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2017 WSOP Main Event Final Table: How to Watch -

2017 WSOP Main Event Final Table: How to Watch Search Getty The final table at the 2009 World Series of Poker The 2017 World Series of Poker Main Event final table begins Thursday night in Las Vegas, Nevada. This year’s Main Event field was the biggest field in nearly a decade and the third-largest in the tournaments history. Day 1C had 4,262 entrants, making it the single largest day turnout in history. The 2017 WSOP Main Event had a field of 7,221 players, but only nine remain. Here’s how to watch the 2017 WSOP Main Event final table: The easiest way to watch the final table action is on ESPN. ESPN will be showing all three nights of the final table beginning at 9 p. m. ET Thursday night on ESPN2. Friday and Saturday’s coverage will be on ESPN. The action will also be on ESPN+. WatchESPN and ESPN Play will broadcast the final table via TV network simulcasts. ESPN Coverage: Friday, July 21 – 9:00 ET till 3-handed – ESPN Saturday, July 22 – 9:00 ET till winner – ESPN For the rest of the world, PokerGO will have live coverage of the WSOP Main Event final table. Countries with access to PokerGo’s live stream include Germany, France, Netherlands, Italy, Spain, Portugal, Austria, Sweeden, Norway, Switzerland, Denmark, Belgium, Finland, Czech Republic and Japan. Here’s how the table stacks up heading into Thursday: 1. Scott Blumstein (Morristown, New Jersey) – 97,250,000 2. John Hesp (Bridlington, England) – 85,700,000 3. Benjamin Pollak (Paris) – 35,175,000 4. Bryan Piccioli (Allegany, New York) – 33,800,000 5. Dan Ott (Altoona, Pennsylvania) – 26,475,000 6. Damian Salas (Buenos Aires, Argentina) – 22,175,000 7. Antoine Saout (Morlaix, France) – 21,750,000 8. Jack Sinclair (London) – 20,200,000 9.

2017 WSOP Main Event Final Table Day 1 Recap -

Ben Lamb (Las Vegas, Nevada) – 18,050,000 Blumstein and Hesp start off with a huge advantage. Between the two, they have over half the chips in play. Blumstein is an online poker player from Morristown, New Jersey and is making his WSOP Main Event debut. “I can’t believe it’s real,” said Blumstein. “I have a great group of guys, and we’re going to get to work and prepare for one of the biggest moments of my life. ” Ben Lamb and Antoine Saout both took 3rd-place in previous WSOP Main Events. Lamb finished 3rd in 2011 and took home $4,021,138. Saout finished 3rd in 2009 and took home $3,479,669. 2017 WSOP Main Event Final Table Day 1 Recap Search Getty The WSOP Main Event final table (2009) Day 1 of the 2017 World Series of Poker Main Event final table featured plenty of surprises and movement among the leaderboard. First, here’s how the field stacked up heading into Thursday night’s play: Main Event starting chip stacks: 1. Scott Blumstein (Morristown, New Jersey) – 97,250,000 2. John Hesp (Bridlington, England) – 85,700,000 3. Benjamin Pollak (Paris) – 35,175,000 4. Bryan Piccioli (Allegany, New York) – 33,800,000 5. Dan Ott (Altoona, Pennsylvania) – 26,475,000 6. Damian Salas (Buenos Aires, Argentina) – 22,175,000 7. Antoine Saout (Morlaix, France) – 21,750,000 8. Jack Sinclair (London) – 20,200,000 9. Ben Lamb (Las Vegas, Nevada) – 18,050,000 First to be eliminated was short-stack Ben Lamb. Lamb, who finished third in the 2011 Main Event, briefly moved up to 8th place, before going all-in with A9 suited against Jack Sinclair’s AQ. Sinclair’s hand held up, knocking Lamb out in 9th place. Lamb took home $1 million for his finish.

2017 WSOP main event -

On the 4th hand of the #WSOPMainEvent final table, Ben Lamb is eliminated in 9th place for $1,000,000. Jack Sinclair's AQ bests Lamb's A9 Second to be eliminated was Sinclair. Sinclair shoved with KJ and was called by Brian Piccioli and his pocket aces. The aces held and Sinclair was eliminated in 8th place. Sinclair took home $1. 2 million for his finish. Jack Sinclair finishes 8th for $1. 2m when his shove with K-J is called by Bryan Piccioli's AA. (Credit @PokerPhotoArciv) /FI6VRl6vCb Day 1 chip-leader Scott Blumstein was able to increase his stack from 97,250,000 to 178,300,000. Blumstein has over a 1 million chip advantage over second place’s Benjamin Pollack. Blumstein had lost first place to John Hesp, but won a monster hand against Hesp to regain the lead. Blumstein doubled-up with a set of aces over Hesp’s two pair. A set of aces for Scott Blumstein against John Hesp's two pair gives Blumstein the chip lead with 156m (credit @PokerPhotoArciv) /oqW2lEDePl Hesp started the day in second place with 85,700,000 in chips, but fell to fourth place by the end of Day 1, with 22,475,000 in chips. Day 1 of the Main Event final table was originally scheduled to go until six-handed, but tournament officials decided to call it a night, and pick up tomorrow seven-handed. Here’s how they will start Friday’s play: 1st. Scott Blumstein – 178,300,000 2nd. Benjamin Pollack – 77,525,000 3rd. Bryan Piccioli – 35,750,000 4th. John Hesp – 22,475,000 5th. Dan Ott – 16,350,000 6th. Damian Salas – 15,625,000 7th. Antoine Saout – 14,550,000 8th.

Chris Klodnicki Wins 2017 WSOP $1,500 No-Limit Hold'em

Jack Sinclair 9th. Ben Lamb Day 2 of the Main Event final table will be shown on ESPN and begin Friday, July 21 at 9 p. m. ET. The 2017 World Series of Poker main event final table has the potential to be one of the most entertaining of its kind in quite some time. Two former November Niners in Ben Lamb and Antoine Saout are back for a second shot at poker's world title. The chip leaders are an East Coast-hardened WSOP main event first-timer in Scott Blumstein and a boisterous, loudly dressed amateur from the U. K. , John Hesp, having the time of his life in a tournament with a buy-in 1,000 times his typical stakes. There are two WSOP gold bracelet winners, more than $17. 9 million in combined tournament earnings and a nice cross section of the poker world, with four Americans, two Brits, two Frenchmen and an Argentine in the mix. But the most interesting tale of all might be that of Bryan Piccioli. Editor's Picks Christian Pham lived the kind of day most poker players only dream of on Day 6 of the 2017 WSOP main event. When all was said and done, he bagged the chip lead with just 27 players left in the tournament. 2 Related After taking the chip lead into Day 5 of the 2016 WSOP main event only to slip up and finish in 84th, Piccioli was haunted by the way he went out for a year. Family tragedies pulled Piccioli away from poker, but given another chance, he fought his way through to Day 7 this time around. He appeared set to hit the rail in 11th place on Monday when his pocket eights got outflopped by ace-four, but a miracle river eight saved his tournament and pushed him on to the final 10. Finally, Piccioli played a coinflip against his good friend Michael Ruane for almost all of their combined chips. Ruane, who was looking to make back-to-back main event final tables, actually took Piccioli's shoes off his feet on Day 6 of the main event last year after Ruane left his in an Uber on his way home. Piccioli won the hand, Ruane lost the last of his chips to Damian Salas, and the final table was set. Bryan Piccioli won two of the most memorable hands played on Day 7 of the 2017 WSOP main event.   Tim Fiorvanti / ESPN "I almost don't even want to talk about it," Piccioli said of the hand they played.

WSOP 2017 - Christian Pham has the kind of day dreams are made...

"I hope he still loves me, let's just say that. I didn't want to be there in that spot against one of my good friends, but as Darryll Fish said after the hand when I came over . . . he looked at me and just said, 'The game is the game. '" That pot helped push Piccioli to fourth, but he and six others are looking way up at top stacks Blumstein and Hesp, who each have well over twice as much as anybody from third place down. Blumstein's a regular on the East Coast tournament circuit and New Jersey's online tables, and he credits the competition in the region for sharpening his skills ahead of this run. "I don't do much traveling, but I don't really think it's a debate," Blumstein said. "I think the Northeast is by far the toughest place to play poker. There are just too many good players, and if you want to make it in poker, you have to work hard to compete with them. " Blumstein's previous largest cash came in the Borgata $550 Deepstack event in 2016 where he earned $199,854. This was his first career WSOP cash. Hesp quickly became a favorite among many viewers for his unique style, both in clothing and how he plays. A smile rarely left his face as he fulfilled a longtime dream just by coming out to play this tournament, and with his friends and family at home in the U. K. , his entire rail was an Uber driver he befriended who picked him up and took him to the tournament and a group of fans that instantly connected with Hesp as he did the seemingly impossible. With a colorful approach to the game of poker and a suit jacket to match, John Hesp has been the breakout star of the 2017 WSOP main event so far.   Tim Fiorvanti / ESPN His charisma bleeds through in everything he does, and Hesp quickly became one of the most interviewed players in the field over the past few days of the tournament. "I just never expected this sort of media interest in me," Hesp said. "I think it is me that they're interested in -- I mean, the jacket might be part of it. I might be beginning to understand a little bit of the things that international superstars have to deal with. The paparazzi chasing them down the street.

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" Then there's Saout, who finished third in the 2009 WSOP main event, and Lamb, who finished third in the 2011 WSOP main event. "It feels amazing -- it's been a little too long to be d j vu," Lamb said. "I'm very excited and happy to be back. " French pro Benjamin Pollak, who has almost $3 million in career tournament earnings, has already made up for a 27th-place finish in the 2013 WSOP main event in locking up the biggest result of his career. Previously unknown Dan Ott, who has a twin brother who also played this year's main event, is a 25-year-old who predominantly plays online. Damian Salas is the first Argentine to make the WSOP main event final table, while Jack Sinclair, who spent much of the day battling Hesp for the chip lead, rounds out the U. K. contingent. The Day 7 casualties included Marcel Luske, who added a 23rd-place finish to his previous 14th- and 10th-place results in this tournament, Jake Bazeley (25th) and WSOP gold bracelet winners Richard Gryko (18th) and Christian Pham (19th). For Pham, who entered Day 7 with the chip lead, Monday's action went sideways in a hurry, as he fell out of the tournament before the first redraw of the day. Players will have two days off to rest and recover, and the action resumes Thursday afternoon at 5:30 p. m. PT. The ESPN2 broadcast will begin at 6 p. m. and continue until six players remain. The final table will play from six players down to three on Friday, with coverage beginning on ESPN at 6 p. m. PT, and the final three will play down to a winner on Saturday at the same time. Here's what they're playing for: 1st: $8,150,000 A view from Sunday Alexandre Reard, in the moments after he was eliminated from the WSOP main event in 16th place. Reard ran Ac-Qs into Ben Lamb's Ad-Kd and couldn't catch up, and collected $340,000 for his efforts. Tim Fiorvanti, 1.

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Scott Blumstein (Morristown, N. J. ): 97. 25 million 2. John Hesp (Bridlington, England): 85. 7 million 3. Benjamin Pollak (Paris): 35. 175 million 4. Bryan Piccioli (Allegany, N. Y. ): 33. 8 million 5. Dan Ott (Altoona, Pa. ): 26. 475 million 6. Damian Salas (Buenos Aires, Argentina): 22. 175 million 7. Antoine Saout (Paris): 21. 75 million 8. Jack Sinclair (London): 20. 2 million 9. Ben Lamb (Las Vegas): 18. New Jersey Review, WSOP NJ Bonus Code

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