Benjamin is already adding an impressive resume

David Beniyamin’s career did not require any verification, but the 35-year-old Frenchman’s $10,000 Omaha High-Low Split world championship made the already impressive game even more difficult.

Beniyamin has long been known as one of the world’s top money game players, but he was labeled one of the greatest players to ever win a WSOP bracelet. That was before he won against a tough stadium and on Saturday won the coveted “World Champion” title, and brought home $535,678 along the way. The $2.29 million total prize was the largest in the history of the Omaha High-Row Split.

“Winning is always important to me,” he said when asked about the importance of being a gold bracelet winner. “But I didn’t think I had anything to prove.”

Benjamin was the chip leader heading to the final table consisting of six players (Mike Matusow, Ram Vaswani, David Chiu, Tony Ma, Berry Johnston, and Toto Leonidas) who already had WSOP bracelets in their jewelry box. The last three at the table, Benjamin, Greg Jamison, and Jason Gray, all failed to win. The star-studded finale lasted 10 hours, but the close game between Benjamin and Jamison ended in about 75 minutes. 파친코

Jamieson, who won the 2006 Tunica Grand Series Omaha Split, also finished sixth in the $1500 Omaha High-Low Split last week, and finished fifth in the world championships last year, finishing three final in the last four WSOP Omaha events.

Benjamin, whose girlfriend Erica Schoenberg likes to be a full-tilt pro, was one of the highest ranked French tennis players in the world before his career ended with a back injury. He moved on to become one of the best players in France before focusing on his professional career in poker. His biggest win before this weekend came when he won the 2003 Paris Grand Prix, which earned him $411,000 by outpacing the last table that included Eric Lindgren and Daniel Negreanu.

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