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Great Methods to Bash a Casino

On this part of the website we will tell a great low-risk strategy to exploit casino bonus offers.  We'll show you how to use a strategy for playing Blackjack, something created out of years of study into all the statistical permutations of this 300-year old game.  By using this technique you can reduce the "house edge" down to around 0.5%.  And this means that the average player should make a profit in the long term - he may occasionally lose at some individual casinos but should make a profit overall from all his casino visits.  This is why the strategy is low-risk rather than risk-free, as we'll explain below.

A typical casino may offer you a 100% matched deposit up to £100, therefore your playing balance would then become £200.  If you played this new balance through once you would expect on average to lose 0.5% of it.  That's just £1, leaving you an overall profit of £99.  One thing to bear in mind is that there could be some variations between different players playing this strategy because when playing the game it is never a case of win one hand, lose the next.  You may get streaks of winning or losing hands which could give a big loss or indeed a bigger win, but the average player would be left with a loss of just £1 if he wagered a total of £200.
Unfortunately, casino offers tend to have some terms attached to them - indeed the majority of online casinos now restrict blackjack play because they know they can be hit badly by the more savvy member.  Even if they allow blackjack play, all the casinos have attached to their offers a wagering requirement, which will be something like "8 x the total of the deposit and the bonus must be wagered before any remaining bonus funds can be withdrawn."  Looking back to our example of a 100% matched bonus of deposit up to £100, that would mean you would have to wager a total of £1600 (8 x £200).  At a house edge of 0.5% that would mean you would expect to lose £8, which still leaves an expected final balance of £192, and therefore a profit of £92.  In essence as long as the wagering requirement x the house edge is less than the amount of the bonus then a profit should be made by the average player.
This technique is based on a large number of hands being played overall to reduce the variance, so you may lose on some occasions, but overall the statistics are on your side to ensure you profit in the long run.  You should always play with the smallest possible hands to reduce the variance in result - bigger hands mean a greater chance of busting out if hitting a long losing streak during a game.

Once upon a time all this had to be done manually, cross referencing each hand against a strategy table to ensure perfect strategy was always being played.  Whilst many people still prefer to play like this, and it is the only way possible at some casinos, thankfully an increasing number now have an autoplay feature.  Where this isn't possible we all can get some help from our friends over at Casibot - this is a super bit of kit that plays all your hands to perfect strategy automatically.  You don't need to even be at the computer - what a clever bot!
And that's it - it really is pretty simple as long as you follow the Casibot instructions properly so that plays the strategy correctly.  As a recap, you should check the terms and conditions of a casino offer for the following;
  • What is the minimum deposit amount to qualify for the bonus?
  • What level of bonus will you receive for your deposit?
  • What is the wagering requirement?
  • Does the wagering requirement multiplied by the house age (say 0.5%) work out at less than the bonus amount? 
  • Is Blackjack counted toward your wagering requirement?

  •   For anyone wishing to play out the wagering manually at these or any other casinos, then please read the below background to perfect strategy and how to play it all correctly.

    Our Casino Manual Method Explained

    You’re going to be playing Blackjack, and whilst you need no prior knowledge of this game it stands to reason we give you the very basics of the game.  A 300 year old card game invented in French casinos, Blackjack is a very simple game similar game to Pontoon in which you and the dealer (the computer) compete to get the closest to 21 without going bust (exceeding 21). 


    The game begins when you wager a value chip and then you and the dealer are each dealt two cards.  You then compete to accumulate cards to add up to a value of 21 but not exceeding it.  Cards are worth face value except Kings, Queens, and Jacks which are each worth 10, and Aces which are worth 1 or 11 (whichever is the better value for your hand).  If your hand is closer to 21 than that of the dealer then you win, and if the dealer’s hand is higher than yours you lose that hand.  If the result is an equal value hand to that of the dealer then this is called a push (a draw) and your stake is returned.  If your hand exceeds 21 at any point you lose even if the dealer’s hand also subsequently busts.


    Blackjack jargon includes “hard hands” which means any hand not containing an Ace, “soft hands” which means any hand containing an Ace with any card 2-9 inclusive, and “pairs” which is any hand containing two of the same value card.


    When the cards are dealt at the start of each game, your two cards are dealt face up so that you can see the cumulative value of those cards, but only one of the dealer’s cards is face up.  So you are effectively gambling against what you feel the dealer’s unseen card is – this is where our strategy table comes in as this has been developed from all the mathematical permutations given the dealer’s top card. This results in a reduction of the house edge to a marginal level. 


    When the hands have been dealt and you have cross referenced your cards against the dealer’s top card you will be given one of three options:


    This means you are requesting another card. You can request another card as many times as you like, but if your total goes over 21, you will go Bust and lose the wager.


    This means that you do not want to receive any more cards as you are confident that your total will beat that of the dealer’s.


    When you have two cards of the same denomination, you have the option to split your cards into two hands. Each hand must be played separately and your original stake amount is doubled.


    When your total is ideally 11 (after being dealt your first two cards) you can choose to 'double down'. This is starting a second bet (at the same amount as your original wager). When doubling, you can only take one hit.


    This is an option that some casinos give you, but for the terms of our strategy it is not an option you will need to use.  Simply either click on No when asked or click on your relevant move (Hit etc).


    And that’s it really.  Using our strategy table with the above moves will reduce house edge to a very low level (5% down to about 0.5%) meaning that when you are gaining 50%-100% deposit bonuses with sensible wagering requirements you should always be retaining some of that bonus money. 

    Important notes on the manual strategy
    • Keep a count of the total stakes you have wagered so that you know when you have met the wagering requirement.  Whilst it is acceptable to sometimes wager a little more to keep the casino happy, continually doing this will only start to return the odds back in the casinos favour.
    • Always factor in any costs associated with depositing and withdrawing at the casino to ensure you should still make a profit.
    • Remember, this method is not risk-free because there is always a variance.  Even the average player should expect to lose at some casinos.  The average player should make a profit in the long terms as the odds are in their favour, but a profit can never be guaranteed for each and every player.

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