Originally Posted by Kj Sexton
I also suggesting playing yourself and rigging the cards so you have the same two cards for every hand. And play the hypothetical situations of each one. If you start with one particular hand each day you'd be suprized as to what you remember. Other then that I created my own agenda ,and trying it in my own methods. We'll see how well it pans out , but we all know the only thing that can compensate for this is experience.
This is a great way to learn!
If I may add something, what I'd consider doing is taking one of the popular hand charts (or even Sklansky's, if you happen to own the book) and working your way down the list of actual starting hands. Then when you've picked on, deal yourself a bunch of different flops, and for each one ask yourself how you should act. Include your position, number of opponents, made-up preflop action, etc. in your decision. There's no battling experience, but here you get to get your own experience, completely for free, without risk, and with all the time in the world to think through your decisions. That's a great idea, KJ.
As a sidenote, if you find yourself wondering how to act in a specific scenario, post your question in the hand analysis forum. It's one of the best ways to get your game analyzed by others, and for others to learn from you. Can't beat that.