Put away your expensive sunglasses, you won’t need them. Stop bluffing away all of your chips, you shouldn’t. Limit mistakes like misreading your hand, it’ll cost you. Most importantly, enjoy the game.

– The Poker Model

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About The Poker Model

Poker is fun, especially when you win money. At The Poker Model we make our decisions from a calculated, emotionless place. We do not get caught up in the highs and lows of Poker; we understand what the goal in the long run is and we move on to the next hand.

We do not possess the skill to look into an opposing player’s soul to determine if they are bluffing or not. We do, however, understand the public information available to help make clear decisions. We want to teach you how to be as precise, calculated, and disciplined as we are leading you to profitability.

Winning money at Poker is an acquired skill. The Poker Model is a systematic learning program that moves you through the learning process on an organized, documented path no matter your experience level. We utilize interactive simulations and quizzes to test your knowledge. If you are searching for a Poker training aid, our assumption is that you are not currently a professional Poker player. Good! The Poker Model was built mainly for people who are professionals in other areas and enjoy or want to learn Poker as a hobby, not to say that you cannot gain the skills of top professionals by moving through the program.

The creator of The Poker Model, Brett Stokar, played Poker the wrong way for many years. It was not until he learned a few tips from professionals that his profitability went through the roof, accumulating over $250,000 in earnings over a two year period.


He took what he learned, simplified it, and ran the system over and over again. This system is The Poker Model. Brett is not a professional Poker player; he’s used Poker profit to invest and be a part of start-ups while continuing to keep Poker as a hobby. This is our goal for you: keep your life balanced, complete The Poker Model program, and win money when playing Poker.

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The Poker Model Lesson Book

Check out our Most Recent Article: Clean River

It’s tempting to want to take a stab at the pot when you have no chance of winning. You might feel like that’s where skill comes into play because a weaker player would just give up and lose. In today’s hand, I’ll discuss why it’s okay to give up on a hand and check down The River, even with a losing hand.

I’m sitting in The Big Blind (TBB) holding Jh-10h with $10,000 in chips and blinds at $50/$100. This is the very first hand of the tournament so all players have large stacks.

The action folds around to The Small Blind (TSB), who raises to $200. Because I’m in The Big Blind (TBB) and have over 20 big blinds, I can make this call with J-10. Be mindful that J-10 is only a call behind hand when I am in The Big Blind (TBB) because there is no action behind me and I have already invested my big blind into the pot.Image109_0


Check Out All Of Our Lessons HERE.

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The Poker Model Hand Breakdown

People learn in different ways. That’s why here at The Poker Model we strive to provide our content in as many ways as possible. With each article, we release a video that breaks down each hand in a different way.

Poker Model Co-Founder Brett Stokar takes you through each step he makes throughout a hand. Sometimes it’s how he makes a decision to call an All-In bet and sometimes it is as extensive as walking through each stage of a hand all the way to the River.

No matter what though, each hand is different and provides a new piece of advice from The Poker Model. Check out the latest video, Clean Range, on our Youtube Channel.

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The Poker Model Podcast

Here at The Poker Model we look to provide our followers with as much information as possible.

From articles, to videos, to podcasts, we have everything that the avid poker student needs when they are looking to learn from to play Texas Hold Em’.

In Episode 6 of the Poker Model Podcast, Co-Founder Brett Stokar talks about “The Fantastic Four” or the four pieces of information that he takes into account when deciding whether or not to play a hand.

Episode 6