PCHgames Online tournament – $1,000 Klondike Solitaire Cash Prize Event

You’re invited, PCH Blog readers, to an exciting online tournament featuring Klondike Solitaire Gold.  You see it being played everywhere – on coworker’s monitors, on people’s phones, or even being played on a giant HDTV.  That’s because it’s one of the most popular games in the world. Create stacks in descending order by dragging and dropping cards.  The goal of the game is to move cards of the same suit into the top four piles.  Never played before?  The best way to learn to play is to try it out.  And you couldn’t have better timing because today you could win cash just for playing. 

In today’s online tournament we’re giving out three cash prizes to the top three scorers: $1,000, $500, and $250.  The top 25 scorers will receive 1,000 bonus tokens and all players will receive 10x bonus tokens for each game played!  Don’t forget that you must register at PCHgames.com for your high scores to be considered for the cash prizes and to bank those hard earned tokens.  

Here are some tips that may give you an edge:

-          Always flip the first card from the deck before making any other moves.  It increases the initial number of possible moves

-          Always move an Ace or Deuce to the foundation whenever possible

-          Expose hidden cards.  If you have a choice of several moves that expose hidden cards, choose the column with the largest number of hidden cards.

-          The best move is one that provides you with opportunity to make other moves or expose cards. 

If you’re not already a solitaire lover, our version of this classic game will surely make this one of your new favorite games to play online.  Best of all, today only, you’ll have the opportunity to win cash for participating in our online tournament featuring this classic game.

Good Luck!

PCHgames Team

P.S.  While you’re online today, check out the unbelievably low price on the Deal of the Day at ShopAndWin.com: Elton John Greatest Hits collection (2 CDs with 34 songs), including “I’m Still Standing,” “Daniel,” “Candle In The Wind,” and “Crocodile Rock.”  ShopAndWin, brought to you by Publishers Clearing House, is the fun new site where there’s a winner every hour and you can win prizes just for browsing!


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Showing 33 Comments
GINA SAPORITI ETERNAL DREAMER said...

OH, OH
I LOVE SOLITAIRE!
I PLAY IT ALL THE TIME….
Klondike Solitaire Gold IS SO MUCH FUN, I LIKE CREATING THE STACKS ITS FUN, IT JUST MAKES THE OLD PLAIN SOLITAIE GAMES SO MUCH MORE FUN AND EXICITING…
PCH GAMES AHS THE BEST FUN GAMES,
A NICE WAY TO PASS THE TIME IN THE EVENING, OR A ON A SUNDAY LAZY AFTERNOON..
I LIKE PLAYING IT ON MY LAP TOP, OUTSIDE, ITS SO NICE
ONA SUNDAY ESPECIALLY WHEN THERE’S A SLOW WARM BREEZE, BUT STILL THAT HINT OF WINTER IN THE AIR, AND THE BIRDS BUSTLING ABOUT IN THE TREES AND THE WIND CHIMES BLOWING IN THE WIND, IT’S SO RELAXING, AND PLAYING SOLITAIRE, WHAT BETTER WAY THAN TO ENJOY YOURSELF AND UNWIND?

PCH IS SUCH AN AMAING WEBSITE..
SO MANY INTERESTING ACTIVITIES TO CHOOSE FROM..

I WONDER…

IT WOULD BE SO INTERESTING IF PCH WOULD CREATE “LIVE” CHAT ROOM WHERE PEOPLE COULD CHAT LIVE ABOUT PCH STUFF, THAT WOULD BE REALLY NEAT..

IT WOULD BE NEAT IF PCH WOULD SELL MERCHANDISE WITH THEIR LOGO ON THEM, LIKE T-SHIRTS, MOUSE PADS, CUPS, YOU NAME IT..
THAT WOULD BE KINDA COOL!

PCH IS AMAZING,
KEEP EVOLVING PCH,
YOUR THE GREATEST!!!

PCH DREAMS FOREVER…

P-PLEASE

C-COME

H-HERE

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GINA SAPORITI ETERNAL DREAMER said...

HEARTS
SPADES
DIAMONDS
CLOVERS

KLONDIKE SOLITAIRE
SPIDER SOLITAIRE
FREE CELL SOLITAIRE
POKER SOLITAIRE
PYRAMID SOLITAIRE

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GINA SAPORITI ETERNAL DREAMER said...

THE HISTORY OF SOLITIRE
—————————

Solitaire is often referred to as patience in other countries (France, England, Poland, and Germany). Card solitaire originated during the 18th century in the Baltic region of Europe— possibly as a form of fortune-telling. The origin may lie in the interest of cartomancy (tarot). The layout of both games is similar.
Currently there are hundred of different solitaires on record, although the variations can be categorized into a few basic types.

The majority of solitaire games display two or more of the following components:

•A place for stacks of cards, built upon numerical order (often in the same suit) in the sequence of ace to kings— known as the foundation cards.
•A stock of shuffled cards (or two decks) that are used to build the proper sequence by turning the card over one at a time.
•A tableau (layout) of cards that cannot be added to the building stacks that are briefly stored.
•A wastepile, of thrown faceup cards from the stock that can no longer be played.
The most well known and played solitaire game is called Klondike (also known as Canfield in England).

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GINA SAPORITI ETERNAL DREAMER said...

MORE HISTORY ON SOLITAIRE
—————————

There is much conjecture and controversy about the history of Solitaire as to where it actually began. However the first written documentation of solitaire doesn’t show up until the end of the 16th century and since then Solitaire has had a long history and at one time had a less than stellar reputation.

Around the 12th century the game “Al-qirq” (the game of “Alquerque”, was the most prevalent game until around the end of the 12th century in Europe.
The History of Solitaire
Playing cards were first introduced in Italy in the 1300s. During that time they also became popular in Northern Europe. There is a card game called Tarok that was invented around that time that is still played to this day. It is also believed that solitaire games were first played with tarot cards, which would indicate that solitaire most likely preceded traditional multi-player card games.

The French engraving of Princess de Soubise showing her playing a card game, dates from 1697. Legend says that Solitaire was invented by Pelisson, a French mathematician, to entertain Louis XIV – known as “Roi Soleil” (Sun King). Another legend says that an unfortunate French nobleman, while imprisoned in the Bastille, devised the game using a Fox & Geese Board (the Fox & Geese Board has been used for a variety of board games in Northern Europe since the Vikings). There is doubt about these legends, since Ovide wrote about the game and described it in his book “Ars Amatoria”.

The end of the sixteenth century was an active period for the invention of various card games. This was when the ace first appeared as high instead of low in the rankings of the cards. Several new card games were invented during this time and new variations were added, so this is likely a time when solitaire games were invented and named as well.

The first known solitaire game rules were recorded during the Napoleonic era. The author of War and Peace, Tolstoy, enjoyed playing solitaire and mentioned it in a scene from his famous novel. Tolstoy sometimes used cards to make decisions for him in a somewhat superstitious way. Most early literature mentioning patience is of French origin.

The names of most early solitaire games are French names as well, with the most well known being La Belle Lucie. When Napoleon was exiled to St. Helena in 1816 he used to play Patience to pass the time. Deported to the island lost in the ocean, knew what confinement felt like fully; he also knew how cards could solace one sentenced to solitude. During his exile at St Helena, Napoleon Bonaparte played patience in his spare time.

Some solitaire games were named after him, such as Napoleon at St. Helena, Napoleon’s Square, etc.It is not known whether Napoleon invented any of these solitaire games or someone else around that same time period. Publications about solitaire began to appear in the late nineteenth century. Napoleon Bonapart is believed to have
written the first book on the rules of rules of solitaire and patience games, called “Illustrated Games of Patience” just after the Civil War (1870) containing 25 games. It is still reprinted occasionally even today. Other non english compilations on solitaire may have been written before that, however. Before this, otherwise there was no literature about solitaire, otherwise there was no literature about solitaire, not even in such books as Charles Cotton’s The Compleat Gamester (1674), Abbé Bellecour’s Academie des Jeux (1674), and Bohn’s Handbook of Games (1850), all of which are used as reference on card games.

In England “Cadogan” is a household word for solitaire in the same manner that “Hoyle” is for card games.Lady Cadogan’s book spawned other collections by other writers such as E.D.Chaney, Annie B. Henshaw, Dick and Fitzgerald, H. E. Jones (a.k.a. Cavendish), Angelo Lewis (a.k.a. Professor Hoffman), Basil Dalton, and Ernest Bergholt. E.D. Chaney wrote a book on solitaire games called “Patience” and Annie B. Henshaw wrote a book with an interesting title “Amusements for Invalids”.
Several years later Dick and Fitzgerald in New York published “Dick’s Games of Patience” in 1883, followed by a second edition that was published in 1898.

Author, Henry Jones, wrote a fairly reliable book on solitaire called “Patience Games”.

Another Jones, not related to Henry, Miss Mary Whitmore Jones wrote 5 volumes of solitaire books over a twenty year period around the the 1890′s. Several other publishers of various game books also added solitaire to their long lists of games in their titles. One of the most complete solitaire books was written by Albert Morehead and Geoffrey Mott-Smith. Their latest edition contains rules to over 225 solitaire games and was used in this writing.

Leo Tolstoy’s “War and Peace” mentions a scene that took place in 1808 where the characters were playing patience. Charles Dickens “Great Expectations” mentions solitaire in its story. In Evelyn Waugh’s “A Handful of Dust”, a character plays patience while waiting for news of a death to reach London.

In Fyodor Dostoevsky’s novel [The Brothers Karamazov], the character Grushenka played a solitaire game called “Fools”, a Russian equivalent of “Idiot’s Delight”, to get through times of crisis. A very popular solitaire game, spider solitaire, was played by Franklin D. Roosevelt. Somerset Maugham’s “The Gentleman in the Parlour” mentions Spider solitaire and quotes playinng solitaire as “a flippant disposition.

In John Steinbeck’s novella Of [Mice and Men], protagonist George Milton often plays Solitaire on the road and on the farm. In “Peter Duck”, one of the books in Arthur Ransome’s Swallows and Amazons series, Captain Flint keeps himself occupied by playing Miss Milligan.

In the 1962 movie “The Manchurian Candidate”, Raymond Shaw is compelled to perform specific actions through a brainwashing trigger, which often includes a game of traditional solitaire and finding the queen of diamonds. In the Finnish TV-series “Hovimäki” Aunt Victoria is very fond of playing solitaire.

Several solitaire games have gained fame through literature and other avenues. Some solitaire games were invented in unexpected places. A notable inventor of solitaire games was Bill Beers. He was in a mental asylum when he invented a variation of Cribbage Solitaire. Prisoners had plenty of time to play solitaire, but were unable to use traditional cards because they could be used as an edged weapon. They were forced to use thicker tiles for cards that were bulky and hard to handle.

A famous casino is responsible for the invention of a very popular solitaire game. Mr. Canfield, who owned a casino in Saratoga, invented a game where one would purchase a deck of cards for $52 and obtain $5 for every card played to the foundations. He gained an average of $25 per game, however, each game required a dealer of sorts to watch the player, so the profit was not as high as one might think.

The actual name of this popular game was Klondike, but the name Canfield has stuck and is almost as commonly used as the word patience. Due to its difficulty to win, the time needed to play and the lack of choices along the way, Klondike has lost some popularity to other popular solitaire games. Today most people refer to Klondike as simply Solitaire.

Both solitaires and reasons why people enjoy playing with these patchworks of cards have, of course, changed since the old times the solitaires appeared. In the contemporary world, we sometimes need a break from an everyday hustle and tedious treadmill. Solving solitaires is not only a way of time-killing distraction; it is also a sure way to relax after work. Long winter nights, it helped Jack London’s characters to amuse their leisure. A great musician, Nicolo Paganini was also in favor of solving solitaires; his best-liked solitaire was later called after his name.

A good solitaire not only helps you relax and kill time; it is a great mental gymnastic as well. This is why solitaires were appealing to mathematicians like Martin Gardner and Donald Knut. As his contemporaries witnessed, Prince Matt, an eminent 19-century diplomat, used to sit and ponder over knotty solitaires before starting most difficult negotiations.

Today most people refer to Klondike as simply ‘Solitaire’. Due to its difficulty to win, the time needed to play and the lack of choices along the way, Klondike has lost some popularity to other popular solitaire games.

When we think of solitaire games today, many people would immediately think of the digital versions for computers, for example solitaire for mac and solitaire games for PC, however, there are still millions of people that play the “old-fashion way” with a standard deck of cards, perhaps much like the deck of cards Napoleon played with nearly 200 years ago.

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GINA SAPORITI ETERNAL DREAMER said...

SOLITAIRE TERMINOLOGY
———————–

There are a number of common features in many solitaire (patience) games, such as ‘building down’ and the ‘foundations’ and ‘tableau’, used to simplify the description of new games. Here is a partial list.
Deal
Game Layout
Building
British terms
External links

Deal
Stack – Cards are placed directly on top of each other, disallowing the player to see any card other than the top. In most cases, these cards are and should be kept hidden. Viewing these cards during a deal is often considered illegal, so they should be dealt face down.
Cascade – Cards are built on one another, starting from the bottom up. Each card’s value and suit is face up, and should be able to be viewed by the player. However, only the top card is available for play. It is most commonly found in addition games.
Game Layout
Stock – A pile of cards, face down, which are left over after setting up the other layout areas. These can be turned over into the waste, usually one-by-one, but sometimes in groups of two or three, when the player wishes.
Waste/Wastepile – The area where the cards from the stock go when they are brought into play. Only cards from the stock can be played to the waste. Only the topmost card is available for play.
Foundations – Most solitaire games feature foundations – the aim of these games is to clear the tableau and move all the cards to the foundations. Usually they are built up by suit from Ace to King, but some games have different rules.
Usually only thirteen cards are allowed in each foundation.
Tableau – This consists of a number of piles of cards where cards can be moved from one area to another, under varying rules. Some allow stacks of cards which match the building requirements to be moved, others only allow the top card to be moved, yet others allow any stack to be moved.
Reserve – A group or pile(s) of cards where building is usually not permitted. These cards are dealt out at the beginning,and used, commonly one card at a time, during the play.
Cells – Common to ‘FreeCell type games, cells allow only one card to be placed in them. Any card can be put in a cell.
These act as maneuvering space.
Building
These terms are usually combined in game explanations. For instance, a game may describe “building up in sequence by suit”.
Building up – Cards can only be placed on lower value cards.
Building down – Cards can only be placed on higher value cards.
In sequence – Cards can only be placed on the card one higher or lower (usually one or the other, not both).
In multiples – Cards can only be placed on the card two, three or four higher or lower: a Jack is considered as an eleven, a Queen as a twelve and a King as a thirteen. Modular arithmetic is often applied – eg: an Ace can be placed on a Queen if building up by two is required.
By suit – Cards can only be placed on a card of the same suit.
By color – Cards can only be placed on a card of the same color (Diamonds and Hearts are considered Red, Spades and Clubs are Black).
By alternating colors – Cards can only be placed on a card of the opposite color.
By any other suit or By any suit but the same – Cards cannot be placed on a card of the same suit.
Wrapping or Building round the corner – Building through the Ace, so that for example the sequence King, Ace, Two is allowed.
British Terms
Here are terms used by Peter Arnold in his book Card Games for One (ISBN 0-600-60727-5) and may be terms exclusively used in British English in explaining solitaire games. Whenever these terms have an equivalent in the terms above, the terms above are used as definition.
Grace – A special move that may be illegal to the rules of the game otherwise.
Heel – Cards set aside for later in the game.
Layout – The tableau (see above).
Packing – Building on the tableau (see above).
In Ascending Sequence – Building up.
In Descending Sequence – Building down.
By Suit Sequence – Building by suit.
In Sequence – Building regardless of suit.
Waste Heap – The wastepile (see above).
Worrying Back – Putting a card already built on a foundation back into the tableau.

[REPLY TO THIS POST]
GINA SAPORITI ETERNAL DREAMER said...

SOLITAIRE RULES
———————

Taking a standard 52-card deck of playing cards (without Jokers) one upturned card is dealt on the left of the playing area, then six downturned cards (from left to right). On top of the downturned cards, an upturned card is dealt on the left-most downturned pile, and downturned cards on the rest until all piles have an upturned card. The pile should look like the figure to the right.
The four foundations (light rectangles in the upper right of the figure) are built up by suit from Ace to King, and the tableau piles can be built down by alternate colors, and partial or complete piles can be moved if they are built down by adulterate colors also. Any empty piles can be filled with a King or a pile of cards with a King at the top.

There are different ways of dealing the remainder of the deck:

*Turning three cards at once to the waste, either allowing three passes through the deck or placing no limit on passes through the deck.

*Turning three cards at once, reversing the order of each group of three as the cards are dealt.

*Turning only one card at a time, but only passing through the deck once.

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cheryl koch said...

cheryl

does everyone get a letter in the mail saying they won some money before the BIG SUPER PRIZE EVENT. If they won any money I heard on some of the clips on pchtv that the winner got a letter in the mail saying they won at least 1,000.00 or more before the BIG SUPER PRIZE EVENT.

[REPLY TO THIS POST]
    PCH Customer Service said...

    Hey Cheryl,

    There is a short list of 211 people; 210 of them have definitely won $1,000 and one person has definitely won $1 Million. These letters arrive to the winners via registered mail and include an affidavit that must be signed and sent back to us.

    Hope this helps,
    Alanna @ PCH

    [REPLY TO THIS POST]
      Ebony molyneaux said...

      Hey Alanna

      what if the person who won has complications with recieving mail… Do they also recieve a phone call or an email to state that an affidavit was sent out?

      Thanx Ebony Molyneaux

      [REPLY TO THIS POST]
        PCH Customer Service said...

        Hi Ebony,

        No, they will not receive a confirmation phone call. UPS will attempt to deliver the notice 3 times, if they cannot reach the person, then a notice of delivery attempt would be left by UPS. This notice would state the times of attempted delivery, and where to pick up the mail.

        Cheers,
        Alanna @ PCH

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Valenda Johnson said...

PCHgames Online tournament – $1,000 Klondike Solitaire… I just love this game… and, it’s not a bad thing that one can collect money for the highest scores… I just play for all the fun! Have a great day… PCH and PCHers!

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cheryl koch said...

cheryl

how soon before the BIG SUPER PRIZE EVENT DOES THE LETTERS GO OUT.

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Maureen Sousa said...

So what you are saying is that if you have NOT gotten a letter to say that you are on the short list for THIS sweepstakes.. then YOU are OUT OF THE RUNNING!!! For ANYTHING IN THIS ONE!!! then just get going & entering for the next one coming!!??

This would give all a better perspective of how this all runs..
In other words .. if you do not get on THIS short list.( and a letter stateing that). … you are not one of the LUCKY ones but …… Try & try again for the next sweepstakes..

I have had all kinds of conversations with people today in the grocery store… some that have you as their page when they open their computer..

I still do not know how to do that!!! ( computer illerterate as I am).

But i try to tell them ALL that this is a real thing that could happen to any one of them..
they do not believe it & kind of laugh at me when I keep telling them to keep entering..

I have been doing this since 1967 with my Mom…
I know my odds are as great as winning the lottery(as I tell all of them) but I keep entering with the FAITH that my Mom did that SOMEDAY it JUST might happen.

Just as those who spend money that they may not have on trying to win the lottery..

I spent ALL day trying to convice a lot of people into being MORE positive in their dreams. & JUST keep DREAMING & FOCUSING on POSITIVE things & it jsut might come their way…

I don’t think I am on the short list this time… as I have not gotten a leter… but maybe next!!!!

God bless the winner of this exciting prize!!! ( if it was won)

Maureen

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Maureen Sousa said...

I forgot to mention in my last post, that although all the people I talked to were skeptical…. they still ALL did enter….

So I asked them ALL..if you do not believe that you could someday win one of these prizes.. then why do you still enter..??.
\Not ONE could give me an answer!!!

So there is still HOPE out there.. although a lot do not want to admit it…

Maureen

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colette wallace said...

During the BIG SUPER PRIZE EVENT , are there other winners of different amount such as 25, 000 55,000 or 100.000 other than the 1 million for LIFE or the 1,000?

[REPLY TO THIS POST]
    PCH Customer Service said...

    Hey Colette,

    We may give away other prizes under different giveaway numbers during the time that Giveaway No. 1400 is active. We recommend that you check our Official Rules/Sweepstakes Facts page by visiting http://www.pch.com and clicking on the “Official Rules” link at the top right corner of the page. There you will find details on the giveaways that are ongoing, such as the prize amount, end date and odds of winning.

    Regards,
    Rebecca @ PCH

    [REPLY TO THIS POST]
GINA SAPORITI ETERNAL DREAMER said...

Does that mean, that if your not on the short list, and if you have gotten a letter in the mail already, that means you were slected as the million dollar winner for feb. 28th?

:(

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GINA SAPORITI ETERNAL DREAMER said...

oops

that should HAVE SAID,
” does that mean if you did not a get letter in the mail that you WERE NOT SELECTED AS A WINNER FOR THE MILLION DOLALR SWEEPSTAKES ON FEB 28TH?”

[REPLY TO THIS POST]
Vickie Plasterer said...

First let me address my friend Maureen.
I too am still learning so much, everyday,in my effort to become A WORLD FAMOUS PC OPERATOR (LOL). Let me see if I may help.

1. Using what ever your search engine is now (GOOGLE etc..)
enter ‘search.PCH.com’.
and then select ‘Search’

2. Now you have the choice to select which ever SITE you are looking for. The site I select on my screen is the fourth one down which reads (in blue lettering) PCH SEARCH to WIN/ WIN PRIZES/ etc… (select this)

3.When you get the PCH Search to WIN page open, you will see ‘HELP’ on the STATUS line and to the right, you should see ‘HELP’ (next to Community) Under HELP you have two choices:’How to WIN’ and FAQ’s, SELECT ‘HOW to WIN’

4.ON the RIGHT HAND side of the page you should see the heading
‘TOOLS and PLUG INS’, Select this.

5. YOU should see in large letters (mine are blue in color)
that says: “ADD PCH SEARCH & WIN to your BROWSER”,
LOOK for YOUR BROWSER
ie… INTERNET EXPLORER
Fire Fox
AOL
or, SAFARI

If your Personal Computer (PC) is WINDOWS DRIVEN your BROWSER will usually be INTERNET EXPLORER

6. Under each different Browsers Heading you will find the instructions for ‘Make PCHSearch&Win your HOME PAGE’ .

I am not the best at explaining things, so I do hope this has helped you. If I left anything out let me know and I will see if I can help.

Now, concerning the KLONDIKE SOLITAIRE GOLD TOURNAMENT, AGAIN, I MISSED TOURNAMENT DAY, for the most part, due to my heavy doctor visit schedule this day. RATS !!…. Same thing happened last TOURNY DAY.

I am so afraid I may NOT BE HOME IF the PRIZE PATROL ever comes to my home, all due to doctor visits.

By the way PRIZE PATROL, just in case YOU DO need to locate me , say on FEBRUARY 28TH, (I HOPE) IF I am NOT HOME early in the day, I have one appointment at 8:30 A.M.(the VET’s OFFICE, and NO, not for me, but for my precious 12 year old baby ‘Pip’; then this afternoon I have one (for me) at 1:40 P.M. (Caylor Nickel Clinic) at 1:40 P.M., I will be home by and no later than 3:30 P.M. this day) I just want to keep you from running all over creation trying to find me if YOU DO NEED TO.

I WISH EVERYONE I HAVE COME TO KNOW ON PCH SITES the VERY BEST of LUCK on FEBRUARY 28TH !!

[REPLY TO THIS POST]
    PCH Customer Service said...

    Hey Vickie,

    Thanks for the tips for our readers! However, please note that PCH Search & Win is a search engine – so you do not need to use a search engine to find it. :) You can just type: search.pch.com into the address bar of your web browser and press the “Enter” key on your keyboard to be taken directly to the site.

    Happy searching!

    Regards,
    Rebecca @ PCH

    [REPLY TO THIS POST]
GINA SAPORITI ETERNAL DREAMER said...

Hello Customer service,
I’m confused…

I thought you only got a letter in the mail, if you won a prize under $10,000?
And if you won anything over that, they come to your home and suprise you.
What does the short list letter look like, can you show us a sampe of what it looks like?
So, in order to even win the Million dollar sweepstakes for life on Feb, 28th, YOU WOULD of had to have received a Short list letter?

Please explain…

Thanx

[REPLY TO THIS POST]
    PCH Customer Service said...

    Hi Gina,

    The shortlist is a list of potential winners selected from all the entrants from a specific drawing. Not all draws have a short list. Please review the Sweepstakes Facts/Official Rules pamphlet or link that came with your entry for more information on the selection process. Hope this helps!

    Regards,
    Rod @ PCH

    [REPLY TO THIS POST]
Tammy Hicks said...

I just LOve games.

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Marilyn Joan Hadey said...

I love also playing the Klondike Solitare when I decide to play it and I also go and try other things besides games, I try and do as much as possible everyday & everynight just to see how close I can get to winning that Big SuperPrize. I have my DREAM, GOAL & PLAN that I would love to do sometime in my life, when I am able to win

[REPLY TO THIS POST]
Janice Culver said...

Sure would love to win,I would help all I could those less fortunate than me,Iam blessed,,,

[REPLY TO THIS POST]
Lois Peterson said...

A wonderful game Klondike Gold Solitaire…..offers many challenges to win..I am excited to play and hope to win…How wonderful such a win would be!!!!!

[REPLY TO THIS POST]
dawn Vanderpool said...

play and you could win too, but all you got to do is enter to win

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leann pettigrew said...

I just received an ace of spade card on search and win. What is this ? I can’t find anything about it on the net?

[REPLY TO THIS POST]
jerricapalacios said...

I need to activate my Silver Ace Of Spades Card scratch off to enter to win how do i do that

[REPLY TO THIS POST]
jerricapalacios said...

I love playing solitarie blackjack n other card games

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