The Windy City Poker Championship is back with all new events for 2013. April 18th-21st at the American Legion Post 615 located at 17423 67th Ct. Tinley Park Illinois. The spring championship series will be in Tinley Park Illinois. The events will benefit Shady Oaks Camp and the American Legion Tinley Park Post 615 Women’s Auxiliary. Join us and the World Poker Tour Boot Camp professionals Thursday-Sunday April 18th - 21st for some of the best tournaments in the Chicagoland area. Buy-ins from as low as $10…all the way up to a $3,000 televised Sit N’ Go, there is a tournament tailor made just for you including our $2,000 Mega Deep Stack Main Event! [Details added!]
As always the Windy City Poker Championship brings professional and world known players to participate in our events. During our summer series players can mingle with, play against, and learn from the professional instructors at the World Poker Tour Boot Camp. They will be in town teaching a tournament camp and clinic on April 18th and 19th, and cash camp and clinic on April 20th and 21st.
This summer players can choose from low buy in NL Hold’em events, low buy in unlimited re-buy events, our popular Joker’s Wild events, and of course our deep stacked AnteUp magazine Chicago Championship. All of the tournaments offered will give a high return on your investment, as well as an amazing structure for the price.
Place your bet on One Step Programs as we prepare for our 2013 Charity Poker Championship on Thursday evening, February 7th, 2013 at The River East Arts Center in Chicago, Illinois.
The event will host an estimated 300 poker players and over 150 spectators and volunteers. Players will compete for approximately $15,000 in prizes including the coveted Grand Prize: a seat at the 2013 World Series of Poker Main Event in Las Vegas ($10,000 value).
Player seating is limited to the first 300 players who register, so click on one of the links below to reserve your seat today!
Re-published courtesy of our content partner Ante Up Magazine.
One question I’ve been asked repeatedly since writing 200 Poker Tells is, “How do I get to where I can read others like a pro?”
When I entered the FBI, I thought I was a fairly good observer. I had been studying body language for several years and thought what more could there be? Well, a lot, so much so that I’m still learning. I honed my observation skills and looked for things I’d never imagined, such as how often a suspect looks at his watch (something about to happen) or what’s his blink rate (nervousness). These cues gave me insight into these individuals and their actions.
We can always improve our observation skills; there’s always more to observe; it’s a continuing endeavor and it never stops because we can never know everything there is to know about body language or tells. The best we can do is study them and validate them every chance we get.