# The Best Ways to Bet at The no-hitter pool

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Pools are a staple of different media boxes, and no, I won’t say which ones. There’s a reason. You require a lot of folks all in one area, so if you’re capable of making friends, you are able to take out this one to the concourse with you.
The fundamentals: 10 players, \$5 per player, 10 playing cards — Ace, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9 and King.
The rules: The game is performed only if a team has a. If that’s the case, everyone picks a card and throws in \$5. (If you’re not the type to bring playing cards to the stadium, though really who is not, split a webpage of your program and write numbers on it or otherwise randomly assign them) Should you draw card 1-9 (Ace-9) that’s the batting order position of the individual you want to break up the no-hitter. When it’s a pinch-hitter for the guy in your place, it doesn’t matter, you still have that spot in the first batting order and win anyway. If you are the unlucky soul that draws the king, you need the staff to throw the no-hitter for you to collect the 50.
A little math: Chances on each number obviously vary based on the quality of each hitter, the pitcher’s handedness and quality, and where the lineup begins in the fourth inning. But markets within this game could be fun. Think the first three were a fluke and drew on the joker? Try to sell it for a buck and cut your losses a bit.
Variants: There are small ones–joker instead of king, or varying dollar amounts in different media boxes–but the rules are fundamentally unchanged. If you can not find enough players, it functions with five players every drawing two cards and a entire pot of \$25. If both teams are throwing no-hitters through three, use another suit for the other team.