Play Nevada At Tombola - 52 Ball Bingo
Article Updated On 14th July 2021
Las Vegas is the destination for Tombola's latest addition to the ever expanding collection of bingo games. Nevada is the name of their new 52 ball game that involves playing cards instead of traditional bingo numbers. Unlike other playing card variations such as Cinco, Housey and Flash Fives which involve matching five cards to get a full house, Nevada is a bit like a 90 ball game with a sixteen number ticket plus prizes for one line, two line and a full house.
- Type Of Game: 52 Ball Bingo
- Cost: 10p to £2
- Open: 24/7
- Jackpots: Jackpots in under 33 calls
- Extras: Multiple rooms with Las Vegas theme.
- Special Features: Uses Playing Cards
Tombola was one of the first brands to use playing cards in the bingo game Cinco. This game requires players to match five cards to get a full house. Other platforms have been inspired to replicate the game in the shape of Housey (Virtue Fusion) and Flash Fives (Dragonfish). Nevada takes things to the next level. The 52 balls, represented by the playing cards, remain in play but Tombola have conjured up an exciting variant which has a strong 90 ball feel to it. This is all set within a fun Las Vegas style theme that is represented by a cityscape background, a caller with an american accent and rooms with names that have links to Sin City and the surrounding area.
How To Play Nevada
When you first login to Nevada at Tombola you're offered a choice of rooms. These include Silverado, Mojave, Summerlin, Paradise and Fremont. Once you've chosen your room you're then invited to select your stake. Nevada is a multi-stake game and you can play for 10p, 25p, 50p, £1 or £2. Whatever stake you choose you'll still play the same game as your fellow roomies, but the prizes you can win are reflective of how much you've chosen to wager. When you've confirmed your stake and purchased a ticket it's simply a case of waiting for eyes down. Whilst you're waiting you might want to look at the player options such as changing the Las Vegas cityscape background from 'Golden Hour' to 'Blue Hour'. Alternatively you can simply leave it to a random choice.
Nevada plays like any other 90 ball bingo game but with 52 playing cards instead of 90 numbers. Your ticket comprises of 16 playing cards in a 4x4 grid. On each turn a card is shown and if this matches one on your ticket then it's marked off. The aim of Nevada is to match all 16 playing cards before your fellow roomies but there are also one line and two line prizes. Note that these are for horizontal lines only. So one line is 4 cards matched horizontally, two lines is 8 cards matched horizontally and three lines is 12 cards matched horizontally. In addition to these prizes Nevada also has a jackpot prize worth up to £1000 (£2 stake). This is won if house is called in 33 calls or less. At launch there were jackpots for calls in under 28 or 31 calls but this seems to have been dropped?
Our first thought after playing Nevada was "why hasn't anyone else thought of this"? It's such a simple concept for a bingo game - in fact one we think is much better than the usual five card games - and it works perfectly. Tombola as ever have put their stylish twist on things and have another brilliant addition to their stable. There is the usual frustration of a busy room means that the chances of winning are less but the prizes are attractive. Another frustration isn't one for Tombola but for every other game developer. Why can the guys at Tombola keep churning out decent game after decent game whilst other platforms struggle?
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