 5. Rafael Yaraliyev - $18,792 6. Peter Ippolito - $15,547 7. Rafal Kordys - $13,028 8. David Whitnah - $10,651 Victor Ramdin Returns To Big Stax 300 Winner’s Circle The Parx Big Stax 300 ended up in a four-way chop with former PokerStars ambassador Victor Ramdin officially finishing in first place and taking home $48,777. Ramdin’s been having a stellar 2019, racking up his 19th recorded cash in the year which includes a victory in this very same event back in February where he earned over $87,000. Langhorne, PA’s Joseph Agron Jr. booked the biggest score of his career by taking the runner-up spot for $45,455 while Bin Weng also took home a career-high cash of $39,493 as the third-place finisher. New York’s Johnny Lau agreed to take home just over $36,000 for fourth place but he also walked away with just a tiny bit more. The final four players agreed to the money split but pulled high cards to see who would add the Big Stax 300 trophy to their mantle. Lau’s nine-hi card was best so despite officially taking fourth, he took home the trophy. Parx Big Stax 300 Final Table 1. Victor Ramdin - $48,777 2. Joseph Agron Jr. - $45,455 3. Bin Weng - $39,493 4. Johnny Lau - $36,030 5. Dwayne Allen - $16,310 6. Po Ying - $12,283 7. Nate Lindquist - $9,423 8. Steven Petitte - $7,249 9. Jose Pereira - $5,718 Tam Nguyen Wins Big Stax 500 A field of 927 entries piled into the $550 Big Stax 500 to create a prize pool of $440,325 ensuring that whoever made the final table was going to earn a fantastic return on investment. Pennsylvania’s Tam Nguyen took home his own career-high cash of $76,500 in an ICM chop with runner-up Jeffrey Grosso who locked up $65,770 in the deal. Long-time East Coast grinder from New Jersey Michael Marder fell in third place after the final three players played a hand in which all three found themselves all-in. Nguyen had pocket aces, Grosso had pocket kings and Marder, who was at risk, held ace-king suited. Nguyen’s aces held and Marder hit the rail, adding $35,931 to his $1.3 million in career live earnings. Parx Big Stax 500 Final Table 1. Tam Nguyen - $76,500 2. Jeffrey Grosso - $65,770 3. Michael Marder - $35,931 4. Vineet Pahuja - $26,331 5. Mitchell Brown - $19,683 6. Russel Rothstein - $14,795 7. Michael Linster - $11,360 8. Michael Kemeter - $8,718 9. Rafal Kordys - $6,913
  4. Despite seemingly persistent rumors that Pennsylvania is on the verge of finally getting an online poker room, another month has passed without a hand of real money regulated online poker being dealt. It’s been two years since Pennsylvania Governor Tom Wolf signed the bill into law that would allow for legalized online gaming to take place. And it’s been over three months since July 15, the official launch date of online gaming in the state. While citizens of the Keystone State have been able to bet on sports and play in various online casinos, poker is still nowhere to be seen in the market. In fact, Pennsylvania online casinos arrived right away. Parx Casino and Hollywood Casino launched their online casino immediately with SugarHouse Casino rolling out their online site just two days later on July 17. Over the past three months, there have been whispers that online poker was close to arriving. The latest had the industry anticipating online poker giant PokerStars to enter testing as early as the first week of October. But rather than that coming to fruition, the big news regarding PokerStars came in the form of their parent company The Stars Group being acquired by Flutter, Inc. “We’re working with our partners and the authorities to finalize plans and bring our leading brands to PA’s players as soon as possible,” said a PokerStars representative when asked about a launch date. “There’s a lot to look forward to, so rest assured we’ll be in touch with more details as soon as they’re available.” FOX Bet, the online sports betting arm of The Stars Group, has been available to Pennsylvania bettors since the first week of September. "It is a bit surprising that no operator has yet launched online poker in Pennsylvania, especially considering that Parx and SugarHouse have launched iCasino and have leading retail poker rooms in the state," said USBets Senior Reporter Brian Pempus. "Additionally, poker players have been clamoring for regulated Pennsylvania online poker for the better part of this decade. "On the other hand, with the sluggish nature of the Pennsylvania live poker market, coupled with the years-long struggles for New Jersey's online poker market, it's hard to imagine ring-fenced online poker in Pennsylvania being super attractive for any casino at the moment. The hope is that Pennsylvania is currently working behind the scenes on an interactive gaming reciprocal agreement with New Jersey, as authorized by the 2017 law. In the meantime, I still expect online poker to launch in Pennsylvania while the agreement is explored." Time is running out if PokerStars, or any approved online operator for that matter, would like to deal a hand in October. If an online operator already has an online poker presence, as PokerStars does in New Jersey, that company needs to undergo a two-day stress test of their Pennsylvania operations. Would-be online poker operators that do not have an established platform will require an extra day. As for when will that testing begin, the PA Gaming Control Board appears to be standing by. “When an operator is ready to offer online poker, we will schedule testing,” said PA Gaming Control Board Communicators Director Doug Harbach. Harbach will likely be one of the very first people to know when that testing will take place. When pressed for what he does know right now, he’s not giving any specifics but he does seem to be optimistic that online players will have some good news soon. “We expect the first test to occur with at least one operator very soon,” Harbach said.
  5. With an eye toward online gambling legalization, Pennsylvania's Parx Casino (pictured) has inked a deal with Irish software maker GameAccount to provide a "gaming-as-entertainment" online experience for its customers. --- PocketFives' news coverage is brought to you by Betsafe, one of the leading suppliers of online gaming products worldwide and a major sponsor of Gumball 3000. Sign up now for great bonuses, €3,000,000 guaranteed monthly, and plenty of live events! --- GameAccount launched the service, known as Simulated Gaming, early this year in order to tap into the burgeoning regulated US internet market. In anticipation of legislation, land-based casinos can deploy the software to set up a social gaming site and offer patrons a full complement of play money casino games. Parx Casino, owned by Greenwood Racing, is the market leader in Eastern Pennsylvania's five-property market, commanding a 30% share. In the event that the industry becomes legalized, the service can be easily upgraded to provide real money online gaming. "By deploying their system on-property, Parx Casino will have the opportunity to launch Simulated Gaming nationwide before year's end and be well prepared in the event that regulation of real money internet gaming emerges in the State of Pennsylvania," said John Dixon, Greenwood Entertainment CTO. According to a press release, Simulated Gaming provides a host of benefits to brick-and-mortar casinos, including increasing visitation to the property, while driving new traffic. The service has "been proven to monetize internet traffic to existing websites operated by land-based US casinos, with more than 10% of players spending an average of three times more than players of Social Casino applications operated on Facebook," the company stated. GameAccount has already made headway into the US market via a partnership with Betfairin New Jersey. "GameAccount has demonstrated its Regulated Gaming capability in New Jersey and the merits of Simulated Gaming when integrated with a casino management system," said Dixon. That relationship, however, could be in doubt now that Trump Plaza, Betfair's online gaming license partner, has announced that it will be closing its doors in September. Pennsylvania is widely believed to be one of the next states to legalize online gambling. In May, the Senate Community, Economic, and Recreational Development Committee released a study estimating that the online gambling industry could generate up to $184 million in state revenue in the first year and grow to $307 million in later years. Read the findings. Online poker would make up $77 million of that amount in the first year, reaching $129 million in subsequent years. The study was enough to turn State Senator Kim Ward (pictured), Chair of the committee, into a proponent of the industry. "Internet gaming, pensions, and liquor are the big issues on our plate," Ward told PokerNews in an interview. "iGaming hasn't been there in the past, but now that this looks like it could be a source of income, it will probably become a prominent part of the discussion." In June, State Senators Edwin Erickson and Bob Mensch introduced SB 1386, a bill that focuses on the regulation of online poker, but uses language that leaves consideration for "any game." If passed, casinos would pay a $5 million fee along with 14% of their gross gaming revenue in tax. Unlike in Nevada and New Jersey, casinos would be required to operate under their own brand, not under the name of a software partner. Parx houses over 3,000 slot machines and 150 table games that generated $478 million in revenue in the 12 months up to June. The casino hopes to launch GameAccount's GameSTACK Internet Gaming System by the end of the fourth quarter of 2014. Want the latest poker headlines and interviews? Follow PocketFives on Twitterand Like PocketFives on Facebook. You can also subscribe to our RSS feed.
  6. It was nearly a generation ago when there was a deep divide between ‘online’ players and their ‘live pro’ counterparts. Nowadays, just about everyone who knows about the game of poker realizes that, for those that afforded the ability to play online poker, the online and live games complement each other more than ever. While PA online poker players continue to wait for their state-regulated poker sites to launch, there are still a number of options to get in some check-raising and three-betting in the Keystone State. One caveat though, you're going to have to put on pants. Harrah’s Philadephia Located in Chester, PA on the Delaware River waterfront, the spacious 28-table poker room of Harrah’s Philadelphia is noted as the only World Series of Poker-branded room in the state of Pennsylvania. With so many tables, the room often spreads games according to the desires of the players. Standard games include No Limit games starting at $1/3 and $2/5 blinds with the occasional larger $5/10 game being spread. Player bonuses include High Hand, Hot Seat and Bad Beat Jackpot promotions. Basically, Harrah’s Philadelphia is a full-service card room giving most grinders everything they are looking for in a cash game. They also offer daily tournaments. The casino has, in the past, been the site for WSOP Circuit stops with players like Phillip Hui and Kyle Bowker winning circuit rings back in 2014. With Harrah’s Philadelphia being owned by Caesars Interactive Entertainment, the provider of the WSOP.com network in both Nevada and New Jersey, it’s very likely that players in PA will, at some point, have the opportunity to join their larger network of shared liquidity. Once players can compete on WSOP.com, it opens the door for the WSOP to add Philadelphia back into their live schedule as well. Parx Casino Just northeast of Philadelphia, Parx Casino is known as one of the East Coast’s largest poker rooms with 48 poker tables and a full slate of poker tournaments that keeps grinders in action year-round. One of the benefits of having so many tables is the ability to offer a variety of games. Of course, both Limit and No Limit Hold’em are regularly spread with Limit games starting at $4/8 and playing as high as $150/$300. No Limit also starts small at $1/2 and will sometimes run as high as $10/25. Additional cash games include regularly spread Pot Limit Omaha as well as a variety of Mixed Games. Like other larger rooms, Parx has a progressive Bad Beat Jackpot that often sits in the six-figure range. Parx is also known for its tournaments. While they offer regularly run daily tournaments, the room is more well known for their ‘Big Stax’ series. The series is run roughly four times a year and for the past three, they have partnered with the World Poker Tour DeepStacks tour once a year. In May, Dominick Sannino took down the $1,600 WPTDeepStacks Main Event at Parx for over $116,000. Parx Casino has plans to launch its online casino on July 15, with online poker to be added at a later time. They have a partnership with GAN and Kambi that will allow them to build out an online arm of their popular live card room. SugarHouse Casino Home to ‘Poker Night In America’ another major player in Philadelphia’s live poker scene is Rush Street Gaming's SugarHouse Casino. Like Parx and Harrah’s, SugarHouse has space to spread a wide variety of cash games and tournaments in their 28-table card room. Typical cash games include low-limit ($1/2) No Limit Hold’em scaling up to $2/5/10 with a $3,000 max buy-in. Both High Hand and Bad Beat promotions are also in play at SugarHouse. SugarHouse offers tournaments four days a week with an occasional four-day tournament challenge (SugarRush Challenge) which are multi-flight tournaments offering big prize pools for smaller buy-ins. Though it’s been a number of years since holding a tour stop in Philadelphia, the last time PNIA was there they held their King of the Hill 3 heads up battle where Daniel Coleman won $200,000 and still currently sits as the casino’s All-Time Money List leader. SugarHouse’s own parent company, Rush Street Gaming - the producers of Poker Night In America - will be proving the technology for SugarHouse to provide online poker. Rivers Casino - Pittsburgh Those living in the Steel City have a large poker room to enjoy at the Rivers Casino located along the Ohio River. The room features 30 poker tables that offer cash games in multiple variants including NLHE, Pot Limit Omaha and Omaha Hi/Lo with daily High Hand promotions. When it comes to tournaments, Rivers regularly offers two daily tournaments at smaller buy-ins and then they also welcome larger tours to their room, including the World Poker Tour DeepStacks Pittsburgh stop. 316 players registered for the most recent WPT DeepStacks Main Event in April when Erik Lemaquand took home the title and $66,593. Like SugarHouse in Philadelphia, Rivers Casino is owned by Rush Street Gaming and while the company has yet to announce their online poker plans when poker becomes available it’s likely that the online room will feed players into their live rooms and events. Mount Airy Casino With only nine total tables at the Mount Airy Casino and Resort located in the Pocono Mountains is one of the smaller places to play in PA. Of course, No Limit Hold’em is available but according to their website, Mount Airy also offers Mississippi Stud as an option. So, why keep an eye on the small card room of Mount Airy? Because their online poker partner is none other than the industry’s global leader PokerStars. It’s unlikely that Mount Airy has enough room to host something as extensive at the North American Poker Tour, one of the largest PokerStars festivals to take place inside the U.S. back in 2010/11. But the online giant may have ideas on how to expand their live footprint in PA and if they do, Mount Airy could be a big part of that. In addition to these rooms Pennsylvania has a number of other locations where grinders can find a good live game. The PA action is plentiful at the rooms of the Hollywood Casino at Penn National, Mohegan Sun Pocono, The Meadows Racetrack & Casino and the part-time room of Presque Isle Downs.

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