πŸ”₯ Holy Rollers | Cigar Aficionado

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Jones is a Christian card counter. Until last year, he and his high school friend from Bible camp, Ben Crawford, ran a group of more than


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Ben Crawford knows his stuff as does Colin Jones and they are very successful Blackjack players, their documentary "Holy Rollers" is a great movie and that's.


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Christian Blackjack Card Counting Team Co-Founder, Colin Jones, Interview

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Ben Crawford is a co-founder of Financial Apprenticeship. In , Ben co-​founded a blackjack team responsible for legally and mathematically taking millions.


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Ben Crawford is a co-founder of Financial Apprenticeship. In , Ben co-​founded a blackjack team responsible for legally and mathematically taking millions.


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View Ben Crawford's profile on LinkedIn, the world's largest professional and managing one of the largest card counting, blackjack teams in the country.


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The Church Team was a card counting blackjack team that operated from to It was started and managed by Ben Crawford and Colin Jones. Over the.


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Jones is a Christian card counter. Until last year, he and his high school friend from Bible camp, Ben Crawford, ran a group of more than


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Are we being dishonest to the casinos? Further, they did not believe that counting cards was inherently a bad thing; rather, it was merely using math skills in a game of chance. Players routinely traversed the country with tens of thousands of dollars in cash, sparking suspicions among law enforcement officials of malfeasance or drug dealing. Home Page World U.{/INSERTKEYS}{/PARAGRAPH} Card-counting books and Web sites, including those that Jones and Crawford perused, proliferated. He also had another start-up take off. What those students may not realize is that their teacher belongs to an unlikely subset of blackjack players. Players paid their own airfare and many were investors in the team. But faith was an awesome byproduct we got to share. Some wore costumes and ran from security guards out of instinct. Since we were people of faith, it made that Goliath even bigger to us. He said he then spent a night in jail on accusations that he was trespassing. The tension, some players said, was part of the fun of it. Team members were subject to regular tests of their skills and convened quarterly in Seattle for meetings. In , the team disbanded. The wearing of costumes in the casinos was optional. {PARAGRAPH}{INSERTKEYS}Colin Jones has toiled in the cacophonous, windowless, artificially lighted corridors of casinos across the country in an effort to beat the house with math. Jones is a Christian card counter. They treated their winnings as income from a job and used it for all manner of expenses. Christianity was not a requirement to join the team, organizers said, but the players came from their core group of friends. About half a dozen non-Christian members joined, Jones said. I think my time can be spent invested in things with higher returns. He has worked to master the art of card counting, long scorned by casino operators, in which players try to gain an advantage over a blackjack dealer by keeping track of all the cards seen, and then adjusting their bets. Until last year, he and his high school friend from Bible camp, Ben Crawford, ran a group of more than 30 religious card counters. It seemed attainable. I had never been to a jail before. Now he is selling his tactics to others. They established Advantage Play LLC as the official business for the team and required members to play a minimum of 20 hours a month, store cash in a bolted-down fireproof safe and asked that players give honest answers if they were apprehended by security or law enforcement. Theology was a common topic in regular card-counting meetings, and some family members changed their stance on the team. But first Jones and his group had to wrestle with the apparent moral paradox: Should Christians be counting cards? Jones and Crawford focused on their own venture in card-counting instruction. Jones and Crawford worked on the church team, sometimes full time, tallying Excel charts of winnings, teaching newcomers how to count cards and figuring out how to distribute the winnings. Members got kicked out of hundreds of casinos across the country. The goal: to take money from casinos and earn cash for themselves. Some members failed their exams on their card-counting skills, resulting in being fired from the team. Is money an evil thing? Crawford and Jones are trying to parlay their experiences from running the Christian card-counting group for five years into Blackjack Apprenticeship, a business that includes workshops, instructive videos and an iPhone app. Many of the church team members remain close friends, including those who no longer play, and continue to share tales of their exploits. Group members believed what they were doing was consistent with their faith because they felt they were taking money away from an evil enterprise.