Dia 2 Concluído
Dia 2 Concluído
Day 2 of Super High Roller Cash Games Comes to an End
Day 2 of Super High Roller Cash Game wrapped up after 170 hands. While television producers didn't release official numbers, the biggest winner of the game was Scott Seiver, who won nearly $700K. Likewise, Paul Newey had a good night winning nearly $300,000.
On the flip side, Australian pot-limit Omaha pro Matthew Kirk lost big, just like he did on the first day, while Patrik Antonius also dropped a $250,000 buy-in.
The Super High Roller Cash Game will air on NBC Sports Network later this year, so be sure to check your local listings.
Remember, the Super High Roller Cash Game will continue on Wednesday as a new lineup of players takes to the felt. The game is expected to last from 2 p.m. through 2 a.m., so be sure to join us then to follow the action in the live blog. You can also watch the action on the Poker Central channel on Twitch.
Two More Hands
Day 2 is coming to a close, and event organizers have informed the players they will play two more hands before the game comes to a close for the night. Hand #170 will officially be the last. Stay tuned for a short recap of the action.
Seiver Continues to Build While Polk on the Decline
Daniel Colman raised to $2,500 from the hijack and Scott Seiver called from the cutoff. Doug Polk then three-bet to $13,000 from the big blind, Colman folded, and Seiver called to see a flop of .
Polk bet $22,600, Seiver called, and the appeared on the turn. Polk bet again, this time $56,500, and again Seiver just called. When the completed the board on the river, Polk slowed down with a check and Seiver followed suit. Polk tabled the , but it wasn't good enough to win the $189,700 pot as Seiver held the .
Polk dropped to $137,000 after the hand while Seiver chipped up to $939,000.
Big Turn Bet by Seiver
Things have slowed down a bit here in the latter stage of Day 2.
In a recent hand, Scott Seiver raised to $3,000 from the cutoff and then called when Sam Trickett three-bet to $13,000 from the button. Both players checked the flop, and then Seiver overbet the pot by firing out $50,000 on the turn. It did the trick as Trickett released his hand.
Polk Just About Back to Even
We picked up the action on the flop when Daniel Colman checked and Doug Polk bet $5,200 from the button. Colman made the call and then check-called a bet of $11,000 on the turn. When the completed the board on the river, Colman checked for a third time and Polk paused for a few moments before betting a hefty $56,000.
Colman took his time before making the call, but mucked as soon as Polk rolled over the for a rivered two pair. Ship the $151,200 pot to Polk, who is now about $15,000 from being even.
Polk's Overbet Backfires
Paul Newey defended his big blind from a $2,400 raise out of Doug Polk, who was under the gun. Newey check-called $2,000 on the flop, and both checked the . Newey checked a final time on the river, and Polk overbet the pot with $18,600 into $10,000 or so. Newey thought a minute or so and then put in $45,000.
"This is an interesting hand," Polk said with a smile before he called.
Newey showed for a flopped boat.
According to the commentary team, Polk said he had a boat as well. He's now down to $156,000, and Newey is up to $747,000, one of the biggest winners in the game.
The Biggest Pot of the Super High Roller Cash Game Thus Far
The largest pot of the Super High Roller Cash Game thus far just went down.
It began when Andrew Robl raised to $2,400 and Daniel Colman three-bet to $8,500 from the cutoff. Scott Seiver then four-bet to $24,000 from the button, Robl folded, and Colman five-bet to $70,000. Seiver called, the flop came down , and Colman bet $50,000. Seiver called and the bet $120,000 after Colman checked the turn.
Colman made the call, and then checked for a second time when the completed the board on the river. Seiver took his time before moving all in, which was effectively a bet of $343,000 as that's the amount Colman had backed.
Colman was feeling the pressure and hit the tank.
"Kings?" he asked aloud. "I have aces. You wouldn't play ace-king like that."
Colman seemed a bit tortured, but eventually released his hand, which allowed Seiver to chip up to $865,000!
Paul Newey opened to $2,500 under the gun and got two calls before Patrik Antonius made it $12,000 to go from the cutoff. Newey four-bet to $36,000 after the blinds mucked, and Antonius thought a bit and put $64,000 in. Newey jammed for approximately $190,000 effective, and Antonius quickly called.
"Nice hand," Antonius said softly.
The players agreed on two run outs, but neither helped Antonius as the first came and the second .
"OK, that's it," Antonius said, indicating he was done as he sent his remaining stack to his British foe. Newey now has $724,000.
Update on the Stacks
At this point in time Scott Seiver is the biggest winner in the game. He originally bought in for $250,000, and now sits with $640,000.
Meanwhile, Robl is up about $200,000 after buying in for $1.5 million, while Colman is up around $130,000.
On the flip side, Doug Polk and Patrik Antonius are both losers, down approximately $80,000 and $60,000 respectively.