Most poker courses out there focus on a particular segment of the game, be it cash games, tournaments, or live play in general. Rarely do we see a course that comes equipped with a kind of knowledge that covers all of the areas in one place.
That's what makes the Upswing Poker Lab(more info here) stand out from the crowd. However, this could be both good or bad, depending on your situation, so I hope this review will help you answer all of your questions.
The course covers everything, from the very basic No-Limit Hold’em strategy, over advanced concepts, cash games, MTTs and even live play. Since everything is neatly organized, you can take one segment at the time and focus on improving that particular area by learning from the best Upswing Poker Lab instructors.
In this Upswing poker lab review, we'll look into all parts of the Lab to see what it is that they offer. Of course, this is a very extensive poker course, so it is impossible to go into too much detail without making this review 10,000+ words.
However, I will do my best to show you what you can expect to find inside so that you could decide if it is worth your investment. I want to start this review by recognizing poker coaches behind the strategies of this course, so let's jump directly into that.
Upswing Poker Lab Review: Your Elite Coaches
Each part of Upswing Poker Lab is covered by a top player in that particular game, which gives a lot of value to the viewer. MTT players are not trying to teach you deep stack strategies, and cash games specialists are not explaining ICM spots, so I like that everyone concentrates on the areas they excel in.
The main instructors are the well known Doug Polk and Ryan Fee, but they are often joined by other top-notch players to help them better explain particular strategic aspects.
Doug Polk – advanced strategies, ranges, and deep stack play
Doug Polk is the main man behind Upswing poker. Although Polk has recently taken a step back from battling it out at the tables, he has achieved the kind of results the very few players out there can boast.
Doug is primarily an online player, and he’s been known to play in the highest stakes cash games under his moniker ‘WCGRider’. For a long time, he’s been considered the best heads-up player around, the title he’s earned primarily through hard work and meticulous analysis. Through Upswing poker, he’s set out to share his knowledge with the rest of the poker community.
Ryan Fee – overall strategy
In 2008, Ryan took down an LAPT event in Costa Rica for $285,000, which was a huge boost for his career. From that, he moved forward to win more than $3,000,000 in live tournament earnings and notable online results, so he certainly has a thing or two to teach about poker.
Fried Maulders – online 6-max and solvers
Fried Maulders is better known by his online alias ‘mynameiskarl’. Hailing from Belgium, Maulders has been playing 6-max cash games on PokerStars since 2012, and to date, he’s played more than 3,500,000 hands, with the average stake of NL500 and a lot of action in ZOOM format.
Since he’s discovered solvers, these have been his main way of studying the game, and the reason for constant success, so now he is sharing his approach to learning with the rest of the world.
Jason McConnon – high-stakes cash games
Jason McConnon took up poker full-time relatively late and started playing only in 2015. However, with incredible progress on the way, he soon switched from playing heads-up to 6-max online, where he finally skyrocketed.
These days, he plays anything from NL1,000 to NL20,000 across different sites.
Daniel ‘DANMERR’ Merrilees – cash games, heads-up
Dan Merrilees, aka. ‘DANMERR’, is one of the most recent professional poker players to join Upswing Poker. His poker career started when he was very young as he was playing €10 sit and go’s on PokerStars when he was just 17. From those, he grinded his way up in the world, reaching nosebleeds in just three years. His poker ability is impressive across the board, but ‘DANMERR’ is especially recognized for his heads-up play.
Moritz ‘Mo’ Dietrich – high-stakes tournaments
Mo initially focused on tournaments and managed to build his bankroll quickly. In 2014, he became one of Polk’s students, and from that point on, his career took off as he went on to post many great live and online tournament results.
Parker ‘tonkaaaap’ Talbot – MTTs short stack play
If you keep up with poker content producers, you’ve probably heard of Tonka. He has built one of the biggest poker channels on Twitch streaming high stakes tournament action, and he’s joined the Upswing Poker team to help with his insights on the area he knows best – MTTs.
Mike Finestein – Live games
Mike discovered the appeal of live games, and these became his bread and butter. Finestein can be rightfully called a live cash game master as he’s been crushing high stakes in Vegas and Macau, and in the Upswing Poker Lab, he is sharing some of his secrets to success in a live environment.
Upswing Lab Review – Core Poker Strategy
If you’re looking for a course that will introduce you to general poker concepts and fundamental strategies, the Upswing Lab Core Strategy segment has you covered. With 30 written lessons and videos to go through, this segment covers everything. From the core poker terminology to strategic basics, and outside factors such as poker software, bankroll management, and mental game considerations.
It is worth mentioning that this segment is delivered by Doug Polk, the Upswing Poker founder, and a well established high stakes pro.
The first several videos of the Lab Core Strategy cover things such as:
In these videos, Polk explains how you should be looking at poker in an organized and understandable fashion.
For many new to the game (or at least to these concepts), this is an important first step towards becoming a good player. Without understanding these core ideas, it is virtually impossible to properly understand any later talks even about basic strategy, let alone some more advanced concepts.
This introductory segment is what’s missing from many poker courses targeting novice players as they assume everyone is familiar with concepts such as ranges and categories of hands. But that is not always the case.
So, these first few introductory videos are a must-watch if you are new to this game.
After explaining these core ideas and terminology, the course continues to deliver well over a dozen videos covering the basics of poker strategy.
Many of the things discussed in these videos are nothing new to those who have been playing seriously for a while, but they can be a real eye-opener to someone who’s been playing poker recreationally and has been trying to improve their game.
Preflop raise (raising first in, playing against the raiser)
Postflop bet sizing
Value and advantages of position
Playing in single raised and 3-bet pots with and without initiative
Navigating the river
This is just a brief overview of what you’ll find inside the Upswing Lab Core Strategy segment. All these various concepts are in several videos to cover specific angles, i.e. playing as the aggressor or playing against the aggressor, different bet sizing ideas depending on what you’re looking to achieve, etc.
Keep in mind that this part is intended primarily for new players, so that is not a surprise that Doug does a good job of bringing various ideas down to earth and explaining them in a way that is understandable and logical for those just starting their Hold’em journey.
A lot of vital poker parts are away from the tables, which is why the module wraps up with several articles discussing things like:
Best poker tools
Mental game & tilt
All of it is very important for someone looking to take poker seriously and make it into something more than a hobby or a pass-time.
For example, the poker software is must-have these days if you’re playing online at any significant stakes. Everybody’s using it, and if you’re the one without it, you’ll be at a serious disadvantage.
Despite what we all would like to think about our playing abilities, going up against someone who has much more information on us is already a huge disadvantage.
The bankroll management, game selection, and mental game segments offer insights into some of the most common issues every poker player has to deal with: tilt, variance, dealing with pressure, and maintaining a healthy life balance, which is vital for long-term success.
It is essential to get all that information to reach long-term success.
Members’ Hand Reviews
UPDATED. In 2019, Upswing Poker Lab added a new module that focuses on analyzing hand samples sent by the members. In this segment, the course moves from a theoretical discussion to real play.
Ryan Fee and Doug Polk sit down together to go through some interesting spots found in the samples from Lab members and look into hands referring back to theoretical concepts discussed in previous lessons.
It’s good to see that the course covers several different stakes, ranging anything from NL5 to higher ones. Since there is a big difference between these stakes, this approach ensures that players’ who are just starting to build their bankroll are getting the type of advice they need and understand necessary adjustments in different stakes.
Upswing Lab Review – Advanced Strategies
The Core part delivers many of the fundamental strategies required to play good Texas Hold’em, but it just scratches the surface.
However, the Upswing Poker Lab certainly goes a long way towards advanced adjustments in their next module, entitled Beyond Core Strategy.
It is primarily delivered by Fried ‘mynameiskarl’ Meulders, a successful online cash game player who may not be a big “star” but has impressive results over a huge sample of hands, making him more than qualified to deliver on what’s promised.
These concepts are going beyond the fundamental strategy and taking things to the next level. Most players who have been around for some time already know the basic strategy, so to beat them, you’ll need to understand more advanced ideas.
Playing a Flush Draw
It may seem fairly simple and straightforward at first glance, but you may change your thoughts after seeing 11 videos explaining the ins and outs of playing a flush draw.
Videos break down strategies and considerations of how to proceed depending on things such as:
Whether you’re the aggressor
Are you in position or not
The board textures
Backdoor flush draws
Flush draws in 3-bet pots
All of the videos are full of actual gameplay examples so that all the theory is tested in practice and backed up by real results.
Aside from this, there is a nice video entitled „20 Rules for Playing Flush Draws“, covering some basic rules that you can use when not sure how to prosed with your draw, which is very helpful info to have.
Playing Multiway Pots
Navigating multiway pots might be one of the more difficult things in the game.
Instead of having to figure out just one opponent, you have to put multiple players on ranges and realistically assign possible poker hands. On top of that, you need to account for their potential actions and how these will influence your odds, which could be a hard task.
Meulders does a good job of explaining many of these intricacies over 13 different videos, divided into three main sections:
Raise First In (RFI)
Playing as a caller
Playing from the big blind
Videos are further broken down according to board textures (high and low boards) and their favorability for the big blind (in the big blind play subsection).
While it is impossible to answer every possible question that comes to mind when talking about multiway pots, these videos offer many valuable insights and will help you improve your play in many sticky situations.
3-bet & 4-bet Pots
Things can get heated very quickly when you find yourself in a 3-bet or a 4-bet pot. As your stack to pot ratio diminishes, and every single decision becomes more important as you’re forced to decide for a higher percentage of your chips.
That’s why the Beyond Core Strategy module offers more than 30 videos covering these particular spots in all sorts of different scenarios, such as:
Playing 3-bet pots IP (in position)
Playing 3-bet pots OOP (out of position)
4-bet pots play
When to fold to 3-bets
All these ideas are discussed across dozens of actual in-play examples. Meulders also take a lot of time to explain some additional ideas, such as going for thin value or figuring out where you stand, as they appear during the hands. Which is a nice bonus.
Extracting value in poker is one of the most important things to understand and adapt, which is why Doug Polk takes over to deliver nine videos about the idea of overbets, i.e. betting bigger to get the maximum value or improve your fold equity.
Doug firstly goes to explain basic motivations behind overbets and also why it is under-used in practice.
After explaining the reasons and motivations, Polk goes on to explain various situations where overbets can be most effective. He also gives plenty of examples where such play should be avoided.
These videos are well worth watching because they contain the “out of box” approach that is usually vital for all successful players. So, understanding the reasons for these moves can help you tremendously improve your overall gameplay.
Check-raising from the Big Blind
UPDATED. Guys behind the Upswing Lab continue to deliver on their promise to make this course alive with new content. An extensive segment on check-raising from the big blind was added to the module after the initial release, and it is presented by Jason McConnon.
While being in a big blind is disadvantageous by default, McConnon goes at length over several modules to explain how to build your check-raise ranges vs. different positions and continuation bet sizes to make you a very tricky opponent to play.
In this segment, you’ll find hand examples and different boards analyzed with solvers so that you will get all the information. All in all, although these videos are quite technical at times, they are worth watching as they’ll likely help you vastly improve your play from the big blind.
Deep Stack Play and Blind vs Blind Battles
This part of the course covers deep stack play and blind vs blind situations. In these videos, you’ll learn how to approach some common spots differently to make things either easier for you and more difficult for your opponent.
The deep stack play segment is particularly interesting as it includes 12 videos dealing with situations where you have 200 big blinds or more, which isn’t unusual when playing longer cash game sessions.
As stacks get deeper and there are more blinds in play, things start to change significantly, and we need to adjust our decisions on all streets, starting with the preflop.
For example, with deeper stacks, people are more inclined to defend wider from the big blind, which should influence you raise sizing as well as continuation bet frequency on different boards, etc.
High Stakes Pot Analysis by DANMERR
UPDATED. Another fresh addition to the Upswing Lab is the analysis of some high stakes pots done by Dan Merrilees ‘DANMERR’. Merrilees is one of the latest additions to the Upswing team, and he’s another success story, having moved up from playing NL50 to dominating nosebleeds in a few years.
‘DANMERR’s’ analysis offers insights into the way high stakes pros think about poker, and it is a valuable addition.
However, you might not want to focus too much on this particular segment of the course early on. Mastering basics and utilizing the available information to build your ranges and strategy is more important than trying to understand the high-level thinking that often occurs at nosebleeds.
So, check it out, but don’t let it confuse you or throw you off the balance if you are just starting.
UPDATED. In the Beyond Core Strategy segment, there is also the part containing a wide scope of handy downloadable resources you can use at any time. These include things such as:
Online cash ranges graph
Live poker ranges
Ranges for online multi-table tournaments
PokerRanger files you can import in the app
Custom HUDs, stats, and filters for HM2 and PT4
All of these are very useful as they make it much easier to utilize many of the concepts explained throughout the lessons. Instead of having to memorize things or create your charts as you go along, these “ready to go” tools provide you with all the information you require to put the newly-acquired knowledge to use.
Upswing Poker Chart Viewer App
UPDATED. Upswing Lab prepared their mobile app that contains all sorts of charts presented throughout different modules all in one place. In total, there are more than 240 ready-made charts from the Lab.
This app is extremely handy as it makes it possible to have your ranges with you wherever you go. You’ll have easy access to them during your live poker sessions and online play, without the need to constantly switch between different screens on PC.
These charts are truly one of the best parts of the course because they provide an answer for pretty much every situation out there. While it is always great to be flexible and analyze your play, if you stick to these charts, you can pretty much be certain that you’re playing a very solid and fundamentally healthy game.
Upswing Poker Lab Review – Multi-table tournaments (MTTs)
Multi-table poker tournaments (MTTs) are probably one of the most popular formats of No-Limit Hold’em. Thanks to the fact that players can compete for large prizes (relative to small buy-in), MTTs are equally attractive to recreational players and the pros.
So, it is no surprise that there is an entire module of the Upswing Poker Lab devoted to MTTs. One thing to keep in mind is that this tournament-specific course does suppose that you already have the basic ideas and concepts covered, either from watching the first two LAB parts or by being someone who already has a good grasp on the fundamentals.
The MTT module itself is divided into several large segments, covering various concepts involved with the tournament play, such as:
Hand ranges in tournaments
Final table play
Big blind play
Tricky stack sizes
Lessons are delivered by Polk and Ryan Fee, taking turns to explain different topics along the way.
Introduction and Hand Ranges
The first video in this module is an introduction to tournaments, explaining the dynamics and expectations of MTTs. Learning the basics is easy.
However, becoming good in tournaments is fairly difficult since it requires constant strategy adjustments because of varying stack sizes, different opponents, and ICM considerations.
From this general introduction, the module goes to video explaining hand ranges in MTTs and various adjustments. It goes fairly in-depth about the differences between cash games and tournaments in terms of your preflop ranges.
In cash games, things are fairly standardized, so figuring out your ranges is somewhat easier. In MTTs, with increasing blinds, antes, and ICM considerations, the hand selection becomes a constantly changing process.
With stack sizes ranging anywhere from a few hundred blinds to just a few blinds during various stages of the tournament, it is virtually impossible to have one standardized preflop chart that you can memorize. So instead, you need a good baseline established based on your:
Types of opponents
Figuring your raise sizing
The video continues to cover crucial points and delivers quality information to deal with preflop problems.
In cash games, every chip is worth its face value, i.e. one dollar won is one dollar you can cash out and take with you. In tournaments, this isn’t the case, because money is distributed differently, through prizes for finishing in a certain position.
So, to give you an idea of what your chips are worth at a certain point in a tournament, the ICM model was invented.
Many players seem to overlook the importance of this model, so this 20-minute video on ICM by Polk is an invaluable source of information.
In it, he explains how the values of your chips change throughout the tournament and how you should change your strategy accordingly to maximize your expected value.
Overall, this is a very good video that brings across the whole idea of ICM, what it is, how it works, and why it exists in the first place.
Even if you don’t know the exact math behind ICM, it is important to know how to use it during your play, and here you will learn how.
Big Blind Play
In tournaments, the big blind is probably the most important position, which is why one video in the module dedicated to big blind play.
Playing from this position is extremely challenging because you are forced to put the chips in with a random hand and out of position. Therefore, your main goal isn’t to win from the big blind (which is extremely hard) but to lose as little as possible.
Once the antes kick in, the big blind will often have great pot odds to call and see a lot of flops with fairly weak hands. Ryan Fee makes some interesting points about this, showing that in terms of raw equity, even calling with a 72o against a fairly strong range opening 2.5 big blinds is slightly profitable.
Of course, raw equity isn’t all we need to look at in these spots, but it is something to think about when figuring out your big blind defense ranges.
To help with this, Ryan lays out some logical rules to follow in big blind defense scenarios, making it easier to predict if the hand will realize, under-realized, or over-realize its raw equity.
The fact that we’re out of position works against us realizing our full raw equity; suited hands realize its raw equity much better than their unsuited counterparts, etc. This video should give you a good understanding of how you need to proceed in various situations and what you need to consider before making a final decision.
Playing 10 – 25 Big Blinds (Short Stack)
Another area of tournament play that’s important to master is the short stack play, i.e. playing with the stack between 10 and 25 big blinds.
For players transitioning from cash games, this can be a real struggle because it is a concept they are just not used to, seeing how barely anyone ever plays with a <50bb stack.
Across 11 videos in this particular segment, the course touches upon almost every possible scenario when playing with a short stack, such as:
Raising first: all in and non-all in situations
3-bet all in situations
Playing in single raised pots
With this being such an important and extensive topic, there is a lot of material covered in the videos, all accompanied by many examples to get different points explained, especially in terms of how they relate to ICM.
Almost everything you do in a tournament has to do with ICM considerations, and when you’re on a fairly short stack, meaning you’re putting your tournament life on the line, this becomes even more important.
To deliver this topic, Ryan Fee is joined by Parker ‘tonkaaaa’ Talbot, which is a well-known player streaming on Twitch.
Check-raising the Flop as Preflop Raiser
UPDATED. Moritz Dietrich has covered several topics in the MTT module, primarily dealing with the postflop play.
He’s also the main man behind one of the latest additions to the course covering the topic of check-raising the flop as a preflop raiser. While this may seem like a highly specific area, Dietrich does a great job of covering various aspects of it in a series of videos.
The segment starts with an overview of different board structures and explanations when you should be looking to check-raise on the flop.
In addition to board structures, videos also look into how to structure your check-raise ranges vs. different sizes and how the stack depth and ICM influence our decision-making process.
In the final video of this module, Dietrich also looks into several examples that take into consideration population tendencies, which I really liked.
He explores what kind of results we can expect to get when using the check-raise move against three main types of players: those who fold slightly too much, those who fold way too much, and finally the ones who fold too little.
The Final Table Play
In tournaments, the final table is where you want to be. It is where all the big prize money is.
When you reach the final stage, pay jumps between one or two positions can be dramatic, so by letting someone bust before you, you can significantly increase your earnings.
At the same time, the biggest rewards are usually for those finishing in the top three spots, with the winner getting the lion’s share of the cake. So learning how to maximize your chances of finishing on top and avoiding early busts is the way to success.
This segment is delivered through different final table reviews played by ‘tonkaaaa’ looking into different scenarios with short, medium, and large stacks, and different table dynamics, getting all the various points across.
In the videos, Fee and ‘tonkaaaa’ discuss many different hands and difficult situations to give you a much more hands-on approach instead of theoretical stuff, so that you could learn from real-life situations.
Members’ Tournament Reviews
UPDATED. Another fresh segment added to the MTT module covers more than five hours of tournament play submitted by Upswing Poker Lab members.
Like with the cash game module, this is an excellent way to look into how things play out at the tables, how different concepts can is in real play, and what some common leaks are.
Once again, the segment covers three different tournaments, namely:
$22 Knockout MTT
$22 regular MTT
There is a huge difference in the average skill level between these two buy-in levels. So, by analyzing both of these, Polk and Fee cater to players from both sides of the spectrum and also give lower stakes players an insight into what’s the play like at higher levels and how to adjust based on concrete, actual examples.
The Upswing Poker Lab Review: Live Poker
A majority of courses out there are geared primarily towards online poker, which makes sense since most people looking for these types of training materials are primarily online players.
However, most of us do occasionally play live as well and having some resources to fall back on in this particular area is very helpful.
This is where the Live Poker module of the Upswing Lab comes in. Although it isn’t as extensive as some of the other modules, it covers some specific points that relate to live play, but if you are concentrating on this specific format, you may want to check a separate course on how to crush live poker.
However, if you happen to jump into live games just occasionally, this course will help you build a solid starting point, avoid big mistakes, and have a good understanding of how to adjust your strategies.
Naturally, all the strategy considerations from previous modules still apply in live games as well, but there are adjustments that you need to know.
The module is delivered by Doug Polk, Ryan Fee, and Mike Finstein.
The Live Poker Approach
Mike Finstein starts by explaining his background and poker development, which gives a good understanding of where his experience comes from and why he is qualified to teach us.
One of the reasons why he’s always preferred live is the fact he’s always found online not just tougher but more mentally draining.
At the same time, playing live, he could put in long sessions with no problems. This is an issue that many poker players have faced, so they’ll probably be able to identify themselves with Finstein in that regard.
After the introduction, the first video goes on to explain how to approach and think about live poker, considering all the different variables that aren’t the factor when playing online.
With live games usually not being as technical as online play, figuring out ranges and how to play your hands for value becomes a completely different ballpark.
Other videos in this particular section also talk about the importance of picking the right casino and carefully choosing your playing times. Of course, not everybody has access to the same type of selection depending on where they live, but these general guidelines are good to keep in mind regardless.
Finally, several videos cover live hand examples and focus on how different are people’s ranges in live games and how they require more adjustments to maximize your value.
Live Games Dynamics
A sub-section of the Live Poker module deals with live play dynamics and covers important aspects of live games in terms of how they play, what players’ tendencies are, and what kind of adjustments are required to reach success.
In the videos, Ryan and Mike discuss particular games, such as the ones found in Bellagio or Aria, so they provide insights into actual games available in Las Vegas, which can be valuable knowledge for someone looking to play in this area.
They also discuss hero folding, navigating your way in multi-way pots (which are much more common in live games), different types of players, how they react in tricky spots, and where you can expect to make the most money.
So, whether you’re someone just looking to get started with live poker or someone with a certain amount of experience under your belt, these videos have a lot of valuable information to absorb.
One section that might be rather new to most players has to do with the Bayesian approach to live games.
In essence, this approach has to do with tactics based on prior probability and adjusting your play on general population tendencies. It moves away from the online GTO poker model and adopts some exploitative plays as a part of the overall strategy.
In essence, Bayes’ theorem is based on updating a prior probability based on the newly discovered information. In terms of poker, this means that we need to make predictions about players that we’re playing against based on general tendencies instead of sticking to a theoretical approach.
Although this is a mathematical model, even understanding the basic principles behind it helps us understand the type of adjustments that are required in most live environments, especially in the sort of low to mid-range games.
Some of the ideas discussed as a part of this adjustment process involve:
Playing weird multi-way pots
Taking advantage of wild players
Maximizing value vs. the fish
Things discussed in this particular segment can be a real eye-opener, especially for someone used to online games, where the quality of play is generally much higher.
Live Play Examples
Like with the rest of the modules, this one also includes a good amount of hand examples where all the different concepts, ideas, and adjustments are further dissected through actual hands from real games.
Hands discussed in the analysis videos come from $5/$10 and $25/$50 games at Hollywood Park and Poker Night in America show, so there are some interesting spots and situations that arise during reviews.
The Upswing Poker Lab Strategy – Play & Explain
UPDATED. Upswing Poker Lab used to have a separate part called “Mini-courses”, but removed that section and put those videos into Core and Advanced strategy areas. That being said, they did not leave you behind and introduced an ever-growing play & explain section.
As the name suggests, this is an area where you will be able to see how the best players in the world play and explain their thought process.
What I like about this part is that it is constantly updated with new videos, so you get the most up to date information and can see how these crushers take on the games.
Ability to see how Doug Polk plays heads-up, how Fried Meulders is crushing Zoom on Pokerstars, how Jason Mcconnon deals with cash games or Moritz Dietrick crush MTTs can be a game-changer for you.
On top of that, they cover all of the stakes, going from the lowest ones up to the nosebleeds, so no matter what you play, you will surely get valuable information from these guys.
Upswing Poker Lab Pricing, Discounts and Promo codes
UPDATED. Upswing Poker Lab discontinued offering regular promo codes, but they still sometimes offer a discount on special occasions. If you want to know about that, subscribe to this list, and I will surely let you know when that happens.
At first, you may think that this is a huge investment, but Upswing Poker Lab offers different plans to choose from, so you will find one that fits your needs.
Moreover, you should see this as it is – AN INVESTMENT. If you implement at least half of these tips, you will improve your game at once and make much more on the way!
While there are many training sites out there addressing different segments of No-Limit Hold’em, the Lab is the only one where you’ll find pretty much everything you need in one place.
What I particularly like about Upswing Poker Lab is the fact that it is a living entity. The course has been around for a few years now, but it has been constantly updated with new content.
Many of the segments inside the course go well beyond the basic strategy and can do a lot for more advanced players, as well. All of these different segments highlight the required adjustments and strategies to beat today’s games and succeed in poker.
So, the Upswing Poker Lab is well worth the investment, especially for someone making their first steps towards becoming a serious and profitable player. If you are in this spot, you can save a lot of time and money by joining the Lab NOW!
If you want to dig deeper into advanced poker strategy, learn more about check-raising and other vital concepts, you can always check out my complete training program “Poker Formula For Success” and make your life even easier at the tables!