Poker Pro “Yukon” Brad Booth Reported Missing
High-stakes poker ace “Yukon” Brad Booth has been missing for almost a month, based on a missing persons report.
Booth was seen on July 13 at Reno, leaving the Grand Sierra Resort at a silver 2002 Toyota Tacoma with Nevada license plates. The report says he told his roommate he was going camping, but Booth’s roommate stated that Booth simply took sufficient supplies to last him a few days.
Poker nature and fellow Canadian Adam Schwartz before all else alerted the poker community into the accounts in a tweet. A few days after, Canadian poker player April Facey started tweeting an image of Booth from the lost truck. As stated by the tweet, Facey got the photograph in Booth’s sister and also the truck hasn’t yet been found either.
barnyboatman JohnnyDuthie @SavagePoker among our very own is missing. Please discuss Let’s help locate him. His sister has demand that I make it go viral pic.twitter.com/oqBGq7IBhU
– April Facey (@teamPokerFacey) August 8, 2020
If anybody has info concerning Booth’s whereabouts, the tweet asks to contact detective Tazy Ciofalo in the Reno Police Department. Ciofalo could be reached at (775)-321-8372.
Booth, 43, has become a fixture at the poker world for at least a decade. The Canadian ace has over $793,000 in career tournament earnings but is famous for his high-stakes money game exploits. His main tournament score came out of a third-place finish at the 2006 World Poker Tour Mandalay Bay Poker Championship for $319,180.
During the summit of this poker boom from the mid-2000’s, Booth was considered among the very best deep-stacked high-stakes money game players around Earth. In a meeting by 2014 using a now-defunct poker websites outlet, Booth reported he lived in the Bellagio for 18 weeks and has been enjoying $200-$400 no-limit hold’em daily.
Booth could be most famous for making among the most well-known bluffs in poker history when he bluffed Phil Ivey at the next period of “High Stakes Poker. “
Booth, who bought into the game for about $ 1 million, three-bet David Williams’ open with 4
, and called a four-bet to $14,000 from Phil Ivey. Booth flopped a gutshot straight draw and moved all in for effectively $300,000 over the top of Ivey’s $23,000 continuation bet. Ivey eventually folded pocket kings.