Sit and Go Tournament – Sit and Win!

It’s time to take it seriously! Improve your skills with a tournament with a round of Sit and Go and experience some fast-paced Poker action! Sit and Go is one of the most popular types of Poker games.

The rules are simple. The game begins when all the seats are taken. This type of Poker game is contested between six and ten players, and a game lasts between 20 and 60 minutes. The cost of entry varies from one tournament to another, but they can range from less than $1 to more than $1,000.

 

Feeling lucky?

To take part in the tournament, a player has to pay a specific buy-in amount. Just like in a cash/ring games, this amount equals the starting chips for all participants. If, for example, a table requires a $25 buy-in, then each player begins the game with $25 in chips.

The Poker game is over when only one player remains. At this point, the tournament is over and those who finished will receive their payout. There are no re-buys in these games; when your stack of chips has been depleted, you’re eliminated from the contest (known as a “freezeout tournament”).

The top three players usually receive a cash prize, although this is sometimes reduced by two in smaller games. For example, in a game where 10 players contributed with $20 each, the prize breakdown might look something like this: $150 to first place, $60 to second place, and $40 to third place.

 

Tips for the unlucky ones

Even from the beginning, it’s wise to adopt a conservative strategy. You’re supposed to avoid big chip confrontations whenever possible, and only begin playing aggressively when you have a winning hand.

During the middle stages of a sit n go, it’s recommended that you adopt a more aggressive strategy to put pressure on your opponents. Don’t be afraid to go after small pots, re-raise, go all-in, and steal blinds.

If you have the misfortune of being short-stacked when only four players remain, it’s recommended to look for an opportunity to go all-in. You’re likely to get called because of your smaller chip count, so wait until you have a hand that’s well-suited for a showdown.

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