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CoinPoker Review: Is This Crypto Card Room Worth Playing?

CoinPoker Brags and Beats

  • Americans and Canadians allowed
  • Windows, Mac, Android, and iOS supported
  • 5 Card PLO and OFC Pineapple spread in addition to NLHE and PLO
  • Bitcoin, Ethereum, USD Tether deposits and withdrawals
  • All balances held in unstable and obscure CHP crypto token
  • Little traffic above micro-stakes
  • No SNGs other than lottery-style Cosmic Spins
  • No full-ring tables
  • No attached casino, and attached sportsbook not open to USA
Coin Poker Banner

CoinPoker is a USA-friendly, crypto-currency online poker site that opened its virtual doors in late 2017 for play money before debuting real money games in early 2018. Unlike most of its peers in the crypto gaming space, this organization has developed its own digital currency, called CHP, which is used at all of its tables.

As opposed to many new poker rooms, this one has some pretty famous names attached to it, like Antanas “Tony G” Guoga, who is listed as an Advisor, and Isabelle Mercier who is described as Chief Community Manager. It's heartening to see that this isn't just a fly-by-night operation backed by a bunch of anonymous nobodies.

CoinPoker has developed one feature that is relatively scarce in the realm of peer-to-peer internet poker. The random number generator is provably fair, meaning that users can verify, with an outside, third-party server, that the deal in any given hand is legitimate. Provably fair RNGs have proliferated throughout the online casino world but have yet to make much of an impact where poker is concerned.

We've examined the software, action at the tables, promotions, cashouts, and more at CoinPoker to give you a realistic assessment of what you can expect when you register and begin playing at this room. Keep reading for our thorough, fact-laden CoinPoker review.

Welcome Bonus

The welcome bonus for CoinPoker isn't your standard “x% match up to $y.” Instead, once you rake a certain amount (tournament fees included), you'll release the entire bonus sum into your balance.

After you rake 100 CHP within 30 days, you will be credited with 1,000 CHP. In terms of USD, you must rake about $0.53, and you will then get $5.33 added to your account.

This is by no means an earth-shattering amount of free money, but it is a nice little boost, and you aren't required to make a deposit to benefit from it. If you're able to achieve the necessary rake target by playing with freeroll winnings, then you qualify fully for the 1,000 CHP bonus.


CoinPoker has the standard breakdown of ring games and multi-table tournaments. In addition, there are Cosmic Spins, which is a type of lottery poker. There are no standard sit-n-goes. All games and buyins are denominated in CHP, which is CoinPoker's own crypto-currency token.

Cash Games

NL Hold'em
PL Omaha
PL Omaha 5
OFC Pineapple

There are cash games for No Limit Texas Hold'em, Pot Limit Omaha, Pot Limit Five-Card Omaha, and Open Face Chinese. These first two formats are basically standard at almost every online poker site whereas the last two are a bit harder to find. Given the presence of these two niche variants, it's surprising that there's no form of split-pot Omaha present whether in pot limit or fixed limit form.

Standard NLHE, PLO, and 5PLO tables all seat six players whereas the OFC Pineapple games involve three participants. The listed blind levels go up to 3,000/6,000 (approximately $15/$30), but the games that actually tend to run generally go no higher than about 500/1,000 ($2.75/$5.50). OFC Pineapple is present from 5 CHP per point to 10,000 CHP per point (between $0.03 and $55 per point).

During peak times (European evenings), there are usually about two dozen or so tables active with micro-stakes predominating. NLHE is the most popular format with the PLO games close behind. OFC Pineapple usually only has a couple of games running.

Cosmic Spins


Cosmic Spins is CoinPoker's version of lottery-style SNGs. Once three players enter, the game begins, and a multiplier is chosen randomly from certain preselected values ranging from 2x to 1,000x. Whatever number is chosen, the participants will be competing for a prize pool of that many buyins.

Cosmic Spin Table Cosmic Spin With a 6x Multiplier

Multipliers from 2x to 20x reward only the winner of the game. Higher multipliers pay out 80% to first place and 10% apiece to second and third.

Players start with 500 chips, and the initial blind level is 10/20. The action picks up rapidly because each level is only 3 minutes long, so Cosmic Spins take no more than a few minutes to conclude.


The MTTs at CoinPoker are generally named after astronomical phenomena, like the Milky Way, Quasar, and Red Moon. There are a few dozen each day with buyins ranging from 100 CHP (around $0.58) to 25,000 ($145).

Most of the tourneys are NLHE contests, but there are a few PLO and PLO5 games. The tournament schedule is replete with rebuy events though there are some freezeouts. Bounty MTTs are fairly common too.

CoinPoker MTT Lobby Tournaments at CoinPoker

Every Sunday, the action heats up with a couple of special MTTs. The NoMercy Shooting Star R&A begins at noon ET, costs 10,000 chips (about $58) to enter, and guarantees 750,000 CHP along with a 100,000 chip bounty on Isabelle Mercier. Then the Andromeda Sunday starts an hour later with a 25,000 CHP buyin ($145), 400,000 guaranteed, and a single rebuy allowed (no add-ons).

From time to time, CoinPoker runs a small series, like the Crypto Series of Poker. The latest installment of the CSOP ran March 22 – 29, 2020 with 16 tournaments and 13 million CHP ($77,000) guaranteed. While this cannot compete with some of the series at the largest offshore poker sites, like Ignition's Black Diamond Poker Open and ACR's Online Super Series, it does give faithful CoinPoker regulars something special to look forward to now and again.


We've already discussed the welcome bonus, but there are actually a few other promos available at CoinPoker. They serve as a way for the site to deliver extra incentives back to the players.

Galactic Grinders Leaderboard

Every week, 150 players get to claim a share of 790,000 CHP (around $4,800) by placing high on the Galactic Grinders leaderboards. There are three divisions – NLHE Cash, PLO Cash, and tournaments – and the top 50 individuals on each leaderboard get paid. Galactic Grinders runs from Monday to Sunday each week.

For cash games, the point calculations are based on the number of big blinds contributed in rake although there is a multiplier system to reward those who sit in higher stakes. The PLO leaderboard includes the regular four-card game as well as five-card tables. In tournaments, the points are determined by the field size, a player's finishing position, and the buyin amount.

The tournament leaderboard is worth a total of 215,000 CHP (approximately $1,300) each week while each of the two cash game leaderboards delivers 287,500 CHP (around $1,750) to the winners.


Several times per day, you will see a Flyby Freebuy Satellite tourney listed in the lobby. This is a type of freeroll that costs nothing to enter, but you can rebuy and add-on in these hyperturbo games for just 25 CHP ($0.15).

The top five participants receive 500 CHP ($3) tickets to an 8,000 chip guaranteed MTT. The specific target event varies a bit, but the buyin and guarantee is usually the same.

You won't get rich entering these Flyby Freebuys, but they are a decent way to build a bankroll from scratch.

1,000,000 CHP Freebuy

On the last Sunday of each month, CoinPoker runs a freebuy tournament with a prize pool of 1,000,000 CHP. However, you must meet one of the following conditions at least 72 hours prior to the start of the tournament to gain entry:

  • Sign up as a new player and rake 250 CHP
  • Win a tournament, excluding satellites and freebuys
  • Achieve a paying position on the Galactic Grinders MTT leaderboard

If you earn your entry past the 72-hour cutoff, then you will instead be registered for the 1,000,000 GTD Freebuy the following month.

Bad Beat Jackpot

CoinPoker has debuted a Bad Beat Jackpot that is active at every ring game table as long as a minimum of three players are dealt into the hand. It's funded by 5% of the rake taken from every table. In order to qualify, the losing and winning hands must both go to showdown, and both hole cards must be used in each hand to form the final five-card hand. In the case of four of a kind, the hole cards must be a pocket pair.

The strength of the hand needed to activate the BBJ depends upon the game type and the current size of the jackpot. In NLHE, you need AAAKK or better to lose at showdown, but this min hand strength decreases as the prize pool increases. When the pot reaches 4,000,000 chips, the qualifying losing hand drops to AAA55 or better.

In the PLO games, the hand needed to get the Bad Beat Jackpot to fire is understandably stronger. In four-card PLO, you need any straight flush whereas in the five-card variant, you must lose with a seven-high straight flush or better. Much as in Hold'em, these minimum hand strengths decrease as the jackpot pool grows larger.

In order to keep things fair, the percentage of the jackpot that is awarded varies depending on the stakes you are playing and the game type. The lowest stakes of 5PLO, for example, only pay out 1% of the total when the jackpot is hit. All NL Hold'em games with stakes of 125/250 and higher award the entire Bad Beat Jackpot prize pool when it is activated.

When the BBJ is hit, 50% of the funds paid out go to the loser of the hand while the winner picks up 20%. Another 20% is divided up amongst the other participants at the table, and the final 10% is used to reseed the prize pool.

Community Contributions

The rake at CoinPoker is called a “community contribution.” It's 2% of the pot in NL Hold'em, PL Omaha, and PL Omaha Five Card whilst equaling 1% in OFCP games. The cap depends on the stakes being played:

  • NL500 – NL10,000: 3bb
  • NL25K: 1.5 bb
  • NL50K: 1 bb
  • Higher: 600 CHP

In tournaments, the house fee is 5%, and applies to Cosmic Spins too if you average the house take across all possible multiplier values.

With the maximum rake taken at the highest stakes being just 600 CHP (about $3.25) and low rake percentages across the board, the CoinPoker rake is much better than average. This isn't true, however, in heads-up and shorthanded games because they extract the full rake amount rather than having a lower cap as is the case at most other rooms.


Each month, CoinPoker takes 10% of the community contribution in CHP (i.e., the rake) and “burns” it. That is, the company sends this amount of CHP to a “black hole” address from which it can never be recovered.

This reduces the total number of CHP outstanding, which (at least in theory) should increase the price of each CHP. It's kind of similar to how stock buybacks tend to enhance the price of a corporation's shares.


Of the remaining 90% of the community contributions, CoinPoker says that it “will be returned to the community in the form of community-centric promotional activities, partnerships, and more.” With 10% burned and 90% redistributed in some form to the users, it's hard to see how CoinPoker ever intends to make a profit.

Pie Chart of CHP Distribution Distribution of CHP From Community Contributions, April 2020

We imagine that CoinPoker and its investors are willing, for the moment, to keep pouring money into the site to improve it. At some point, however, this will have to stop, and the team will need to devise a sustainable model whereby some of the community contributions are retained in the form of revenue. When that happens, it's possible that this will result in a reduction in promotions and other incentives due to the lowered amount of funds available for redistribution back to the payer pool.

CoinPoker Rakeback

Many people like to obtain rakeback as a form of rebate on the money they pay while grinding at the tables. Unfortunately, there's no officially approved CoinPoker rakeback deal in existence.

We did find a few affiliates offering private CoinPoker rakeback arrangements. These are ad hoc RB percentages that are basically up to the discretion of the affiliate. Many of the sites promoting such rakeback deals for CoinPoker are best described as “unsavory.”

If you do decide to investigate the possibility of CoinPoker RB, we advise you to exercise caution.

Explanation of CHP Token

CHP is the in-house currency used by CoinPoker. It’s an ERC-20 token that records all transactions on the Ethereum blockchain. Without going into too many technical details, the CoinPoker team has created CHP, in compliance with all the rules for tokenization on the Ethereum blockchain, and then has distributed them to players and exchanges.

Your balance at this room is held in CHP, regardless of the method used to deposit, and it thus fluctuates with the price of this asset. Unfortunately, the price history of CHP does not exactly inspire confidence in its ability to retain value. Check out this graph from

CHP Price Chart

From its all-time high of close to $0.15 per token in May 2018, CHP has declined to just above half a cent in value. Or, put another way, the value of CHIP has decreased more than 95% from its peak. Actually, it has traded lower than two-tenths of a penny before, a substantial amount lower than its current price.

When you hold a balance at CoinPoker, you are subject to all the price fluctuations inherent in dealing with crypto but without the assurance of holding a tried-and-proven digital coin, like Bitcoin or Litecoin. Instead, you're committed to an obscure coin whose fortunes are tied intimately to the success of the CoinPoker platform. If you elect to play here, it may be wise to frequently withdraw your winnings and not keep a large balance sitting around to depreciate over time.

Another problem with CHP is that you cannot buy it with fiat currency. It is traded on a few lesser-known crypto exchanges, like KuCoin, AllCoin, and HitBTC, but none of them list USD/CHP pairings. Instead, you have to first possess Bitcoin or Ethereum and then trade from one of these cryptos into CHP. Fortunately, you can deposit in a crypto other than CHP at CoinPoker and have it automatically transformed to CHP in the cashier.


To make a deposit at CoinPoker, press the wallet icon located near the top of the lobby just below your balance. The deposit form will then appear on your screen:

CoinPoker Deposit Form

You can fund your account with CHP, ETH, USDT, or BTC. Because Bitcoin is the most familiar and widely used crypto-currency for online poker, we opted to make a Bitcoin deposit. You need to enter in the amount of BTC you wish to add to your account, and the system will automatically tell you how many CHP you will receive.

Choose “Deposit,” and you will see the address where you must send your coins in both text and QR forms. Now open up your Bitcoin wallet, and initiate the transaction for the stated amount to the address shown:

CoinPoker Deposit Forms (Cont'd)

Surprisingly, CoinPoker reuses Bitcoin deposit addresses! This is against industry standard practice, and this makes it easier for anyone so inclined to trace your transactions.

When there's one blockchain confirmation of your deposit, the appropriate number of CHP will be added to your account. There's no visual indication of a successful deposit; the additional CHP will simply appear in your balance.

There's no stated maximum for Bitcoin deposits.


Payouts at CoinPoker follow a similar process as deposits. Once again, you can employ Bitcoin, Ethereum, CHP, or USDT to retrieve your funds.

There's a weekly limit of 1,000,000 chips on withdrawals plus peer-to-peer transfers. This corresponds to roughly $6,000.

In order to request a cashout via ETH, CHP, or USDT, you must have previously deposited via that same method, and your funds will be sent to the same wallet address that your deposit came from.

Users can expect to receive their withdrawals within a few hours if using Bitcoin.CHP, ETH, and USDT payouts are processed even more quickly, sometimes within a few minutes.

However, those who request cashouts in CHP form will need to convert from CHP to either ETH or BTC before being able to actually spend their money on anything other than redepositing to Coin Poker. This adds an additional step, and more fees, to the process of converting your winnings into spendable cash.

For a list of fast-paying, crypto-compatible rooms that don't require you to use an obscure coin, check out our monthly report on offshore gaming payout timeframes.

Poker Software

The software for the poker client at CoinPoker is supplied by TGLab, not one of the leading development houses in the online gaming realm. One of the few other poker operators that employs TGLab products is TonyBet Poker. Antanas “Tony G” Guoga is connected to both TonyBet and CoinPoker, so perhaps he was in some way involved in choosing this gaming client.

CoinPoker is compatible with both Windows and Mac hardware. In addition, there are mobile apps for iOS and Android.


The poker lobby is about as you would expect with tabs on the top letting you select the type of game and a list of tables/tournaments filling the bulk of the window. Just below these tabs are a few filters that you can use to include or exclude various games from the list.

Cash Game Lobby List of Ring Games at CoinPoker

Toward the top of the lobby, there's an icon of a gear that controls the settings for the software. They are divided into three parts: Profile, Visual Settings, and Advanced Options.

Profile basically just shows you information about your account, like your registered email address and screenname. You can upload an avatar in this section.

Visual Settings is basically about card style, table backgrounds, and custom graphics, which are referred to as “community skins.”

Settings Window The Visual Settings Page at CoinPoker

Advanced Options lets you adjust auto-rebuy, avatar display, sounds, auto-muck, chat, and other similar settings.


The poker tables at CoinPoker adhere to the usual formula. Player nameplates are arranged around the table with chip stack values displayed and avatars off to one side. You can multi-table up to six games at the same time.

When it's your turn to act, you can fold, call/check, or bet/raise. Adjusting your bet size is accomplished by either typing a number directly into the box provided for this purpose, moving the sliding bar, pressing the plus and minus controls to either side of the bar, or using one of the preset sizing buttons. Unfortunately, the values associated with these buttons are standardized and cannot be altered.

CoinPoker Table 25 CHP/50 CHP No Limit Texas Hold'em Cash Game Table

In normal ring games, you have 15 seconds to act. In addition, there's a timebank of 60 seconds that fully replenishes every 50 hands.

Taking notes is achieved by clicking on a player's nameplate. A nice touch is that the note-taking interface automatically places a bullet to the left of each note you take. You can delete this bullet character if you wish. Besides these notes, you can also tag a player with one of seven colors.

At the top-right corner of the table are icons representing useful functions to manage your session. You can tile or cascade tables, adjust the size of the window, rebuy, and more. The hand history feature can be launched from here too.

There's no preferred seating per se, but you can move your position one seat to the right by clicking on the icon near the top that looks like a rectangle with a right-pointing arrow. Sadly, there's no seat that corresponds to the bottom-center of the table. The best you can do is bottom-left or bottom-right.

The Chat is in the bottom-left of the table along with Options, Info, and RNG. This entire area of the table can be minimized, showing just these four titles.

Chat is self-explanatory, and there are no fancy emojis or smileys here. Options contains things like wait for big blind and auto rebuy. Straddling is possible, and you can turn it on within this tab too. Info shows you basic information about the table, like the rake schedule and the details of disconnect protection. RNG lets you enter a phrase for use with the provably fair dealing mechanism.

Hand History

The hand history display lets you step through each decision point in a hand while viewing a graphical representation of the table. You can also let a hand play out in its entirety without interruption.

Graphical Hand History Graphical Hand Replayer

It's possible to view some of the undealt cards and see what the flop, turn, and river would have been even if the hand ended preflop.

The left and right arrows at the bottom of the screen serve to advance to the next hand or step back to the previous one. There's a text-based HH view that you can access by clicking on the hand number below the left and right controls.

Text Hand History Text Hand History Viewer

Provably Fair Shuffle

One of the aspects of its poker room that CoinPoker is most proud of is its decentralized card shuffling techniques, which incorporate user input and are verifiable by all participants after each hand is completed. In order to contribute to the shuffling algorithm, a player must access the RNG tab on the table and enter in a seed phrase. This text is then combined with the input of other users and a random string generated by CoinPoker to start off the shuffling process.

The details of this procedure are too complex to go into here, but basically it involves using the inputs of all contributors (including the site itself) to generate hashes, which are then applied to a deck of cards to place it in a random order. Despite the fact that the final arrangement of the cards is random and unpredictable, anyone can later go back and confirm that the order of the cards dealt corresponds to the deck legitimately generated with the specified input phrases.

To check that the deal was correct and fair, open the hand history viewer and browse to the hand you're interested in. Click the “Hand Hindsight” link near the bottom of the window. You will then see the seed and hash info, and you can click on the “Validate Hand” link near the top of the window to open a validation tool in your web browser.

Hand Hindsight Info The Information Used by the Provably Fair Shuffling Algorithm

Enter the appropriate strings from the “Hand Hindsight” display into the validation page, and then press the “Validate” button to confirm that the deal was legit.

Decentralized RNG Useless?

It’s evident that CoinPoker has devoted a lot of resources to its transparent RNG, which is featured prominently on the room's website. Yet, it's not at all clear that this really counts as a major accomplishment.

First of all, some of the random elements come from CoinPoker itself, so you still have to trust that the site is acting honestly. Secondly, the phrases entered by other players cannot readily be verified by you unless you happen to personally know all of them and are able to communicate with them on outside channels (unlikely).

The most important argument against this provably fair system, though, is that random number generation is more or less an already solved problem. Other than a few mishaps near the beginning of online poker more than 20 years ago, just about every RNG in use at major sites has been solid and effectively uncrackable. Whenever dishonesty and cheating have been uncovered, it has involved super-using, multi-accounting, collusion, botting, and just about every other sort of malfeasance under the sun except faulty RNGs.

Thus, CoinPoker has spent a lot of time and effort to tackle an issue that is basically irrelevant. Management would have done better to instead focus on strengthening other security measures, such as tactics for identifying bots and collusion.

There are some players who claim to care a lot about fair card distribution and find fault with existing random number generators. Almost always, these are unsophisticated individuals who blame their bad luck and poor play on a rigged deal. Suffice it to say, they are almost always incorrect in their conjectures, and they will not be impressed by CoinPoker's decentralized RNG system anyway. These losers will just come up with some other outlandish theory as to how the deck is stacked against them.

Mobile Poker

It's possible to enjoy the CoinPoker games on both Android and iOS smartphones and tablets. Unlike many of its competitors, CoinPoker has created apps for each operating system that you must download and install rather than hosting its mobile client through the web. In July 2020, lottery-style Cosmic Spins were propagated to the mobile client, joining tournaments and cash games.

Mobile CoinPoker Screenshots CoinPoker Mobile Lobby and Table

There are a few layout differences compared to the standard client with both the lobby and the tables. Curiously, the mobile tables use a portrait orientation, just like PokerBros and other agent-based apps, as opposed to traditional landscape mobile poker table setups. One byproduct of this altered table arrangement is that, unlike with the desktop software, there is a middle-center seat for you to occupy in the six-max big-bet game tables.

You can multi-table from your mobile system, but there is a limit of three games open at once. You will see each table represented by a number, from 1 to 3, toward the bottom-left of your screen. When it's your action on any table, the amount of time you have remaining will count down on the appropriate table icon. Simply click on an icon to be brought to that table.

HUDs and Tracking Software

CoinPoker has taken the step of prohibiting HUDs, trackers, solvers, and other instances of what it describes as “External Player Assistance Programs.” It is against the terms of service of the site to employ such programs while playing.

Tracking package and HUD developers have honored this rule, and almost all such software on the market today is not compatible with CoinPoker. However, third parties have created hand grabbers that convert the original CoinPoker hand histories into a format that can be imported into major tracking + HUD suites.

Clearly, you are at a disadvantage if you follow the rules but must sit at tables with those using such illicit software. On the other hand, should you take an if-you-can't-beat-them-join-them approach and opt to utilize a hand grabber, then you could be barred from CoinPoker and your account balance forfeit. This is an unfortunate dilemma that confronts every serious CoinPoker user.

Other Gaming

Although CoinPoker is mainly focused on card games, the organization did deploy a new sportsbook near the beginning of 2020. There are 15+ sports to wager on, and it's possible to place bets both pregame and while the matches are occurring in real time.

CoinPoker Sports The Sportsbook at CoinPoker

Would-be bettors from the United States are out of luck, though, because they're not permitted to access this portion of the CoinPoker gaming platform. If you're looking for a USA-friendly online bookmaker, then check out our rundown of the best USA sportsbooks online.

There are no casino games at all at CoinPoker. Therefore, you will have to search elsewhere if slots, blackjack, craps, and other such games get your pulse racing. We've prepared a review of the top online casinos for Americans.

Customer Support

In the event that you require some help with any aspect of CoinPoker, you can click on the envelope near the top of the poker client. This will open up a support form that you can fill in to get a response from a customer support agent.

CoinPoker Support Form CoinPoker Support Form

It's also possible to send an email to support[at], or you can communicate with the team through CoinPoker's official Telegram channel. There's a Chat link on the standard support form, but it goes to a broken webpage.

Player Opinions

While most players find the gameplay experience at CoinPoker satisfying, many have other concerns about the company. The declining value of the CHP token, minor technical glitches, and low traffic levels dismay many customers. Here's a selection of actual comments left by CoinPoker players across the internet:

Negative Post About CoinPoker on Reddit
Twoplustwo Post About CoinPoker
Positive Facebook Post About CoinPoker


CoinPoker is one of the many crypto-only poker sites that have been popping up regularly over the past few years. In terms of software and player population figures, it's definitely better than average for such crypto rooms.

However, the fact that it conducts gameplay in its own proprietary CHP token adds another layer of variance to the uncertain fortunes inherent in playing poker. It would be one thing if CHP enabled some kind of hitherto unrealized benefit, but it functions just about the same as any other digital token albeit with much higher price volatility.

Even the feature that CoinPoker is seemingly most proud of, its decentralized shuffling algorithm, is of little use because it is a solution to a predicament that doesn't really exist. Standard random number generators at other internet poker sites perform their jobs well and without any unnecessary hullabaloo.

We think CoinPoker represents a solid value proposition only for Five Card PLO and Open Face Chinese Pineapple fans looking for another place to play. For most other proponents of digital currency, we recommend exploring trusted BTC-centered sites, like Nitrogen and SwCPoker, first before perhaps taking a chance on CoinPoker. For the general poker-playing population, we advise against CoinPoker.

Whether you prefer to play in fiat currency or crypto-currency, you can find several upstanding sites to consider in our USA online poker guide.

Frequently Asked Questions

There are a few unusual aspects to CoinPoker, so it's perfectly understandable if you have unanswered questions about it. Look below where we have collated some of the most common questions about the site along with the answers.

Yes, CoinPoker is an honest operation. The management team appears to be willing to incorporate player feedback in their plans and tries hard to solve any problems that its customers have.

Yet, although CoinPoker hasn't shown many signs of being shady, it still might not be a good place to trust with your money. All user balances are held in the bespoke CHP crypto-currency, which has had a history of steady decline. Therefore, if you deposit or win a substantial sum here, you might find that it is worth much less later on when you request a payout.

There is no phone support of any kind at CoinPoker. You can, however, send a message to support through a form within the gaming client, write an email to support[at], or reach out to the company on Telegram.

No, the random number generator at CoinPoker delivers about the same results as any other well-tested RNG in use at any other online poker provider. It's not any worse than regular randomized dealing mechanisms, but it's not really much superior either.

Even though it incorporates user input into the shuffling process, the CoinPoker RNG also includes data from the poker site itself. Therefore, you still must have a certain degree of faith in the integrity of the organization. There's no reason to conclude that there's anything to worry about in this department, but there's also no reason to suppose that the innovations pioneered by CoinPoker in this area are anything to write home about.

Yes, CoinPoker has apps for both iOS and Android. You can play up to three tables at the same time.

Because there are dedicated apps for these two mobile OSes, the software is not compatible with every mobile system. Windows Phone and BlackBerry users have to look elsewhere.

No, CoinPoker does not advertise any rakeback or VIP program. The only type of pseudo-rakeback provided comes from the weekly Galactic Grinders cash and tournament leaderboards.

You might encounter CoinPoker rakeback being promoted on certain websites. Most of these are illicit, under-the-table deals that aren't exactly approved-of by the poker site itself. Your mileage may vary if you sign up for one of these rakeback offers, and you might not receive what was promised.

No, you can deposit with Bitcoin, Ethereum, or Tether. Your crypto will be converted into CHP and held in this form until you're ready to withdraw. When you request a cashout, your CHP will be exchanged back for your digital currency of choice and sent to your wallet.

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