Vivian Saliba provided an interview as an 888 Ambassador. She attended the World Series Pot-Limit Omaha game, which is also a PLO Giant. It was game eleven. Updates for all WSOP events are available, as well as recaps of games like the #11 event hosted at Rio All-Suite Hotel and Casino, which Vivian Saliba took part in.
Vivian Saliba helped out a fellow poker player during the time at the tables. The event which concludes after three days began with a Day 1 of flights. There are still three to go with July 1st being the last.
Event #40 is a $2,500 mixed bet, which is also a PLO and will start on Tuesday.
Plenty of games are coming out for players to look forward to, as well as fans. For example, the #25,000 Pot-Limit Omaha 8-handed High Roller event will most likely be just as exciting as #28. You have events like #42, and #47 coming up in June, plus the $10,000 Pot-Limit Omaha 8-handed Championship that will start June 23.
When interviewing Vivian Saliba, she stated her favorite game is Pot-Limit Omaha. She has $200,000 in live tournament winnings and several more winnings outside of the World Series of Poker. She tends to play the PLO games.
Saliba is a native to Sao Paulo, Brazil who started playing in Ladies Events with 888Live. She won in London in 2017. She has already won cash at Event #19, the $565 Pot-Limit Omaha tournament. She did not finish high in some of the games she has played, but as long as there is money, Saliba is happy.
She said PLO games are were most people are still learning. There are also plenty of recreational players who join, so the games provide Saliba with more of an edge, plus plenty of exciting action. The game where she can make money is where she wants to be. Saliba had a good stack for her first event and she was happy. She even provided advice to some of the new PLO players to help them enjoy the game a little more.
Big Blind Antes are Working
Already 33 deep into the events and it seems as if the big blind antes are working out fine for the players. Some are event willing to go as high as 900,000 in a wager to ensure they win, when it comes to laying out chips and calling others to show their cards.