Tag Archives: LAPT

Carter Gill Wins LAPT Grand Final

Poker News :: Nov 26, 2013 :: 

Tournament Tracker: Carter Gill Wins LAPT Grand Final

 

Carter Gill has a good day in Uruguay, winning the LAPT Grand Final.

Carter Gill has a good day in Uruguay, winning the LAPT Grand Final. (photo credit Carlos Monti/PokerStarsBlog.com)

Tournament Tracker heads out into the vast poker community once again, featuring results spanning four continents. This week’s featured result features a player who became a viral sensation for his reaction to a bad beat as he finally breaks through to win his first major tournament. The final table of the PokerStars Latin American Poker Tour Grand Final in Uruguay had Carter Gill was in a familiar position, holding a dominant chip stack at the start of the final table. When in this spot at the LAPT Main Event in Panama, Gill finished in 4th place and was in no mood to duplicate the feat. His domination of the final table continued until he was heads-up, holding a 19 to 1 chip lead over Ivan Raich. Victory temporary slipped from Gill’s grasp as Raich came charging back until he held a 3-1 chip advantage. Eventually, the tables turned once again and when Gill put Raich all-in on the final hand, the Argentinian couldn’t fold his straight as Gill made a flush on the river to take his first major title and win over $215,000.

 

The World Series of Poker Circuit made their first visit to the Casino Lac Leamy in Gatineau, Quebec drawing many of Canada’s finest players. Charles Sylvestre, one of the Great White North’s numerous WSOP bracelet holders in 2013, added a WSOPC ring to his collection earning over $120,000. Continuing with the French accent, the PokerStars France Poker Series visited Paris. Bertrand (ElkY) Grospellier made the final table, eventually finishing in 4th. Rodolphe Dethiere saw his back account boosted by over $206,000 in triumph.

As the calendar closes in on December, several other tournament series concluded their seasons over the weekend. The GUKPT Grand Final in London saw defending champion Sam Grafton make a deep run before falling short of the final table. In the end, it was Kevin Allen picking up the biggest win of the weekend, earning over $257,000. The Heartland Poker Tour held their final event of their ninth season at the Soaring Eagle Casino in Mount Pleasant, Michigan. Ronald Bellhad his picture taken as the winner, earning almost $160,000. Allen Kessler earned the HPT Player of the Year title, finishing in the top 20 six times, including four final tables. The DeepStacks Poker Tour held their World Championship at Mohegan Sun Casino as Jia Liu cashes for just under $130,000 at a final table that featured 2012 October Niner Michael Esposito and 2013 WSOP bracelet winner Matthew Waxman.

Heading to the West, the second Poker Night in America tournament series headed to the Peppermill in Reno as David Miller defeated WSOPC Lake Tahoe winner Daniel Harmetz heads-up, collecting $70,000. The Commerce in Los Angeles concluded their LA Poker Open with a WPT Regional Event featuring a prize pool close to $1,000,000. A three-way deal had Mark Ketteringham earn the title along with over $150,000.

PokerStars LAPT Grand Final, Punta del Este, Uruguay

Buy-In: $2,500
Entrants: 508
Prize Pool: $1,133,340

  1. Carter Gill – $218,692*
  2. Ivan Raich – $172,568*
  3. Ariel Mantel – $106,300
  4. Andres Norberto Korn – $79,100
  5. Juan Manuel Perez Solari – $59,840
  6. Cesar Carlos Sanguinetti Guichon – $45,100
  7. Joao Divino Dorneles Neto – $33,780
  8. Walid Mubarak – $25,840
  9. Daniel Wilkinson – $20,620

*Reflects deal made heads-up

Notable cashes: Leo Fernandez (39th), Jose (Nacho) Barbero (42nd), Bolivar Palacios (44th)


World Series of Poker Circuit: Casino Lac Leamy

Buy-In: $1,500
Entrants: 371
Prize Pool: $556,500

  1. Charles Sylvestre – $122,435
  2. John Nelson – $75,656
  3. Dinara Khaziyeva – $55,283
  4. Sol Bergren – $41,047
  5. Mike Leah – $30,953
  6. Justin Dean – $23,690
  7. Bryan Moon – $18,398
  8. Adam Podstawka – $14,491
  9. Ioannis Pentefountas – $11,575

Notable cashes: Pratyush Buddiga (35th), Scott Montgomery (39th)

PokerStars France Poker Series – Circle Cadet Cardroom, Paris

Buy-In: $1,345
Entrants: 818
Prize Pool: $1,095,951

  1. Rodolphe Dethiere – $206,511
  2. Fangzhong Yang – $137,674
  3. Julien Kron – $91,216
  4. Bertrand (ElkY) Grospellier – $70,862
  5. Kevin Montagne – $56,014
  6. Thanh Huynh – $41,842
  7. Philippe Pertuisot – $29,694
  8. Sandra Modestine – $24,025
  9. Francois Creignou – $20,651

GUKPT Grand Final: UK Poker Room, London

Buy-In: $3,245
Entrants: 294
Prize Pool: $952,201

  1. Kevin Allen – $257,302
  2. Rudolf Fourie – $171,535
  3. Matt Davenport – $114,465
  4. Ben Jackson – $66,798
  5. Scott Margerson – $51,396
  6. Richard Kellett – $41,992
  7. Thomas Bichon – $32,426
  8. Will Kassouf – $25,292
  9. Pratik Ghatge – $17,997


Notable cashes:
 Zimnan Ziyard (10th), Sam Grafton (11th), Jan Sjavik (16th), Sergio Aido (17th)

Heartland Poker Tour Championship Open – Soaring Eagle Casino, Mount Pleasant, Michigan

Buy-In: $1,500
Entrants: 472
Prize Pool: $678,120

  1. Ronald Bell – $159,353
  2. Andrew Beardsley – $98,327
  3. Charles Tonne – $64,421
  4. Benjamin Grise – $44,756
  5. Ardeshir Azadnia – $33,228
  6. John Drikakis – $25,769
  7. William Rogers – $22,310
  8. Tonya Provost-Hawkins – $18,309
  9. Dapreesch Scates – $14,919

Notable cash: Joe Cada (34th)

DeepStacks Poker Tour World Championship – Mohegan Sun

Buy-In: $2,500
Entrants: 247
Prize Pool: $551,057

  1. Jia Liu – $129,663
  2. Mike Nye – $90,980
  3. Charlie Hawkins – $58,522
  4. Jon Reinhardt – $43,313
  5. Justin Adams – $32,512
  6. Michael Esposito – $26,010
  7. Steven Karp – $21,601
  8. Matthew Waxman – $17,303
  9. Avdo Djokovic – $12,950


Notable cashes:
 Chino Rheem (13th), Tim Reilly (19th), Jamie Kerstetter (24th), Jason Strasser (25th)

Poker Night in America: Peppermill Casino, Reno

Buy-In: $1,100
Entrants: 260
Prize Pool: $250,010

  1. David Miller – $70,000
  2. Daniel Harmetz – $41,250
  3. George Kleinman – $27,500
  4. Vincent Remmel – $19,125
  5. Vince Cardinale – $14,250
  6. Joshua Atkinson – $11,000
  7. Kirill Tarasenko – $8,500
  8. Bill Watchman – $6,260
  9. Adam Bishop – $4,500


Notable cashes:
 Chip Jett (10th), Chad Brown (12th), Steve Brecher (15th)

LA Poker Open – WPT Regional Main Event – Commerce Casino, Los Angeles

Buy-In: $1,500
Entrants: 652
Prize Pool: $978,000

  1. Mark Ketteringham – $152,970*
  2. Jack Wu – $129,250*
  3. Lance Allred – $106,770*
  4. Brian Yoon – $60,340
  5. Heath Mendelsohn – $45,180
  6. Danny Illingworth – $36,480
  7. Derek Kwan – $30,220
  8. Tony Gordy – $24,060
  9. Dat Luu – $18,090

*Reflects deal made three-handed

Notable cashes: Mimi Tran (10th), Jeff Madsen (34th), Matt Salsberg (35th)

By: Kevin Mathers (283 Posts)Widely known among the poker community by his twitter handle “Kevmath”, many in the poker community consider Kevin a go-to source for news and information in the poker community.

Advertisements

LAPT Gran Final Uruguay: Ni la niebla impide un final feliz

Punta del Este recibe al Latin American Poker Tour con una ligera niebla, algo anormal en el comienzo de verano en esta parte del continente. Pero eso no es impedimento para que todos los jugadores se acerquen a la última parada de la Sexta Temporada del Latin American Poker Tour en los salones del Mantra Resort, Spa y Casino.

En La Barra, localidad de Punta del Este, el escenario está listo, las luces están a punto, y las mesas están alineadas para un final espectacular de la sexta temporada de este tour. Los jugadores están migrando en vísperas de un gran premio, una exótica ubicación y la gloria de PokerStars.

Los competidores clasificados hasta ahora de Perú, Colombia, Brasil y Chile estarán representados mañana, pero también los harán Panamá, Costa Rica, México, Bolivia, Venezuela y Guatemala.

nacho barbero chip leader lapt brasil 6.jpg

Dos veces campeón del LAPT Nacho Barbero, uno de los muchos argentinos que cruza el Río de la Plata

 

Esos no son los orígenes más lejos. Las eliminatorias en PokerStars traerá jugadores tan lejanos como Noruega, Rusia, Rumania, Lituania y Nueva Zelanda. Si devin12, radicado en Tailandia, ha hecho la peregrinación, será un punto fino de interés durante la primera jornada.

“El LAPT es mi segunda familia”, dice David Carrión, presidente del LAPT, en un cartel de bienvenida. Y es que David y su equipo ha hecho crecer, durante estas tres temporadas bajo su mandato, al mejor tour de poker de la región. Y faltan muchas por venir David!

El Mantra es un complejo integral de hotel, spa y restaurante en el edificio. La primera prueba seráe alimentar a tal vez cuatrocientos cincuenta jugadores en el primer día. Esos son los números pronosticados por los organizadores. Sería el mayor número de jugadores en un LAPT con un buy-in de $ 2,500 USD. El LAPT Uruguay, de la cuarta temporada, obtuvo 422 jugadores.

LAPT PUNTA DEL ESTE SEASON 3  0004-thumb-450x300-210331.jpg

El Mantra Resort

 

No se pierdan la competencia por el Jugador del Año del LAPT que está demasiado emocionante.Leo Fernández es el líder de la tabla, pero jugadores muy importantes incluyendo a los Team Pros Nacho Barbero y Christian de Leon se le acercan peligrosamente, y estarán tratando de ganar en los torneos de esta semana.

Este es el ranking actualizado de los primeros 10 jugadores:

Pos Jugador Puntos

1 Leonardo Fernandez 1,840

2 Amos Ben Haim 1,775

3 Rafael Guillermo Pardo Gonzalez 1,550

4 Marco Antonio Pessoa De Oliveira Filho 1,370

5 Julian Pineda 1,300

6 Miguel Velasco 1,250

6 Pablo Alexander Tavitian 1,250

8 Christian De Leon Angeles 1,245

9 Mayu Roca Uribe 1,170

10 Jose Barbero 1,120

 

Como siempre este blog en conjunto con Código Poker, les llevará todas las incidencias de las mejores manos y jugadas desde hoy y hasta el domingo. Solamente sigue este enlace.

El sábado y el domingo, tendremos la transmisión en vivo, livestreaming, en español y por este mismo medio. Ese día les tendré el link correspondiente a la transmisión en español, si quieren ver el streaming en portugués, desde hoy y hasta el domingo, pueden visitar TV Poker Pro.

Nuestros amigos de Intellipoker en Español (www.intellipoker.es) se encuentran en los alrededores del salón y se encuentran dando clases en vivo durante estos días. Emanuel Marso, el “coach” de Intelli, dará clases maestras con jugadores profesionales, y algunas celebridades estos días. Dales una visita y mejora tu juego.

PERU 2013-intellipoker stand.jpg

Durante estos días, el argentino Carlos Monti, captura los momentos mas tensos y divertidos de muchos jugadores. Todas las fotos son del “El pescador” Monti, así que dale los créditos correspondientes.

por Reinaldo Venegas el 21 de Noviembre 2013 12:15 AM

http://www.pokerstarsblog.la

En 3 Dias Inicia el Latin American Championship of Online Poker

Latin American Championship Of Online Poker

Baltics Championship Of Online Poker

11 EVENTOS – USD160.000GARANTIZADOS

LACOOP COMIENZA EN
3DAYS 21H 28M

El poker es el juego internacional y cada región necesita un campeón. Los campeonatos regionales de poker en línea ya están en marcha. El Campeonato Latinoamericano de Poker Online es una nueva serie de torneos de PokerStars que te brinda la posibilidad de probar que eres el mejor jugador en tu área. Se juega del 5 al 12 de diciembre, con 11 eventos y un premio acumulado garantizado de USD160.000.

Calendario de torneos:

El mejor jugador de las series tendrá un trofeo grabado con la inscripción “Jugador de las series” y un paquete al Evento Principal del PokerStars Caribbean Adventure.

One timeeee xD

LAPT de Poker Stars en Playa del Carmen, Mexico?

4ª TEMPORADA DEL LAPT

El Latin American Poker Tour es el tour más importante de Latinoamerica y existe la posibilidad de que una fecha del LAPT se lleve a cabo en Playa del Carmen, Quintana Roo, Mexico, crucemos los dedos xD

WSOP ME 2010 Final Table, the story of Joseph Cheong or How to spew 5 Million dollars

JOSEPH CHEONG TAKES THIRD PLACE IN WORLD CHAMPIONSHIP

When they began three-handed play, Cheong and Duhamel were running away with the show. They were each approaching 100 million while John Racener sat patiently by with his 20-ish million. Cheong, however, was in no mood to sit patiently. He went to work quickly and was the first player to crest that magical 100-million-chip mark. He and Duhamel proceeded to wage all-out war hand after dramatic hand while Racener folded his buttons, sat on his hands, and waited for the fireworks.

And the fireworks, they came. In Hand #213, 25 hands into the three-way, a battle of the big-stacked blinds broke out. It started with Cheong opening the pot, and the betting action ended with him six-bet shoving all in with {A-Spades} {7-Hearts}. Duhamel probably didn’t like the idea of playing a 180-million-chip pot, but he didn’t waste any time calling with {Q-Clubs} {Q-Diamonds}, putting himself at risk in the process. There was no ace for Cheong, and he was crushed from 95 million all the way down to just ten. It was, as far as we can tell, the largest pot in the history of the WSOP!

This is how it played:

John Racener has the button.

Joseph Cheong raises to 2.9 million from the small blind after Racener folds his button. Jonathan Duhamel reraises from the big blind to 6.75 million. Cheong doesn’t buy it and four-bets to 14.25 million. Duhamel comes back with a five-bet to 22.75 million.

Cheong goes back and checks his hand while thinking about his decision. The room is completely silent while Cheong tanks. The crowd grows a bit restless after a minute or so, but settles back down before Cheong takes some more time. Cheong moves all in and Duhamel makes the call!

Duhamel: {Q-Clubs}{Q-Diamonds}
Cheong: {A-Spades}{7-Hearts}

Cheong moved all in for a massive 95.05 million! Duhamel has less chips. This pot also has a lot riding on it for John Racener, the bystander in the confrontation. Time for the flop…

The flop is spread, {9-Hearts}{3-Diamonds}{2-Clubs} and Cheong still needs to hit while Duhamel stays in front.

The turn brings the {6-Spades} and everyone in this room in on the edge of their seat awaiting the river card.

The river completes the board with the {8-Spades} and that’s it! The sea of red Montreal Canadians jerseys swarms Duhamel on the stage and begins the chant of, “Ole! Ole! Ole! Ole! Ole!” Cheong sits back in his chair to assist with the final and official count of the stacks. His cheering section stands stunned, many shaking their heads. Cheong was left with under 10 million in chips.

Cheong doubled up once in the meanwhile, but six hands after the blowup, he was gone in third place. That’s good for more than $4 million, but it doesn’t come with a ticket to Monday’s finale.

WSOP ME Final Table Heads Up, Duel in the Desert Racener vs Duhamel

DUEL IN THE DESERT:  DUHAMEL AND RACENER TO BATTLE FOR 2010 WORLD CHAMPIONSHIP

It’s Jonathan Duhamel vs. John Racener!

Note:  Press Conference with final two players is scheduled for the Rio Masquerade Stage, starting on Sunday at 1:00 pm.

Las Vegas, NV (November 7, 2010) — It’s taken four months, two days, and seven hours to reach poker’s ultimate showdown.

The two final green-felt gladiators in the quest to become the undisputed 2010 Wold Poker Champion are:

SEAT 1:  Jonathan Duhamel (Boucherville, Quebec) — 188,950,000 in chips

SEAT 2:  John Racener (Port Richey, FL) — 30,750,000 in chips

The crescendo of the November Nine reached its near-final furious finale when Jonathan Duhamel eliminated Jospeh Cheong on what turned out to be the final hand of Final Table — Day One.  The last hand was dealt at 1:49 am on Sunday AM.  The long 13-hour session included the elimination of seven players, leaving only Duhamel and Racener to compete in a heads-up duel for the world title.

Third-place finisher Joseph Cheong, from San Diego, CA collected $4,130,049 in prize money — a nice consolation prize, but a painful exit nonetheless from what was close to a nearly insurmountable chip lead at one point in at the final table.

The fourth-place finisher was Filippo Candio, from Sardinia, Italy.  As the first Italian player ever to make it to the Main Event Championship final table, Candio proudly collected $3,092,545.

The fifth-place finisher was Michael “the Grinder” Mizrachi, from Miami, FL.  Undisputedly the most famous and most accomplished of the final nine, Mizrachi suffered a blistering final hour when he went from chip leader to the rail, losing every key late hand of importance.  Mizrachi took some consolation in his payout, which amounted to $2332,992 in prize money.

The sixth-place finisher was John Dolan, from Bonita Springs, FL.  He ran card dead at the worst possible time, hopelessly falling victim to a bad run of cards in the later stages of play.  Dolan busted out when his bluff failed.  Nonetheless, he managed to scoop a monster-sized check from his initial $10,000 investment.  Dolan received $1,772,969 in prize money.

The seventh-place finisher was Jason Senti, from St. Louis Park, MN.  He began final table play with the shortest stack, but moved two spots up the money ladder.  Senti collected $1,356,720.

The eighth-place finisher was Matthew Jarvis, who took a terrible beat en route to a disappointing end result.  Jarvis was the victim of one of several astounding final table hands which resulted in a cyclone of emotional twists and turns and ultimately, chip lead changes.  Jarvis received $1,045,743 in prize money.

The ninth-place finisher was Soi Nguyen, from Santa Ana, CA.  The only amateur player among the final nine, Nguyen collected $811,823 in prize money — an incredible accomplishment considering this was his first time to cash in a major poker tournament.

The final duel of the Main Event is set to begin on Monday night.  Heads-up play will resume November 8th at 8 pm PST, when the final two survivors will play down to a winner.  Coverage of the final table will air in a two-hour telecast on Tuesday at 10 pm ET on ESPN.

The winner of this year’s WSOP Main Event, the second largest in the 40-year history of the WSOP with 7,319 entrants, will take home a staggering $8,944,310 in prize money.  He will also be presented with the most coveted achievement in all of poker — the World Series of Poker Main Event Championship gold bracelet.

So, who will become the 2010 world poker champion?

WSOP Main Event Final Table: The Heads up is set, Cheong takes third place

JOSEPH CHEONG TAKES THIRD PLACE IN WORLD CHAMPIONSHIP

The duel is set.  It’s Jonathan Duhamel versus John Racener.

The crescendo of the November Nine reached its near-final furious finale when zig-zagging Duhamel eliminated Cheong on what turned out to be the final hand of Final Table — Day One.  The long 14-hour session included the elimination of seven players, leaving only Duhamel and Racener to compete in a heads-up duel for the world title.

The third-place finisher was former WSOP Circuit gold ring winner Joseph Cheong, from San Diego, CA.  He collected $4,130,049 in prize money, an astronomical consolation prize that still somehow failed to heal the fresh wounds of a poker pro with broken dreams.  Making the disappointment more painful, Cheong held the chip lead about an hour before busting out.  He lost the key late hands that destroyed what at one point was viewed as a potentially insurmountable advantage.

That sets up the heads-up stage of the world championship, coming up on Monday night.  It also concluded an extraordinary day (and night) filled with twists and turns, and several exciting moments.

The fourth-place finisher was Filippo Candio, from Sardinia, Italy.  As the first Italian player ever to make it to the Main Event Championship final table, Candio proudly collected $3,092,545.

The fifth-place finisher was Michael “the Grinder” Mizrachi, from Miami, FL.  Undisputedly the most famous and most accomplished of the final nine, Mizrachi suffered a blistering final hour when he went from chip leader to the rail, losing every key late hand of importance.  Mizrachi took some consolation in his payout, which amounted to $2332,992 in prize money.

The sixth-place finisher was John Dolan, from Bonita Springs, FL.  He ran card dead at the worst possible time, hopelessly falling victim to a bad run of cards in the later stages of play.  Dolan busted out when his bluff failed.  Nonetheless, he managed to scoop a monster-sized check from his initial $10,000 investment.  Dolan received $1,772,969 in prize money.

The seventh-place finisher was Jason Senti, from St. Louis Park, MN.  He began final table play with the shortest stack, but moved two spots up the money ladder.  Senti collected $1,356,720.

The eighth-place finisher was Matthew Jarvis, who took a terrible beat en route to a disappointing end result.  Jarvis was the victim of one of several astounding final table hands which resulted in a cyclone of emotional twists and turns and ultimately, chip lead changes.  Jarvis received $1,045,743 in prize money.

The ninth-place finisher was Soi Nguyen, from Santa Ana, CA.  The only amateur player among the final nine, Nguyen collected $811,823 in prize money — an incredible accomplishment considering this was his first time to cash in a major poker tournament.

The final duel of the Main Event is set to begin on Monday night.  Heads-up play will resume November 8th at 8 pm PST, when the final two survivors will play down to a winner.  Coverage of the final table will air in a two-hour telecast on Tuesday at 10 pm ET on ESPN.

The winner of this year’s WSOP Main Event, the second largest in the 40-year history of the WSOP with 7,319 entrants, will take home a staggering $8,944,310 in prize money.  He will also be presented with the most coveted achievement in all of poker — the World Series of Poker Main Event Championship gold bracelet.

So, who will become the 2010 world poker champion?

Peruano es Campeon del LAPT Rosario Argentina

6:51 PM Martin Sansour es el nuevo campeón del LAPT.
Dos manos tomó para definir esto. Antes del flop Bolivar sube, Martin dice All in y Bolivar acepta. Bolívar muestra A♦Q♣ y Sansour enseña A♣K♣. El flop no pude ser mejor para el peruano, 7♠2♥K♦, Un 4♣ sella la mano y un insignificante J♠ cae en el river. Un abraza entre los dos y las felicitaciones para Sansour de parte de sus amigos.

1. Martin Sansour (Peru) $322,280
2. Bolivar Palacios (Panama) $188,200
3. Daniel Ades (Argentina) $115,270
4. William Ross (USA) PokerStars online qualifier $84,690
5. Roberto Bianchi (Argentina) $61,160
6. Matthias Habernig (Austria) $49,400
7. Ivan Saul (Argentina) $37,640
8. Nico Fierro (Chile) PokerStars player $25,880

Lista la Mesa Final del LAPT Rosario, Argentina

ROSARIO — El argentino Roberto Bianchi tuvo un 2009 intenso. Salió a la luz con un triunfo en la primera Madero Series y luego despegó al estrellato ganando tres etapas en el Santa Fe Poker Tour. Pero su éxito no fue gratuito.

Roberto Bianchi

Carlos MontiRoberto Bianchi es líder con más de 1.2 millones de fichas

Durante un torneo, fue acusado de meter fichas, y aunque no lo descalificaron del torneo, el manto de sospechas quedó siempre alrededor de su figura.

Afortunadamente, Bianchi ha tenido la chance de redimirse en esta Gran Final del Latin American Poker Tour en Rosario, y demostrar que las habladurías fueron en vano.

Ahora es el líder en fichas de cara a la definición del torneo más importante del 2010 y tiene las chances de consagrarse definitivamente en un escenario internacional.

Bianchi terminó con más de 1.2 millones de fichas, con su más inmediato perseguidor, el panameño Bolivar Palacios, clavado en el millón. Curiosamente, Palacios había empezado el día en el segundo lugar y se mantuvo para sumar una nueva mesa final en su carrera.

Cabe destacar la actuación del austríaco Matthias Habernig, que tiene la oportunidad de lograr algo que parecía imposible: superar la mega temporada del Team PokerStars Pro, Nacho Barbero. Habernig ganó el LAPT Florianopolis y ahora va en busca de su propio back-to-back, aunque si lo gana, terminaría llevándose más dinero que Nacho. ¡Increíble!

No podemos olvidarnos del chileno Nico Fierro, quien se recuperó de un mal final en el Día 2 y logró meterse en el último día. También avanzaron el peruano Martín Sansour, los argentinos Daniel Ades e Iván Saúl y el americano, William Ross.

Matthias Habernig

Carlos MontiEl campeón defensor, Matt Habernig, sigue vivo

Notablemente, no hay ningún brasileño en la mesa final. Gustavo Flessak se despidió del torneo en la burbuja del día, en el puesto 9, y acabo con las esperanzas verdeamarelhas.

Entre los eliminados destacados del día estuvieron Terrence Chan (10°), el campeón del second chance de Lima José Guevara (12°), el chip leader del Día 2, Francisco de Belaustegui (15°), el último Team PokerStars Pro con vida, Angel Guillén, el jugador más enrachado de Argentina, Matías Ruzzi, y el capitán colombiano de la Copa América, Freddy Torres.

Mañana las acciones regresarán al mediodía y finalmente coronaremos al campeón de la Gran Final del LAPT. Pueden repasar las mejores imágenes del Día 3 en la Galería.

Stacks mesa final:
Roberto Bianchi (Argentina) 1242000
Bolivar Palacios (Panama) 1000006
Martin Sansour (Peru) 952000
Daniel Ades (Argentina) 514000
Matthias Habernig (Austria) 465000
Nicolas Alberto Fierro Gottner (Chile) 406000
William Ross (USA) 352000
Ivan Saul (Argentina) 179000

Cobros:
9. Gustavo Flessak (Brazil) $17,050
10. Terrence Chan (Hong Kong) $17,050
11. Luis Alberto Bonnet (Argentina) $14,700
12. Jose Guevara (Argentina) $14,700
13. Branimir Brunovic (Croatia) $12,350
14. Mario Niciforo (Argentina) $12,350
15. Francisco de Belaustegui (Argentina) $10,000
16. Horatio Buffoni (Argentina) $10,000
17. Angel Guillen (Mexico) Team PokerStars Pro $8,820
18. Matias Ruzzi (Argentina) $8,820
19. Freddy Tores (Colombia) PokerStars Online Qualifier $8,820
20. Gerardo Godinez (Mexico) PokerStars Online Qualifer $8,820
21. Carlos Augusto Perez Herrera (Colombia) PokerStars Online Qualifier $8,820
22. Hector Balsano (Argentina) Pokertars Online Qualifier $8,820
23. Fernandno Davicino (Argentina) $8,820
24. Fernando Suaya (Argentina) $8,820
25. Robin Westrom (EE.UU) $7,645
26. Fabián Turc (Argentina) $7,645
27. Jose Murillo (Costa Rica) PokerStars Qualifier $7,645
28. Mariano Balaguer (Argentina) PokerStars Qualifier $7,645
29. Eduardo Panno (Argentina) $7,645
30. Eduardo Camia(Argentina) $7,645
31. Tomas Perkins (Argentina) $7,645
32. Vince Lazaruk (Canada) PokerStars Online Qualifier $7,645
33. Jose Manuel Nadal (Mexico) PokerStars Online Qualifier $6,470
34. Jesper Höög (Suecia) PokerStars Online Qualifier $6,470
35. Alejandro Fabian Quattrini (Argentina) PokerStars Qualifier $6,470
36. Cristian Rotondo (Argentina) $6,470
37. Guillermo Fogliata (Argentina) $6,470
38. Andre Akkari (Brasil) Team PokerStars Pro $6,470
39. Amaldo Andrea Mesas (Argentina) $6,470
40. Diogo Mariani Guttman (Brasil) $6,470