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Harrison Gimbel Wins the 2010 PokerStars Caribbean Adventure (Latest News About Casino, Poker, Baccarat in Philippines)

Harrison Gimbel Wins the 2010 PokerStars Caribbean Adventure
Article ID 00043116
Author Ryan Lucchesi
Date JULY 27 2022
The final table of the 2010 PokerStars Caribbean Adventure began today at noon EST at the Atlantis Resort in the Bahamas. The final eight players had fought their way through a massive field of 1,529 competitors to make it to the final day of play, and they all had their eyes on the first-place prize worth $2.2 million. Tyler Reiman was the chip leader when the day began with 10,090,000, and the headliner at the table was Card Player CEO Barry Shulman, who was making his second final-table appearance at a major poker tournament in just over three months time. Shulman won the World Series of Poker Europe main event in October. He entered the final table today in third chip-position. Here were the chip counts at the start of play: Tyler Reiman — 10,090,000 Ryan D’Angelo — 9,350,000 Barry Shulman — 6,805,000 Harrison Gimbel — 6,000,000 (pictured above left) Tom Koral — 5,370,000 Benjamin Zamani — 3,700,000 Zachary Goldberg — 2,340,000 Aage Ravn — 1,690,000 Action began fast at the final table when Harrison Gimbel doubled up a few minutes into play. He held A-K against the pocket jacks of Ryan D’Angelo, and the board ran out A-Q-3-A-K. Tom Koral left the final table in eighth place ($201,300) a few minutes later; his pocket queens ran into the pocket aces of Reiman. Zachary Goldberg was the next player to exit when his pocket tens were defeated by the A-10 of Aage Ravn. An ace hit on the turn, and Goldberg was eliminated in seventh place ($300,000). Ravn was eliminated in sixth place in a huge hand. Ravn and Benjamin Zamani were each all in, and Gimbel had them covered. Zamani held pocket eights, and he spiked an 8 on the flop to triple up on the hand. Gimbel held pocket jacks, and that was enough to send Ravn and his A-Q home in sixth place ($450,000). Zamani doubled up again a bit later when he hit a runner-runner flush against Shulman to survive. Shulman made up for the bad beat a few minutes later when he doubled up to survive with A-Q. The eliminations continued once again when D’Angelo moved all in with pocket jacks. Reiman had him covered and he held A-K in the hole. Reiman hit a king on the river to eliminate D’Angelo in fifth place ($700,000), and he grew his chip stack to a massive chip lead of 23,835,000, just over half of the chips in play with four players remaining. Play continued for an hour before Zamani called all in preflop for the last of his chips with A-10 in the hole against Gimbel with pocket eights. A third 8 hit on the flop and Zamani was eliminated in fourth place ($1,000,000). After that hand, Shulman was the short stack, and he quickly put his chips at risk. He doubled up with A-4 in the hole, but he had to sweat the K J of Reiman on a board of 10 10 5 while the 4 came on the turn and the Q came on the river. Shulman doubled up again a few hands later when his K-Q went to battle against the A-10 of Reiman. Shulman spiked a king on the flop, and he doubled up to 6.1 million. The third try was not the charm for Shulman. He moved all in for the last time with Q-10 in the hole, and Gimbel had him covered with A-9. The board bricked out, and Shulman was eliminated in third place ($1,350,000). The final two players then took an hour-long dinner break, and they returned to the following chip stacks at 7:30 p.m. EST : Reiman: 28,625,000 Gimbel: 17,255,000 The heads-up match lasted for a few hours, as Gimbel slowly turned the tables and grabbed the chip lead. There were two monster hands that could have ended the tournament that resulted in chopped pots. Gimbel really took the upper edge in the match when he bluffed Reiman on a 6 5 4 10 7 board with A-4 in the hole. He induced Reiman to fold 8 7 with a big river bet. Gimbel held 36 million after the hand, and he started to close the door. The final hand saw Reiman’s pocket eights go to battle against Gimbel’s pocket tens. Both players made a set on the board, and Gimbel won the tournament on the hand. Reiman was eliminated in second place ($1,750,000) and the 19-year-old Gimbel took the top prize worth $2,200,000 in prize money. He is the youngest PCA champion in history. Final-Table Results: 1: Harrison Gimbel — $2,200,000 2: Tyler Reiman — $1,750,000 3: Barry Shulman — $1,350,000 4: Benjamin Zamani — $1,000,000 5: Ryan D’Angelo — $700,000 6: Aage Ravn — $450,000 7: Zachary Goldberg — $300,000 8: Tom Koral — $201,300 Here is how the elimination hands played out, as featured on CardPlayer.com’s live updates : Tom Koral Eliminated in Eighth Place ($201,300) Benjamin Zamani limped in early position, and Tyler Reiman limped right behind him. Tom Koral (pictured right) raised to 550,000 in the small blind, and Harrison Gimbel mucked in the big blind. Zamani mucked, as well, and then Reiman reraised to 1,320,000. Koral reraised all in for 4,480,000 and Reiman made the call. Their cards. Koral: Q Q Reiman: A A Board: 10 6 6 J K Koral was eliminated in eighth place, and he will take home $201,300 in prize money. Zachary Goldberg Eliminated in Seventh Place ($300,000) Tyler Reiman (pictured left) raised to 280,000 preflop from the hijack, and Zachary Goldberg moved all in preflop for 1,530,000 from the cutoff. Aage Ravn then reraised all in over the top for 3 million more, and Reiman mucked. The final two players then flipped over their cards: Ravn: A Q Goldberg: 10 10 Board: K J 8 A 7 Zachary Goldberg was eliminated in seventh place, and he will take home $300,000 in prize money. Aage Ravn Eliminated in Sixth Place ($450,000) Barry Shulman raised to 300,000 under the gun, and Benjamin Zamani moved all in for 1,570,000. Aage Ravn (pictured left) reraised all in over the top for 5,050,000 from the small blind. Harrison Gimbel then asked for a count from the big blind and moved all in, as well. He had both Zamani and Ravn covered. Shulman mucked, and the final three players flipped over their cards: Zamani: 8 8 Gimbel: J J Ravn: A Q Board: 8 7 5 2 6 Ravn was eliminated in sixth place on the hand, and he will take home $450,000 in prize money. Zamani tripled up on the hand to 5.1 million, and Gimbel held 10,260,000 after the hand. Ryan D’Angelo Eliminated in Fifth Place ($700,000) Barry Shulman raised to 340,000 under the gun preflop, and Tyler Reiman reraised to 995,000 from the big blind. Ryan D’Angelo (pictured left) moved all in for 6,730,000 from the button, and Shulman mucked. Reiman made the call, and the final two players flipped over their cards: Reiman: A K D’Angelo: J J Board: 9 4 3 5 K Reiman hit a king on the river to win the hand and D’Angelo was eliminated in fifth place. He will take home $700,000. Reiman was the massive chip leader after the hand with 23,835,000. Benjamin Zamani Eliminated in Fourth Place ($1,000,000) Benjamin Zamani (pictured left) raised to 400,000 preflop from the cutoff and Harrison Gimbel reraised all in from the small blind. Zamani made the all-in call for 5.9 million, and they flipped over their cards: Zamani: A 10 Gimbel: 8 8 Board: 8 6 5 7 J Zamani was eliminated on the hand in fourth place, and he will take home $1 million in prize money. Gimbel now holds 16,805,000. Barry Shulman Eliminated in Third Place ($1,350,000) Barry Shulman (pictured right) moved all in preflop for 4,165,000 on the button and Harrison Gimbel made the call in the big blind. Their cards: Shulman: Q 10 Gimbel: A 9 Board: 6 5 3 J 7 Shulman received no help on the board, and Gimbel won the pot with ace high. Shulman was eliminated in third place, and he will take home $1,350,000 in prize money. Harrison Gimbel Wins the 2010 PokerStars Caribbean Adventure ($2,200,000) — Tyler Reiman Eliminated in Second Place ($1,750,000) Tyler Reiman (pictured left) moved all in for 12,060,000 from the small blind and Harrison Gimbel made the call. Their cards: Reiman: 8 8 Gimbel: 10 10 Board: 10 6 2 8 J Reiman was eliminated on the hand in second place, and he will take home $1,750,000 in prize money. Gimbel is the 2010 PokerStars Caribbean Adventure champion and he walks away with the top prize worth $2,200,000.

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