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2017 Poker Hall of Fame class

This is official ballots will be sent to voters, who must fill out their ballots and return them to the WSOP board by July 15. Voters are expected to be announced after all ballots have been officially counted.

David Chu
Born in China, David Chiu moved to the U.S. when he was an 18-year-old exchange student. Originally a restaurateur in Colorado, Chiu first started out as a dealer before growing into one of the most successful tournament players in poker history. Chiu, 56, is a five-time WSOP Gold Bracelet winner who won Limit Hold'em, Seven Card Stud, and Omaha Eight and has cash in 70 WSOP matches. Chiu's most recent bracelet win came in 2013 on a stud final table that piled up $2,500, where he won his fifth bracelet after defeating the likes of Michael Mizrachi, Frank Kassela, and Scott Seiver. However, Chiu's success has also included a memorable win over Gus Hansen at the 2008 WPT World Championship beyond the WSOP. The win earned Chiu an impressive $3.3 million, and over his career, Chiu has earned more than $8 million in career tournament revenue since he first started the tournament in 1996.

Mori Escandani
You may not know the name, but you are definitely aware of the piece. Escandani, 61, is the director of Poker Productions, a poker television production company that produced the most notable television content of the game. Escandani, currently a producer of ESPN's World Series of Poker Television, is also responsible for Poker After Dark, High States Poker, National Headup Championship, and more poker content. Escandani was also a notable high-stakes cash game player when he moved to Las Vegas in the 1980s. He may be too busy these days to meet many people, but he certainly has left his mark on Poker in various television works he produced.

Ted Forest
WSOP Gold Bracelet Forres, a six-time winner, took his latest bracelet when he smashed Phil Hellmuth to win the Seven-Card Rath competition at the 2014 WSOP. The 52-year-old New Yorker has earned more than $6 million over his 30-year career. Forres' first cash win at the WSOP was in 1993 when he won Event #11, a $5,000 limited seven-card stud competition at the WSOP. But if it wasn't a coming-out party, it only took two days to cement his name in poker. He also won Events 12 and 13, which is the first and only time in WSOP history that he has won three WSOP gold bracelets in a row in three types of poker. Forres's career has been jumbled with success in all major poker events, and he has won WPT and National Headup titles.

Thor Hansen
Norwegian poker pro Thor Hansen has earned more than $2.9 million in career earnings since he started playing poker in the late 1980s. His cash list is certainly long and includes notable highlights such as the two WSOP gold bracelets that he won in 1988 and 2002, and his appearance on the $50,000 Horse Final table at the WSOP in 2007. Known in Europe as the "Godfather" of Norwegian poker, Hansen is now one of the earliest successful supporters of European poker. Besides his extensive tournament results, the 70-year-old Hansen is also a notoriously outstanding cash game player with the support of Larry Flint, who plays high-stakes cash games in the 1990s.

Phil Ivy
Ivy burst onto the world of poker in Atlantic City in 1998 when he was 21 years old, winning a Customer Appreciation Invitation Contest in Tropicana. He won his first WSOP Gold Bracelet at the 31st annual convention in 2000, and achieved his first six-figure tournament score at Port Limit Omaha. Since then, he has become the youngest WSOP player to win four WSOP Gold Bracelets by winning in 21 consecutive days, including three WSOP Gold Bracelets. So far, he has earned cash from 151 poker tournaments around the world, including his $3.582,753 win at the Aussie Million in Melbourne, Australia in 2012. He is a 10-time WSOP Gold Bracelet winner, and a WPT champion who has created nine WPT final tables and logged cash from four different continents. Ivy is also a famous cash game player who travels far distances to participate in the world's biggest cash game. Ivy, who may be the most feared player of his generation, is always sitting with anyone at the poker table and usually ends up on the right side of the result. Tournament poker hasn't seen much of Ivy in recent years, but you might say he's doing the players a favor. Whenever Ivy comes out to play, he's a deep jumper. He turned 40 this year, and he's been eligible for the first time.

Mike Matusow
Mike "The Mouth" Matusow has a lot to talk about his poker achievements. Matuso, 49, is a four-time bracelet-type winner who has earned more than $9 million in career tournaments. Matuso, a poker dealer who turned poker, made the final table of the WSOP main event twice, in 2001 and 2005, and made 14 appearances at the five WPT final tables. Matuso, who had no mouth to bite, gained a reputation as a tough player and tough talker because he often talks freely at the table. The Mouth is a four-time winner of the WSOP Gold Bracelet and also won the NBC Headup Championship.

Masimiliano "Max" Fescatori
Italy's Masimiliano "Max" Pescatori joins four career WSOP gold bracelets with lifetime earnings topping $4.4 million.

Matt Savage
When you think of non-players in poker, perhaps no one is as well-known as tournament director Matt Savage. Known for his player-friendly style of putting his feet on the floor, Savage, 48, has coached tournaments around the world and at all tournament series and casino companies, and handled his duties calmly and stylishly. Savage, one of the founders of the Tournament Director Association, has tirelessly supported the standardization of poker tournament rules and has been one of the most important innovators in tournament delivery and format. Originally from San Jose, California, Savage is currently the tournament director at the Bay 101 Casino in San Jose, as well as the Commerce Casino in Los Angeles. Savage sat in the front row of poker, which has achieved remarkable growth during this century, and is one of the most influential people in helping the game grow and develop the way it is today.

Mr. Huckleberry
It's not just Huckleberry Sid that he stands out among the competitors at the table. The California native and Caltech native is a four-time bracelet-maker with $7.6 million in his career tournament. Seed's list of performances includes bracelets from Razz and PLO, winning the NBC Heads-Up Championship, making two final appearances in the 50K Poker Players Championship, and winning the WSOP Tournament of Champions in 1996. Since Seed first started playing tournament poker in 1990, he has had six-figure performances in 22 years.

David "Devil Fish" Ulliot
Sadly, the poker world lost David "Devilfish" Ulliott's physical presence in 2015, but his legacy and influence over poker games will live on. Ulliott is one of the most famous poker faces in the U.K. Ulliott, the colorful character, has more than $6.2 million in lifetime earnings under his name, the WSOP Gold Bracelet, the WPT title, and more. He had cash on hand until 1993. When you sat at the poker table with him, you couldn't help but notice "Devilfish," and it was his personality that made him one of the biggest stars of poker on television, especially in Europe. David Ulliott was taken too quickly in poker, but he was a popular figure before he left an indelible impact on the game and everything he touched.
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A woman who suffered from such severe anxiety she used to throw up at work claims drinking water infused with CBD has 'cured' her condition.  Victoria Stuart, 43, of Frome, Somerset, would lie awake at night gripped by bouts of worry while working in a 'stressful' job as a goods safety manager at a local firm.  She began suffering from agonising IBS flare-ups, developed psoriasis on her scalp and often vomited before and during management meetings at work.  In a state of desperation, she began smoking cannabis to help her get to sleep.    Victoria Stuart, 43, of Frome, Somerset, suffered from such severe anxiety she used to throw up at work and turned to drugs to help her sleep  Victoria, who lives with her partner Peter Walker, 47, a construction manager, and stepchildren Sally and Jake, also tried herbal remedies and was prescribed anti-depressants by the doctor - both of which failed to help.  But after enduring four years of hell, Victoria says she is now 'cured' and 'happy' after discovering a particular brand of CBD water.    RELATED ARTICLES  Previous  1  2  Next    Lady Kitty Spencer, 29, cuts a casual figure in white jeans... 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Savers in Britain are tucking away less than most other countries with similar levels of disposable household incomes, data shows.  UK households save £724 of their disposable income annually, an average of 3.25 per cent per year a new study from CityIndex claims.  This puts the UK in 17th place out of 35 countries when it comes to how much people tuck away into savings.   The report analysed OECD data on household savings, including average disposable income, average household savings and long-term interest rates in each country to rank them.      The UK is lagging behind other countries on how much disposable income households put into savings   Households in the UK have an average disposable income of £22,956, yet save just £724 of this yearly.  By contrast, households in Sweden, which has a similar disposable household income to the UK of £22,805 manage to save £2,243 a year.   That's 10 per cent of their household disposable income and a savings gulf of £1,519 between the UK and Sweden.  HOW MUCH  HOUSEHOLDS IN DIFFERENT COUNTRIES ARE SAVING Country  Avg. household disposable income Avg. household savings in USD from disposable income  % of disposable income put toward saving  Avg. long-term interest rates  Switzerland £28,145.81  £4,709.17  17%  1.44  Luxembourg  £32,198.18  £2,413.57  7.5%  2.35   United States of America  £33,949.37  £2,360.16  7%  3.21   Chile  £11,162.35  £1,221.13  11%  5.19   Germany  £26,301.35  £2,843.99  11%  2.28   Austria  £25,340.87  £2,437.48  10%  2.61   Netherlands  £24,951.89 £1,972.78  8%  2.47   France  £23,643.88  £2,292.41  9.7%  2.62  Belgium  £23,782.57  £2,214.3  9%  2.75   Sweden  £22,805.35  £2,242.99  10%  2.55   United Kingdom  £22,956  £724  3.25%  3.00   Source: CityIndex  Switzerland tops the list for how much disposable income residents put away in savings.   Households there put away on average 17 per cent of their household income towards savings - adding up to £4,709 a year.  That's despite a typical long-term savings rate of 1.44 per cent compared to 3 per cent in Britain.     RELATED ARTICLES  Previous  1  Next    Savers who don't switch for better rates could be £1,655... 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Only two one-year fixed cash Isas now pay more than 5% as...    Share this article  Share  36 shares    HOW THIS IS MONEY CAN HELP  Will savings rates go up or down in 2024?    Even some countries with lower disposable incomes than the UK put away more.   For example Chile, which has an average disposable income of £11,162 puts away £1,221 in savings - that's 11 per cent.   That may be because it has one of the highest long-term interest rates, standing at 5.19 per cent. according to OECD data.  Between December 2021 and September 2023, the Bank of England hiked the base rate 14 times in a row from a record low of 0.1 per cent to where it stands today at 5.25 per cent in an attempt to curb rapidly rising inflation.    Now that inflation has started to ease from its peak of 11.1 per cent in October 2022, the bank has held the base rate at this level and economists are largely forecasting that interest rates will begin to be cut this year.  Due to successive interest rate rises, for the last six months savers have seen some of the best savings rates since 2008 as savings providers scrambled to offer savers table topping savings deals.  In August 2023, National Savings and Investments unleashed a 6.2 per cent one-year fixed-rate bond which signalled the peak of the savings market, as no providers could beat this deal. The bonds were pulled from the market in October 2023.   Today, average one-year savings accounts sit at 4.81 per cent according to rate scrutineers Moneyfacts Compare and the best one-year deal savers can find is a 5.5 per cent account from Al Rayan Bank.   The average easy-access savings rate is 3.16 per cent and the best easy-access account from Ulster Bank pays 5.2 per cent.    What's behind the savings lag?  With the cost of living crisis and high inflation, essential expenses like housing, utilities, and groceries have eaten away at the funds available to put into savings - but the same could be said of other countries.  Food prices have seen their steepest rise in 45 years and are still high while utility bills have soared.   Savings inertia is another huge barrier which has long been the enemy of savers. Not moving money into high interest savings accounts could be costing UK savers £1,500 worth of interest.  A quarter of savers have never switched to a different savings account or opened an additional one despite record rates being on offer over the last 18 months, new data from Shawbrook Bank reveals.  The advice to those who are able to put money away into savings has been to keep on top of the changing savings market if they want to secure a good deal.  -Sign up to our our savings alerts to get the latest news on rates and stay on top of the best deals as they land.    SAVE MONEY, MAKE MONEY  Isa and Sipp offer    Isa and Sipp offer  Up to £3.5k cash back on transfer*  HL's biggest ever cashback offer  Easy access    Easy access deal  Competitive 4.84% interest*  Start with £1. 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