If you haven’t played Craps on our Fort Myers Beach Casino Cruise or our Myrtle Beach Casino Cruise yet, we would like to cordially invite you to come experience the excitement, first hand! There is a reason why people flock to this table and it’s because the game is so much fun…it’s almost contagious. When you see our guests cheering with glee, we know that you’ll want to become part of the action.
If you don’t know how to play craps, that’s perfectly fine. We’ll teach you step by step after the break. Or if you’d like a convenient eBook to read at your own leisure, click on either one of the FREE eBooks above!
This is the 11th tip in our eBook How to Play Craps – 11 Rolls to Win.
If you want to be a high roller it’s best to learn the lingo.
This post will cover craps lingo from A – Z.
If you read and understand the following casino craps lingo, you will definitely improve your confidence at the craps table!
This is the 9th tip in our eBook How to Play Craps – 11 Rolls to Win.
Your best bet when it comes to craps is the one with the smallest house advantage.
Some people believe in craps strategies and betting systems to gain advantages. However, no system or craps strategies can be consistent in a game of pure chance…some players still believe it gives them an edge.
Try them out for yourself!
This is the 8th tip in our eBook How to Play Craps – 11 Rolls to Win.
Here is a helpful chart of popular bets, payouts and odds in craps.
You can increase your chances and odds in craps with an additional bet known as the odds bet. An odds bet is placed behind your original pass line bet on the craps table layout. When a shooter makes his point, no only are you paid even money for your pass line bet, but you are also paid true odds for your odds bet.
This is the 7th tip in our eBook How to Play Craps – 11 Rolls to Win.
Before you belly up to the craps table you might want to learn how to play nice with the dice.
Casino craps may be a bit overwhelming, but with these tips you will look like a pro.
This is the 6th tip in our eBook How to Play Craps – 11 Rolls to Win.
Don’t put all your wagers on one number.
Multi roll craps bets are bets that cannot be determined on the first roll.
It’s important to know that casino rules can vary for multi roll craps bets, so we advise that you always check the rules before playing them.
If a point is made by the shooter before the outcome of the multi roll bet decided, these bets are considered “not working” in the new come-out roll until the next point is established (unless the player calls the bet as “working”). Did you know that the Big “M” Casino (Fort Myers Beach) has a free craps class on Friday, Saturday, and Sunday?
Here are some popular multi roll craps bets:
This is the 3rd tip in our eBook How to Play Craps – 11 Rolls to Win.
The craps table is easy to see and HEAR!
It’s usually where the excitement gathers. Everyone is standing around the table including four casino employees. It is long, green and covered in a felt-printed betting diagram. The center of the table is where the hardways and one roll bets can be placed.
The ends of the table have many sections where bets can be placed. The most popular are:
This is the 1st tip in the “How to Play Craps – 11 Rolls to Win” eBook.
When did the game of craps bounce into history?
There are some differing opinions as to where craps originated, but please read for yourself and decide.
Some say that the game of craps was invented by Sir William of Tyre during the crusades in 1125 AD. Sir William and his men came upon a castle by the name of “Asart” or Hazarth. The crusaders were in need of entertainment while they were laying siege to the castle Hazard. Therefore, the dice game they played became known as “Hazard” derived from the castle name.
However, the controversy begins…others believe that Hazard (or the game of craps as we know it) originated from an Arabic dice game called “Al Zar”, which means “dice” in Arabic. Some believe that even before the 12th century, the game migrated to Europe with the help of merchants. In 2600BC, there has also been evidence that dice games were played in Egypt which may prove that the games originated in the Arabic world.
Enough proof to make your decision yet? Here’s some more information to consider.