*Not so long ago we had a week-long coaching course in our German and Russian communities. This course, during which you'll learn how to count card combinations, was created by a famous German coach FaLLout86. And now we proudly present its localized version!*
**Train for 20 minutes each day, and in a week no-one will be able to fool your sense of fold equity!**
*Understanding fold equity – Overview*

The frequency of your opponents' folds is arguably one of the most important assessments for you to make at poker tables.

Overall, fold equity depends on a number of factors:

- Strength of your own range -> The better it fits the board, the more reliable is your bluff.

- The probability of your opponent to hit a playable combination.

- Your opponent's game plan and the frequency of their bluff with weaker hands.

- General assessments regarding board structures which can cause "leveling wars".

- Auto-profit break even points for different bet sizes.

Here I place this learning course that will help you better understand and assess fold equity. Each day of the week, you'll be given 30 tasks to train your skills. Their difficulty will gradually increase from day to day. You'll notice how much your intuition will has improved after this course, and you'll be able to instantly and clearly figure out if you have 30% or 60% fold equity in a particular spot!

I also prepared this introductory video in which I explained how you should approach these questions:

**ATTENTION!**
Please post if you'll like it or simply say "I'll try!" here in this opening thread.

So please post there:

*"I'll try!"* – if you've decided to participate in this coaching.

*"I've finished Day X"* – as soon as you've completed all tasks for the corresponding day!

Of course, you are also free to leave feedback about this project, so that we could improve it further.

Where do you stand in the crowd of PokerStrategists? For every task, when you attempt it first, give the post a Like if you got it right or a Dislike if you had it wrong.

= got it right in the first try

= got it wrong in the first try