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Fifty Best Poker Podcasts For Latest was *Bonus Episode: AWildMoose Talks Hallucinogens (Part 2). Listen online, no signup necessary.


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WSOP Online Begins! Plus: Matusow Unhinged - DAT Poker Podcast Episode #78

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Comprehensive guide to the 50+ current poker podcasts and poker related podcasts. From the obscure to the popular, reviewed, rated, and.


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Phil Galfond - qualities of successful poker players (Runchuks Podcast)

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Thirty-Eight Best Poker Podcasts For Latest was Postflop Poker Podcast - Episode - Double Down. Listen online, no signup necessary.


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PODCAST: Poker Stories With Antonio Esfandiari

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Fifty Best Poker Podcasts For Latest was *Bonus Episode: AWildMoose Talks Hallucinogens (Part 2). Listen online, no signup necessary.


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WSOP On GG Schedule Breakdown \u0026 DNegs Bracelet Bets! - DAT Poker Podcast Episode #77

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Fifty Best Poker Podcasts For Latest was *Bonus Episode: AWildMoose Talks Hallucinogens (Part 2). Listen online, no signup necessary.


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PODCAST: Poker Stories Quarantine Special With Barry Greenstein and Daniel Negreanu

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PokerNews Podcast: Daniel Negreanu Gives Thoughts on GGPoker WSOP Online Bracelet Events ยท LISTEN July 01, PokerNews Podcast: Fedor Holzโ€‹.


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Online WSOP Is Announced!!! Postle Cheating Verdict \u0026 More - DAT Poker Podcast Episode #76

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Good/best poker podcasts? Help ยท 16 comments. share.


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Podcast #52: Mike Matusow / Professional Poker Player / LIVE MTT Earnings $9,750,072

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Comprehensive guide to the 50+ current poker podcasts and poker related podcasts. From the obscure to the popular, reviewed, rated, and.


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PODCAST: Poker Stories With Kahle Burns

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On this episode of the Tournament Poker Edge Podcast, Clayton is in New Jersey for the beginning of the "World Series of Poker Oline". He discusses his.


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Podcast #45: Luke Schwartz / Professional Poker Player / WSOP Bracelet Winner / UK Poker GOAT

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So, if you've been looking for the best poker podcasts around, here is my top-8 list! The Red Chip Poker Podcast. Red Chip Poker Podcast.


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Guest Bill Perkins On The Jungleman High Stakes Ghosting Scandal - DAT Poker Podcast Episode #75

If you can wade through the stuffiness and fade the aggravating, plodding speech rhythms, Just Hands is revealed to be literally quietly one of the most useful pods around for the low-stakes student of the game. One for two, if the Barstool fans are counting. His web portal there features a very nice time-stamp content guide; we're dealing with professionalism here. The bottom line is anyone who enjoys thorough if standard mid level analysis is going to find voluminous pod fod here. Toole isn't just stymied at what a beginner should do, first contradicting himself over the usefulness of a famous poker book: he really is at something of a loss at how to describe the nature of the game and its fundamental incentives, eventually punting their imaginary beginner over to Upswing or Run It Once the latter being a disaster for the novice. Cue horn of lament. There is no other podcast that hits the triune target of strategy, personality, and depth as well as Jennifer Shahade's novelty on the usage of the deck. The theme turns when Jake finds himself unable to quite describe how to, in fact, get better, all while Nate bombards him with his all-you-can-eat-spaghetti-night of ideas. Sometimes things are best just being what they are: there is no truly masking or outwitting the time-eating tedium of the poker war, which, in its dangerously unproductive, amoral abstraction, relentlessly rewards the most present, silent minds who have turned briefly away from life's greater joys, not necessarily the sympathetic but scatter-brained seeker types attracted to S4Y. Continuous, reliable programming of what poker players both need and want is here: high-level strategy, combined with non-trivial human interest. If you played a drinking game with my mistakes as host you'd be in the hospital More simply, you may not know much about the poker podcasts you don't listen to, despite your own good intentions. In other words, most are recycling the same guests, questions, and subjects. Rating: QQ. While Joey has a knack for clowning around, for coming up with clumsy questions and bumbling about when a serious guest comes on, the pure poker pull of his circle of high stakes beasts and legends, combined with his persistence, enthusiasm and ridiculous brosonality makes for fun, if meandering listening. Billy tells his story and hawks product with a voice that is both dead and expressive. This is lighthearted, yet complete commentary by two jovial tournament dorks who seem to simply love poker and their own camaraderie just as much. No wonder so many are lost and no wonder there are so many of these damn poker podcasts. As with many introverts, Andrew must bombard us with the stuff he likes, so we have to listen to his mousy taste in music for extended breaks. Neither double down on their opinions and take natural joy in both teaching the game while poking fun at each other. Yes, I'll make updates and corrections; comments taken below. Thinking Poker shares length with many other poker podcasts, but actually works with a more focused long-form, as opposed to the five minute, say hello prop-ops, or the aimless hour of poker gossip that is the methodology of many other, less popular and fading shows: lesson there, boys and girls. Love him or hate him, right or wrong, Matt Berkey rises above the field because he is not a trivial man or the typical, resentful social media bottom-feeder, high on memes, weed, and pirated personality. He's got a gargling, somewhat repressed voice, as weedy as those cobwebs he's kept attached to his face. No offense, esteemed poker elephants and elephant lovers, but I'm not in your neighborhood, and also not as interested in peering over the hedges as you might think. The real change is the addition of the one and only Daniel Negreanu as star, expert, and sponsor. Further, he's really quite the businessman and entertainer: where the act begins and the real Joey ends is not actually as clear as one might think - pretty clever to have no sleeves and still have something hidden there. Rating: QJo. The "Choochoohuahuas" certainly love to yap: Grant and Jonathan have created an astonishing body of content, so much you have to apparently buy their older poker podcasts on disk: the internet ran out of room for all that yak. This pod is hundreds of hours of serious and moderately fun content - and they are not stopping, having just unveiled a new, far more navigable website. A lot of on-the-spot coverage, which is a nice touch among the poker podcasts which try to deliver news. An enjoyable listen with a big future, but I'd still slip Nate his meds every now and then, if I were Jake.{/INSERTKEYS}{/PARAGRAPH} Such a perfect platform, with a strong and competent history thanks to its knowledgeable host, could use an upgrade: sometimes hidden gems just need to be polished. Notably, Andrew and Nate have been on the ball with AI poker developments, not only interviewing scientists but reporting on their play against the machine. Yes, you should expect to disagree with some of my opinions or even how I write: If I had nothing to say, why would I say it? Rating: Two snare brushes. This podcast features poker's new odd couple, staid pro Jake Toole and manic amateur "Barstool" Nate. It's not really your fault: most of the available guidance to the market beyond plain hype is either click-bait articles, dated click-bait articles, or corporate's often censorious algorithms. The winding conversation demonstrates how the ability to describe how the game works beyond the mere mechanics of what most winning players employ by rote is a genuinely tall order. That's a winning combination. Thanks to the second interlude, I'll have to forever associate this poker podcast with a depressing woman who does not inspire enough sexual devotion from her man. There won't be another podcast like this, as Billy is an authentic live grinder in a world of staked equity lottery wonders. One more note: as you will realize if you repeat all this research, a significant bulk of the poker podcasts is duplicative. The Fives is especially good among poker podcasts around WSOP time, as they more than triple the coverage frequency. However, that is nothing, as he's undeniably versed in poker and its communication. The problem with that is, barrier to entry is a source of, and incitement to, excellence. It's interesting that irascible upstarts like Alvin Lau spend their time trashing viable but relatively minor paths like S4Y when the true sources of paltry information come straight from the overlords- but that is how the food-chain works: the aspirants eat their own first. I voted for this one in the GPI poker podcasts category. Daniel takes a lot of unnecessary grief; he can barely urinate without some worry-wart wondering if it's good for poker or not. The longer episodes tend to lose significant steam. This is the podcast where Berkey originally explained his compelling, dangerous-to-himself-and-others style in complete detail, to the consternation of the bewildered hosts, who recovered from their confusion and showed their chops by being able to deconstruct it. Rating: Five syllables. Rating: Dash Money. Rating: A9s. In the key chapter so far, entitled Poker How To Get Better at Poker, the two start by being unable to even agree on the subject matter; basically this is comedy. On Sessions, you get to listen in on this entire world, all of it trivial and universal and personal - just like poker itself. The main thing is, G. The Guys do have an unfortunate weakness for judging play they may not understand; they seem to be aware of it, though. {PARAGRAPH}{INSERTKEYS}The truth is, despite seeking out all the best poker podcasts, I still probably listen to my own poker podcast as much as any other one. A heavy "Poker Headlines" show, very cleanly presented and usually kept to a conscientious under an hour run time. Andrew Brokos is the pontiff of a certain circle of thought and personality. Jake tries haplessly to keep Nate on track, but basically "Barstool" spins freely, unleashing whatever is in his head, including every poker term he's ever heard in a humorous string of light cringe across episodes. With a talented set of equally off-path pros to spar with, including arm-waving weatherman Christian Soto and herb mesmerizer Nick Howard, the "vlogcast" - it is available on video, as many podcasts are - presents clean, lengthy, and interesting to the point of obscure takes on the scene, regardless of Matt's latest preflop seppuku or the daily scourging of his detractors. Supermen poker writers Lance Bradley and Donnie Peters are predictably sharp. Apparently there are Barstool fans and Barstool is something that might have unions and "poker players love barstool"; it's all very unclear. Rating: Three Shout-outs. The litany of productivity theories will eventually grow tiresome, as will the interminable auto-biographical twaddle. Rating: AKs. Admittedly, some things have always gotten in the way. No poker podcasts list is complete without the lb sleeveless gorilla of podcasts. Matt has a singular way of looking at poker that inspires those who like him and which often invigorates those who dislike him. In true comic fashion, and having long since forgotten the listener questions they were supposed to answer, beginner Nate provides an answer they can agree on: start somewhere, anywhere. There's probably some good news and bad news in this state of affairs, but if we want to focus on the positive, interest in the game and its heroes clearly remains high, despite the latest doom-and-gloom hot take. There are many interesting guests and the emphasis on some lesser known players is invigorating. So the length is right, the subject on point, and the guests unarguably interesting: What more do you want, o podly consumer? If you are interested in keeping up with poker world events with a focus on tournaments, want the commentary to be on the succinct side while skipping the usual yuks, this might be the best one out there. Bernard joined his podcast with PokerNews in , allowing him significant visibility. Further, he has a direct line to Doug Polk, one of the sharper and more fair observers in the scene; an ace in the hole for Joey, and a clearly profitable relationship between two young old hands with a lot more fans than illusions. Bernard is clear-voiced and organized, but sometimes repetitive in dealing out his weekly trivia, needing an editor more than the teleprompter he seems to shout from. Bernard's pods follow a similar but natural story-line, where he hypes wins and prize-pools and money and prestige, as if anyone is impressed by that anymore, and only by the end does he get into any strategy or nuance or issues of real interest. Rating: JJ. The "vlogcast" completed my voting in the GPI poker podcasts category. The hawking of product isn't overdone. In the poker podcasts category of the GPI awards, this was one of my selections. Now, much media is free poker podcasts especially , so your personal taste and natural inertia will already tend to guide you. In fact, it's clear that Matt really wants this show to rise above the category of poker podcasts, and into the genre of life coaching. Thinking Poker smartly kicks off the pod with a strategy segment - Andrew knows to satisfy his audience first before indulging himself. In many ways it's a higher level Poker Guys without the circus- for better and worse. Unlike the poker elephants Jennifer focuses on, who will come and go, graced by this and that, Billy is poker: he plays with you every night, know it or not, and is everywhere the live game is. Daniel, intermittently on the show, is animated and offers reasonable opinions; his common sense, upbeat approach is often accurate, rakegate and whatever baggage he brings aside. There are a few downsides. Yet the best is not always the most important. Rating: KJo. He sucks and is great, he wins and he loses, he ages gracefully and disgracefully into poker. Again, that's just his extraction for entry - nothing is ever free. Nevertheless, many poker podcasts are clearly far more important or relevant to the poker zeitgeist than mine! Andrew's agreeable and smoother co-host Nate Meyvis provides good cop, good cop back-up. Early episodes feature a lot of self-congratulation, which is trying, but perhaps the hosts' skills earn it. If you are deeply immersed in the tournament scene, or can get through the opens, you will find good content, as Bernard eventually elicits opinions from serious players in the games on key subjects.