Ways to sharpen your lottery ticket.Today we will provide you with a list of different games to help you sharpen your lottery tickets.
There’s 5 fast ways you can use to get your share of the lotto millions out there every week. Use this quick checklist to improve your luck and win rate:
- Play more tickets. 5 tickets per game is NOT ENOUGH! Use more, many more. Save up and wait if necessary, till you can afford many tickets in one game.
- Focus on one game only. If you’re playing too many games with too few numbers, then you need to go ‘all in.’ Keep focused. You can’t play 4 different games each week with a few tickets in each one and expect to get any result. Concentrate on one game and stick with it.
- Practice Persistence. You’ve given up because you’re not winning each game? Keep going! Persist! Success comes to those that try harder, the players, the involved, and the do-ers. Not the stay-at-homers, the once-only’s.
- Get in to win. Lotto is like going to a baseball game… you won’t get in the stadium unless you’ve bought a ticket at the gate. It’s an entry fee and there’s no other way to succeed without it. Get in the game and play as often as you can!
- Build goals and believe in your dream. That keeps you going when times are tough, and keeps you enthusiastic. Every week there is a lottery prize of a lifetime available somewhere. There will be another billion dollar Powerball, and many $100 million jackpots too. Never give up trying.
Also have a look at the story of Powerball lottery winners Mark and Cindy Hill who got a half share of $587 million
A Missouri couple who won half of a record $587.5 million Powerball jackpot said on Friday they plan to stay put in their rural community, but know their lives will be changed.
Cindy Hill, 51, is a former office manager who got laid off in 2010. Mark Hill, 52, was a mechanic for Hillshire Brands, a food company, but has now quit his job.
They have three grown sons and a 6-year-old daughter adopted from China who were among about 25 relatives at the news conference, held in the gymnasium of the high school where they were sweethearts in the 1970s.
Cindy Hill first learned of the winning ticket on Thursday when she checked her numbers at the Trex Mart in Dearborn, a community of about 500 people 30 miles north of Kansas City. She then called Mark Hill from her car. They had bought five tickets.
“I think I’m going to have a heart attack,” she told him. He told her to meet him at his mother’s house so he could check the numbers for himself. “He said this is the ‘Show Me State,’ show me.”
When they verified the numbers, they traveled to lottery offices in Jefferson City, Missouri, spent the night in a hotel and tried to comprehend what happened, Cindy Hill said.
“I thought ‘This isn’t what I thought it would be like, now I’m really nervous,” she said. “I’m grateful, but there will be some not-so-good stuff to go along with it.” Earlier, she said “You are going to get people coming out of the woodwork and some of them many not be too sane.”
She said she and her husband plan to make the most of the winnings by giving to charity, to relatives for college education and other needs, and to the community.
“We are pretty well-grounded and worked hard all our lives,” Cindy Hill said.
Mark Hill deferred to his wife for most of the news conference, which was observed by about 300 students from grades 7 to 12 in the bleachers.
“It’s all just kind of a fuzz,” Mark Hill said.
He said he has not grasped winning the money. On Thursday, for example, he went to buy toothpaste and other items to take to the hotel and found himself checking the price.
A CAMARO AND A HORSE
Cindy Hill said her husband wants a red Chevrolet Camaro car and she wants a horse. Daughter Jaiden wants a pony, Cindy Hill said. They also plan to travel, including a holiday with a lot of relatives in tow, she said.
The Hills won $293,750,000 before taxes. But they will take it in a lump sum of about $193 million rather than the larger amount over 30 years.
The Hills shared the Powerball payout with someone who bought a ticket at a food store in Fountain Hills, Arizona, on the outskirts of Phoenix. The Arizona winner has not yet come forward.
Some states allow lottery winners to remain anonymous but Missouri requires that the winner be publicly identified to claim the prize.
Dearborn reveled in its sudden arrival in the spotlight.
It was a total surprise,” Don Palmer, a customer at the Trex Mart convenience store, said on Thursday. “Nothing ever happens in Dearborn.”
The winning numbers were 5, 16, 22, 23, 29, and the Powerball number 6.
The odds of winning the jackpot with a $2 ticket is one in more than 175 million.