After limping in from under the gun, British pro Christopher Brammer responded to a raise by three-betting to 24,000. One player called before the action was on fellow Englishman Richard Ashby, and he elected to take a flop as well.
When the hit the board, Brammer led out for a bet of 50,000, forcing one fold, but Ashby appeared to be attached to his hole cards. Eventually, after counting out his chips slowly, Ashby went all-in for a little more than the original bet, and Brammer quickly called.
Ashby was in front with his pair of aces, but more than fifteen hours of Omaha action had conditioned him to expect the worse. With a flush draw, a gutshot straight draw, and a pair of kings, Brammer had a slew of outs with which to work. Ashby leaned away from the table as the dealer burned and turned, perhaps expecting the worst.
The turn had been a safe card for Ashby, but the king on the river did him in, and he exited the tournament floor with a 52nd place finish.