Atlantic City Blackjack

Experience up to four simultaneous hands in Atlantic City Blackjack for a thrilling casino experience!

    Atlantic City Blackjack - How to Play

    The aim of Atlantic City Blackjack is to beat the dealer in a race to 21, without going over 21.

    How to Play

    Two cards are dealt to make an initial hand. 

    If the two cards equal 21, you have blackjack!

    You can choose to draw cards to increase the value of your hand.

    To stop drawing hands, select 'stand'.

    The dealer must draw if their hand equals 16 or less.

    If their hand equals 17 or more, they must 'stand'.

    When your hand is equal to the dealer's, a 'push' occurs and your stake is returned.

    Card Values

    •  2-9 - equal their face value
    • 10, Jack, Queen, King - equal 10
    • Ace - 1 or 11, whichever benefits the hand most


    If your initial hand equals two identical cards, you can 'split' the hand to separate it into two hands with two separate bets.

    Splitting an initial hand of two Aces prevents you from achieving blackjack as a result of either hand.

    Hands can be split up to three times, although a pair of Aces can only be split once.

    Double Down

    You can choose to double your original bet and receive an additional card by selecting 'double down'.

    The additional card can be dealt face up or face down.


    Insurance can be bought to offset the risk of the dealer having blackjack if their first card is an Ace.

    The price of insurance is one half of your initial bet.

    The original wager is lost if the dealer has blackjack.

    In the case of the dealer not having blackjack, the insurance bet is lost and the hand continues as normal.


    You can choose to walk away from your hand once it has been dealt by opting to 'surrender'.

    Choosing 'surrender' will mean losing one half of the original wager.


    • Winning hand - 1:1
    • Blackjack - 3:2
    • Insurance - 2:1
    • Surrender - 1:2

    Return to Player

    Return To Player (RTP): 99.64% 

    The expected return is the amount we pay out to players relative to the amount of wagering on the game.

    For example, if we take $100 of wagers we will, on average, pay out $99.64.