Vegas Strip Blackjack

Vegas Strip Blackjack

Step into the thrill of Las Vegas with Vegas Strip Blackjack, featuring multiple splitting options!


    Vegas Strip Blackjack - How to Play

    The aim of Vegas Strip Blackjack is to have a hand that is closer to 21 than the dealer, without going over 21.

    If the total value of your initial hand equals 21, you have blackjack!

    Blackjack will always beat non-blackjack 21's.


    How to Play

    Two cards are dealt initially - you can continue to draw cards until your hand equals 21 or is as close as possible.

    You may choose to 'stand' at any point to stop receiving cards.

    Any hand that equals more than 21 goes bust and loses as a result.

    If the dealer's hand equals 16 or less, they must draw.

    However, if their hand equals 17 or more then they must 'stand'.

    A 'push' occurs when the dealer's hand is of an identical value to yours.

    When a 'push' occurs, your stake is returned.


    Card Values

    Card values are as follows:

    • Numbered cards ranging from 2-9 - taken at face value
    • 10, Jack, Queen, King - valued at 10
    • Ace - 1 or 11, whichever benefits the hand most


    Splitting

    If your initial hand is formed of two cards of the same value, you can choose to 'split' the hand into two.

    Splitting the hand will form two separate hands with one bet for each hand.

    It is not possible to achieve blackjack by splitting an initial hand of two Aces.

    If both you and the dealer achieve blackjack, you will lose to the dealer if your blackjack is formed from a split hand of two Aces.

    Hands can be split three times, allowing for up to four cards to be held simultaneously.

    Aces can only be split once.


    Double Down

    Choosing to 'double down' will double your original bet and add one more card to your hand.

    This additional card can be dealt face up or face down, depending on your preference.


    Insurance 

    If the dealer's first card is an Ace, you can choose to buy insurance to offset the risk that they have blackjack.

    Insurance costs one half of your initial wager.

    If the dealer has blackjack, insurance pays out at 2:1 and the original wager is lost.

    If the dealer does not have blackjack, the insurance bet is lost and the hand proceeds as normal.


    Paytable

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


    Return to Player

    Return To Player (RTP): 99.65%

    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 $99.65.