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Books on Omaha and Omaha Hi-Lo Poker

Books on Texas Hold'em Poker | Books on Omaha and Omaha Hi-Lo Poker | Books on 7-Card Stud and 7-Card Stud Hi-Lo Poker | Books on Poker Strategy and Odds

Winning Omaha/8 Poker by Mark Tenner, Lou Krieger

Mark Tenner has been winning poker games for the past 40 years, and has developed an extraordinary ability, particularly at Omaha/8. Tenner left none of this skill behind when he wrote this book, teaching players the tips, techniques and analysis needed to become a winning player. His co-author, Lou Krieger, is a writer for Card Player Magazine and an avid online poker player, and has published his own books, including Holdem Excellence.

Winning Omaha/8 Poker takes advantage of the fact that Omaha/8 is available in just about any cardrooms and casinos you're likely to come across, but few people really know how to play it. For this reason, learning how to play almost guarantees that you'll be be a big winner. Not really a book for beginners, Winning Omaha/8 is more closely geared towards those who wish to improve their game.

 How to Win at Omaha High-Low Poker by Mike Cappelletti

A book for beginners, Mike Cappeletti's How to Win at Omaha High-Low Poker probably won't have much to satisfy the more advanced player, but can be a valuable resource for those who are new to the game. And luckily for the players who know what they're doing, there are a lot of players who are new to the game.

With interesting tips and tricks that most new players probably wouldn't think to try, as well as advice on table selection and sample hands, it is basic at best, but not a bad book at all.

The Winner's Guide to Omaha Poker by Ken Warren

Much like Mike Cappalletti's How to Win at Omaha High-Low Poker, this book considers itself a guide for advanced poker players, but really isn't. However, it is a terrific beginner's manual to Omaha poker, starting out in the first part with very basic, introductory information, and then expanding on that introduction in the second part. The first part clears up questions such as what's a good starting hand, the similarities and differences between Omaha and Texas Holdem, and how to read to Omaha board.

The second section is a little more helpful for Omaha players that have been around longer and already know how to play the game. It concerns itself more with strategy, covering topics like when to raise on the pre-flop or on the low, when to try drawing out a low, and so on. On the whole a terrific book for beginners, but not in depth enough for the experienced player.

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