If you choose to use this approach you need to have a sizable pocket book and incredible discipline to walk away when you generate a small win. For the benefit of this story, an example buy in of two thousand dollars is used.

The Horn Bet numbers are surely not seen as the "winning way to wager" and the horn bet itself has a house edge of over twelve percent.

All you are gambling is $5 on the pass line and a single number from the horn. It doesn’t matter if it is a "craps" or "yo" as long as you bet it always. The Yo is more popular with players using this system for obvious reasons.

Buy in for $2,000 when you sit down at the table but only put five dollars on the passline and $1 on one of the 2, 3, eleven, or 12. If it wins, great, if it loses press to $2. If it does not win again, press to $4 and then to $8, then to $16 and after that add a $1.00 each subsequent wager. Each time you lose, bet the previous bet plus an additional dollar.

Adopting this system, if for example after fifteen rolls, the number you selected (11) has not been thrown, you without doubt should step away. However, this is what possibly could develop.

On the 10th roll, you have a sum of $126 on the table and the YO finally hits, you win three hundred and fifteen dollars with a profit of $189. Now is a perfect time to step away as it’s higher than what you joined the table with.

If the YO does not hit until the twentieth roll, you will have a total wager of $391 and seeing as current action is at $31, you amass $465 with your gain being $74.

As you can see, employing this approach with just a $1.00 "press," your take becomes smaller the more you gamble on without attaining a win. This is why you have to step away once you have won or you must bet a "full press" again and then carry on with the one dollar increase with each hand.

Crunch some numbers at home before you attempt this so you are very familiar at when this approach becomes a non-winning affair rather than a winning one.