- Videos And Software
- Poker Software
- Video Packs
- HUSNG Hyper Turbos(Preflop and Flop Strategy by Lotte Lenya)
- Coffeeyay and Friends - Spin and Go Video Pack
- Beating Spin & Go Poker
- Hyper Turbo Video Pack: A Journey Inside My Mind
- GTO In HUSNGs
- Turbo HUSNG Masters Pack
- Expert No Limit Hold'em, Volume 1
- Solving Poker
- Crushing Hyper Turbo HUSNGs
- Crushing Regs: The Way To Beat Tough Opponents
- Hyper Turbo Guide
- Russian Turbo Pack
- Heads Up Cash Video Packs
- Other Content
- VIP Deals
- Spin an Gos
- HUSNG Downloads
- HUSNG Hyper Turbos(Preflop and Flop Strategy by Lotte Lenya) Download
- zZzTILT Crushing Regs
- zZzTILT & phl500 Crushing Hyper Turbo HUSNGs
- Chadders Hyper Turbo Pack Download
- Will Tipton Book Pack Download
- Will Tipton HUNL Video Pack 2
- Hyper Turbo Poker Masters Video Pack 1 Download
- Turbo HUSNG Masters Pack
- Sentin's Crushing Fish Like a Boss Video Pack Download
- HU Cash
- Elliot Roe
- Coffeeyay Math Pack Download Page
- Greenbast Beginner Turbo Speed Pack Download Page
- Hokiegreg Class Video Pack Download
- Premium and Standard Videos
- SGT RJ Tilt Pack Download
- Seeya Russian Video Pack Download
- Winning at Blackjack Download Page
- BernardC's Advanced Hyper Hand Reading Class
- Bernardc's Hyper Turbo Poker Class Video Pack
HUSNG Hyper Turbos; Preflop and Flop Strategy by Lotte Lenya
October 23, 2016 - 13:09
Preflop and Flop Strategy Explained in Depth by Lotte Lenya
In this video pack, experienced high stakes pro Alex talks in detail about preflop and flop strategy in HUSNGs.
About the Author
Alex 'Lotte Lenya' has been a top HUSNG player for over five years now. With over 3 million dollars in winnings and a reputation as a no-fluff teacher, his instruction is highly sought after and his respect in this game is second to none. His focus on this video pack was to take highly valuable concepts that can be utilized at every level of play, from low stakes to the highest, and bring them to viewers in an efficient and easy to understand way. The result is a concise presentation of valuable advice for hyper turbo HUSNGs, focused on preflop and flop play.
Below is a graph of just some of Alex's hyper turbo HUSNGs played on PokerStars. When combining his hyper turbo results on non PokerStars sites, as well as his turbo speed HUSNG results, he has over 3 million dollars in total profit lifetime. If you include thehe has pocketed over the years, he has made close to four million dollars lifetime from HUSNGs.
Over 50 slides and charts demonstrating fundamental preflop and flop theory.
Theory Applied on a Board Texture (20 minutes)
Analysis of Several Other Board Textuers (11 minutes)
Gameplay (38 minutes)
Gameplay Continued (51 minutes)
Length: Approximately 2 Hours
Format: .exe (note: This pack requires Windows and does not work in a virtual machine)
This pack does not work on a Mac or Linux computer. It requires windows. Please email us for potential Mac/Linux solutions.
October 24, 2016 - 22:59#1
Any preview for that video pack?
October 25, 2016 - 05:01#2
It would be great to post a
It would be great to post a more detailed description. Now in the contents I see nothing about preflop.
That's quite pricey for 30min of theory and 90min of gameplay. What kind of charts will be available?
October 25, 2016 - 12:21#3
Sorry about the confusion.
Sorry about the confusion. There are over 50 slides and charts included with purchase. These charts and slides should be viewed prior to watching any of the videos, as they cover fundamental preflop theory and flop strategies.
The videos then demonstrate these concepts in action.
I am updating the description to better reflect this point, as your question was very valid because usually video packs just have slides/charts included that are from the actual videos, whereas this pack includes material that is not seen in the videos, as Alex felt it would make for more effective learning.
Let me know if you have any other questions.
October 28, 2016 - 21:42#4
Are the charts similar to
Are the charts similar to pack #3 by simplepostflop?
October 29, 2016 - 21:04#5
The ranges you talk about are
The ranges you talk about are going to have more detail, they both weighted and include every single BB from 5-25bb, whereas the charts Alex has in this pack are unweighted and cover 8, 10, 12.5, 15, 20 and 25bb increments.
The ones you link to are more for intensive studying, whereas Alex's pack is designed to pack you in the most relevant and helpful information in the shortest period of time"
November 6, 2016 - 22:27#6
I've added two re-edited live
I've added two re-edited live play videos to the downloads page. They are embeded there.
I reedited these due to some users having issues seeing bet sizes and stats on small screens. These edits should take care of those issues. Let me know if you still have any issues, you can reach me directly firstname.lastname@example.org.
November 7, 2016 - 13:25#7
Hi! Thx for the reuploaded
Hi! Thx for the reuploaded videos, much better now. Dont want to be too nagging but it would be great if you added fullscreen option in the vimeo player.
November 7, 2016 - 14:52#8
Full screen is checked on the
Full screen is checked on the vimeo backend, but for some reason isn't showing up. I'm guessing it might have to do with the privacy.
I've enlarged the embed in the meantime for you.
November 7, 2016 - 16:49#9
9:54 video 1
At 9:54 in the video, in the minraised pot on the 7d6d2h board, you clicked on the 97o combos in simple. It showed something like bet 3.5BB 80%, bet small tiny %, and check back 10%. Three part question...1) Why are we checking back sometimes here with 97o? Is it for balance? 2)How do we decide when we do add in the check back? Is it based on certain particular Sevens or Nines? 3) Im assuming that we can ignore this vs rec (or someone that calls too wide, ect) and go for value basically every time?
November 8, 2016 - 11:44#10
You should think of how the
You should think of how the equilbrium comes down. In position will start out betting 100% of its 7x for straight value on this flop. Then it will have very few strong hands in its checkback range, and the OOP gto will start leading super light on turns when IP checks back. Since OOP is leading so light, IP will now start making more money checking back toppairs, and starts checking all toppairs. OOP then stops leading ridic wide and so forth, until they finally reach a balanced equilbrium strategy.
If your opponent does not lead enough turns, or overcall flops, as a lot of recreational players do, we should never check any top pairs. The reason we check 79 specifically is because we want to check back the 9x that misses out the least amount of value by not betting the flop. So with the 9 we block our opponent from having T9/95/89. These are all hands we would get value from.
November 8, 2016 - 16:34#11
Awesome thank you. I didn't
Awesome thank you. I didn't know thats how it reached its conclusion, equilibrium wise i mean.
Ok. Let me make sure im understanding this concept. I really appreciate the help. (ive never thought about it this way)
...vs a perceptive opponent, ect., solid...we need to have some (see equilibrium) 7x in our check back range here. And when deciding which ones (which 7x), we decide to pick the 79 specifically, because it means its less hands they could continue vs our bet with that we get value from (because of the T9, 95, 89 combos having a "9") versus say a K7 where the King isnt blocking anything of value.
i know it may seem redundant, but i really appreciate it
November 8, 2016 - 16:45#12
Yes so at some point opponent
Yes so at some point opponent leads out enough turns that some of our toppairs start making more money with a checkback. K7 is not likely to become a check as it has so much ev with a bet. 97 is among the first te become a check as explained it misses out on the least value. Same if ur gonna check back trips on like 554, you will check your weakest trips, as they miss out the least value.
Now never do this stuff just for the sake of balance. You don't need to be balanced vs most opponents. Try to play each hand individually as profitably as possible. If your opponent is very good this will make you balanced. If he's not very good you should be unbalanced.
November 8, 2016 - 20:23#13
right....ok thanks so much
right....ok thanks so much man. cheers
November 12, 2016 - 15:24#14
Min-raising J8o and iso'ing J7o
Very nice pack!
I saw you make two plays I wouldn't expect regs to make vs recreational player / readless:
1) Why did you min-raise J8o at 22:30 (on the HUSNG download page, original vid has slightly different timings) in the second gameplay video ?
Villain is a rec, and you don't have many stats on him right?
2) Why did you iso J7o at 22:42 (same vid)? You don't seem to have many reads on this rec.
November 21, 2016 - 06:42#15
I can't find the hands that
I can't find the hands that you're talking about. Is this in the video that starts with Q5s hand?
J8o is a hand that flops relatively well in 20bb poker, it flops top pairs a fair amount. Ideally I would like to minraise anything reasonably playable (67o+, most suited, K5o+), as you play a bigger pot in position. So if my opponent allows this I will do it, but I add in limping if he becomes to aggressive.
November 21, 2016 - 16:31#16
I see now that both hands
I see now that both hands aren't in the final video pack, but are in the video's that were placed on HUSNG's download page for people who bought the pack. The latter zoomed video's were placed there because some people had issues seeing the bet sizes and HUD stats in the final pack.
Anyway, I see why you min-raised J8o now. Would you also min-raise all weak Ax vs fish?
The J7o hand (which isn't in the final pack) you iso 3x at 16BB vs a fish. What could be your reasoning behind it?
November 22, 2016 - 11:54#17
If im playing an opponent
If im playing an opponent that 3bets me with an honest range I will minraise all Ax as I have preflop fold equity and play a bigger pot in position. Now since the low Ax don't play great postflop and are in trouble vs a 3bet, there is numerous reasons that would make me start limping it: villain 3bets too much, villain donks out pot on every flop etc. Totally readless I open most Ax.
I can't find the exact hand with j7o, but I would raise this hand if i have a reason to believe I get credit for a strong range in this particular spot, and J7o has some postflop playability.
November 12, 2016 - 16:13#18
Alright, one more
Alright, one more question.
At 31:14 you say it's pretty standard to check back 94cc on 843css. Why do you think it is?
The flop doesn't hit a flatting range hard, so we don't have to worry too much about being behind, while we need protection against the many overcards Villain has.
November 21, 2016 - 16:36#19
And this hand is at 34:12 in
And this hand is at 34:12 in the video that starts with Q5cc.
Any input is much appreciated!
November 22, 2016 - 12:01#20
Its close, there's a few
Its close, there's a few considerations here:
While its a solid valuebet and our hand does need protection, its also a minraised pot. SPR is shallower, and in this case villain is more likely to jam any 8x, some 4x and draws over my cbet. Having to bet/fold 49cc here is absolutely horrendous as we're wasting so much equity. This should be avoided almost at all cost. At the same time its a great hand for our checkback range, as we can easily call a bet on almost any turn and we have some backdoor equity, a lot of turn cards are good for our hand.
So you have to weigh these considerations against eachother. If im playing a loose passive opponent who will only raise legit hands here, I'm happy to bet/fold this hand. If I'm playing someone who has a more balanced check/raising range here, I will get into too much trouble betting here, and put it in my checkback range.
Hope that gives you a better idea of how to approach these spots, let me know if you have any more questions.
November 21, 2016 - 11:34#21
Hi! In the charts I dont see
Hi! In the charts I dont see limp-shove range. You dont have it or we dont need it?
November 22, 2016 - 12:02#22
We don't need much of a limp
We don't need much of a limp shove range, maybe some offsuit Ax. Pocket pairs are usually just a limp/flat in gto ranges. And against fish I think you rarely want to limp shove unless its a specific gameflow spot, as you will almost always be able to gain a bigger edge postflop.