7 Card Stud







Explanation of 7 card stud poker game and where to play it online

Lots of dealing rounds in this makes for an exciting game, especially when you can see other players‘ hand developing.


One of the oldest and most popular of all poker games, 7 Card Stud online, is a fixed–limit game for 2–8 players. The play format is very different to Texas Hold 'Em rules but don‘t let that put you off – it‘s one of the purest and most exciting games around.





The first major difference is that you get seven – three dealt face down and four dealt face up. To start everyone pays an ante into the pot (usually 1/4 of the lower limit, so in a £1–£2 game it would be 25p). Then you receive two face down and one face up (the door). It starts with the player showing the lowest door who has to make a forced bet (also called a bring–in bet) of either half the lower limit (50p) or the lower (£1). The other players have a choice: fold, call or raise. The raise is up to the lower in the first two rounds, so £1 would be the limit, with any subsequent raise being a further £1. There are a maximum of three raises in any round, after which every player must either call or fold.


After the first round is complete you‘re dealt another face up. However, in this round the action starts on the player with the highest showing, who has a choice of folding, checking the lower. It is exactly the same as before unless a player has a pair exposed; at this point he can bet either the lower or the higher. If he bets the lower, you can call that amount or raise by the lower or higher. However, once someone has raised by the higher all subsequent raises must then be at that level.


After the second round is complete, the Fifth. The example below outlines three good starting positions and the ensuing mayhem. Street is dealt face up and all bets must now be placed or raised at the higher. Betting continues in the same way for the Sixth Street and the river, although this last is dealt face down.


When all rounds are completed it‘s time for the showdown, with the winner being the player who makes the highest five hand from any of the seven they‘ve been dealt. The hand rankings are exactly the same as in Texas Hold‘em.





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So, what‘s the best advice? First, you‘ll need to apply a lot of skill and concentration. You need to keep track of all the hands on the table and it‘s crucial that all three of your starting ones give you Trips is a big hand and you‘d be advised to slow–play this to trap others options. Trips is a big hand and you‘d be advised to slow–play this to trap others, but a high pair, especially if concealed in your hole cards offers strong possibilities and should be bet or raised with if other hands look weak. As for flush and straight draws, you really need all three of your starters to help and should check or fold if you need more than one to each by Fifth Street. High ones in either draws might be worth playing for the chance of picking up high pairs.


Ultimately, the best advice is to watch closely how other players‘ hands develop and work out your chances of winning. If you think you‘re beat, it‘s best to get out as bluffing in a low–stakes limit game doesn‘t carry much weight.



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