Poker Players

WSOP online events find three more winners

The WSOP continues to award millions of dollars in prize money

Coming to a close, the 2023 World Series of Poker (WSOP) is now in its final leg, bidding farewell to 93 captivating bracelet events. A staggering number of 200,882 participants eagerly entered the array of 77 in-person competitions and 16 online tournaments, resulting in an incredible payout of almost $258 million to the fortunate victors. The most recent trio of online events held exclusively on WSOP.com, catering to players in Nevada and New Jersey, added to the success of the series.

1,767 players, enticed by the $400 buy-in, gathered digitally for the a No-Limit Turbo Hold ’em event, generating a prize pool of $636,119. In a race to the finish, Zachary ‘Kings702’ Grech emerged as the champion, claiming a $107,504 in winnings and securing his first gold bracelet.

Grech emerged victorious from a challenging final table featuring players like Connor Stuewe, who clinched a bracelet and received $47,709 in prize money for securing third place. Amit Makhija, who claimed the second spot and earned $66,284.

Blaze ‘skillz225′ Gaspari emerged triumphant in the $1,000 No Limit Hold ’em Online Championship among 1,365 participants. With that, he secured $224,816 as a reward for claiming his inaugural bracelet. Notably, Gaspari’s reputation was embellished by his earlier victories in 2022 WSOP Circuit Online events, where he scored two gold rings.

In January, Alexandre Raymond achieved a remarkable fourth-place finish in the 2023 PokerStars Caribbean Adventure Main Event, earning an impressive $519,600. This time around, he managed to secure third place, adding $98,649 to his winnings. Matthew Gillingham claimed the second spot, walking away with $138,821.

The Deepstack Championship, a No-Limit Hold ’em tournament with a buy-in of $600, attracted an astounding crowd of 2,157 participants. Together, they formed a prize pool amounting to $1,164,779, which was ultimately divided among the top 289 players.

Vitor Dzivielevski, the brother of Yuri Dzivielevski, a recipient of three bracelets, emerged victorious in the showdown. This triumphant moment marked not only his first bracelet but also a remarkable triumph with a grand prize of $185,316. Vitor’s exceptional performance in this event surpassed his earlier achievement of $153,485 for finishing sixth in a six-max event seven days before his latest score.

Daniel Negreanu was there, as well, and managed to secure a spot at the final table. However, Lady Luck didn’t favor him, as he was knocked out in ninth for $15,026.

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