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Jhandi Munda Rules – Learn How to Play this Dice Game

Jhandi Munda rules include rolling 6 six-sided dice with Heart, Spade, Diamond, Club, Crown, and Flag symbols on a special board and correctly guessing which symbol(s) will land face-up the most.

You bet on your chosen symbol(s) and win if they come out on top.

Now, let’s learn how to play Jhandi Munda in detail. Take a closer look at the Jhandi Munda dice, its shape, the meaning of the different symbols on it, and more.

We have also included information about the game, its origin, and online variations.

Jhandi Munda Game Overview

No. of PlayersUp to 6 at a table
Game TypeDice, Board, Guessing
No. of dice6
Sides on each dice6
Symbols on each dice6 (Heart, Spade, Diamond, Club, Crown, and Flag)
Color of the symbolsRed, Black
House Edge2.86%

Jhandi Munda Terminology

Before we discuss the rules of the Jhandi Munda game, familiarize yourself with these 10 terms:

  1. Jhandi – Hindi/Nepali word for ‘Flag’ 🏳
  2. Munda – Hindi/Nepali word for ‘Head,’ but symbolized by a ‘Crown’ 👑︎
  3. Burja – Nepali word for ‘Pillar’ 🇮
  4. Langur or Langar – Hindi/Nepali word for ‘Anchor’ ⚓︎
  5. Hukum or Surath – The ‘Spade’ symbol in Hindi/Nepali
  6. Eent or Itta – The ‘Diamond’ symbol in Hindi/Nepali
  7. Paan – The ‘Heart’ symbol in Hindi/Nepali
  8. Chiri, Chir, or Chiria – The ‘Club’ symbol in Hindi/Nepali
  9. Cold symbols – Symbols that appear face-up the least number of times
  10. Hot symbols – Symbols that appear face-up the most number of times

For the uninitiated, Jhandi Munda is also known as ‘Crown and Anchor’ where the Langar (anchor) symbol is used instead of the Jhandi (flag) symbol. It is also known as ‘Langur Burja’ where the Langar (anchor) symbol replaces the Jhandi (flag) symbol and the Burja (pillar) symbol replaces the Munda (crown) symbol.

Understanding the Jhandi Munda Dice

The Jhandi Munda dice is akin to the six-sided Ludo dice 🎲, albeit with a major difference: each cube contains a unique set of symbols instead of dots or pips on each side representing numbers 1 to 6. 

The six symbols found on the dice are as follows:

  1. Hukum or Surath: Represented by the spade of cards
  2. Chiri, Chir, or Chiria: Represented by the club of cards
  3. Paan: Represented by the heart of cards
  4. Eent or Itta: Represented by the diamond of cards
  5. Munda or Burja: Represented by a crown or tower (👑︎ or 🇮)
  6. Jhandi or Langar:  Represented by a flag or anchor (🏳 or ⚓︎)
Jhandi munda dice

Understanding these symbols is key to mastering the game. Note that Hukum on the dice is opposite to Chiri, Paan is opposite to Eent, and Munda or Burja is opposite to Jhandi or Langar.

This knowledge can help you improve your chances of winning in Jhandi Munda, especially if you play the game offline. We have discussed this crucial bit later in the article so don’t scroll away.

Understanding the Jhandi Munda Board (Parda)

The Jhandi Munda gaming board is typically made of materials such as wood or a large sheet of paper, vinyl, or cloth (called parda). It has 6 distinct sections, with each section containing one of the symbols found on the Jhandi Munda dice: Paan, Hukum, Chiri, Eent, Jhandi, and Munda.

jhandi munda board

In any given round of the game, players place their bets on the section of the board that corresponds to their selected symbol. The dealer then proceeds to roll all six dice, typically on an empty portion of the board or another designated area, to determine the winner.

Understanding Jhandi Munda Bets and Payouts

Each player should have a supply of chips or currency to place their bets during a Jhandi Munda game round. Now, let’s say you want to bet ₹100 on the Jhandi symbol, thinking it will show up the most when the dice are rolled.

You'll put your ₹100 bet on the part of the Jhandi Munda board with the Jhandi symbol. If the Jhandi symbol ends up being the most face-up after the dice roll, you win. Typically, your payout depends on how many Jhandi symbols appear.

Here's how it generally works for a ₹100 bet on any Jhandi Munda symbol:

No. of Jhandi symbolsPayoutInitial BetFinal Payout: Initial Bet + Initial Bet X No. of Jhandi symbols
1 Symbol1:1 or 2x₹100₹100 + ₹100 X 1 = ₹200
2 Symbols2:1 or 3x₹100₹100 + ₹100 X 2 = ₹300
3 Symbols3:1 or 4x₹100₹100 + ₹100 X 3 = ₹400
4 Symbols4: 1 or 5x₹100₹100 + ₹100 X 4 = ₹500
5 Symbols5:1 or 6x₹100₹100 + ₹100 X 5 = ₹600
6 Symbols6:1 or 7x₹100₹100 + ₹100 X 6 = ₹700

In theory, you can win up to 7x your bet when betting on a single symbol in Jhandi Munda. However, keep in mind that in some versions of the game, the payout might be 1:1 even if more than one of the winning symbols lands face-up. It means that even if you get all the 6 symbols of a kind in the above bet, your payout would still be ₹200.

How to Play Jhandi Munda: The Basic Rules

Playing Jhandi Munda is a simple process with these 3 steps in its basic rulebook:

  1. Place a bet on a symbol.
  2. Let the dice roll.
  3. Check the results.

Place a Bet on a Symbol

Before the game begins, you must place your bets on the symbol(s) of your choice on the Jhandi Munda board. You can bet on one or more symbols, depending on your strategy, bankroll, and risk tolerance.

Let the Dice Roll

Once you place your bets, the dealer rolls all six dice onto our outside the Jhandi Munda board. The symbols that appear face up the most determine the outcome of the game.

Check the Results

The scoring in Jhandi Munda is straightforward. If the symbol that appears most after the dice roll matches the one you bet on, you win. If not, you lose.

Here’s an example:

Let’s assume…

  • Player A bets ₹100 on the Jhandi symbol.
  • Player B bets ₹100 on the Munda symbol.
  • Player C bets ₹100 on the Chiri symbol and ₹100 on the Hukum symbol.
  • Player D bets ₹100 on the Eent symbol and ₹100 on the Paan symbol.
  • Player E bets ₹100 on the Jhandi symbol and ₹100 on the Munda symbol.
  • Player F bets ₹100 on the Chiri symbol and ₹100 on the Paan symbol.

Now, if after the dice roll, one each of the Jhandi, Munda, Chiri, Hukam, Eent, and Paan symbols shows up, the results would look something like this:

  • Player A will win ₹200.
  • Player B will win ₹200.
  • Player C will win ₹400.
  • Player D will win ₹400.
  • Player E will win ₹400.
  • Player F will win ₹400.

But, after the dice roll, if the Jhandi symbol shows up twice, the Munda symbol shows up twice, and then the Chiri and Hukam once each, the results would look something like this:

  • Player A will win ₹300.
  • Player B will win ₹300.
  • Player C will lose ₹100.
  • Player D will lose ₹100.
  • Player E will win ₹600.
  • Player F will lose ₹100.

Furthermore, if the Jhandi symbol shows up thrice, the Munda symbol shows up twice, and the Chiri symbol shows up once, the results would look something like this:

  • Player A will win ₹400.
  • Player B will lose ₹100.
  • Player C will lose ₹100.
  • Player D will lose ₹100.
  • Player E will win ₹400 from the Jhandi bet but will also lose ₹100 from the Munda bet, thus getting a total of ₹300.
  • Player F will lose ₹100.

Word of caution: Certain dealers and casinos may cancel all your bets if you wager on a single symbol and win. So check all the Jhandi Munda rules specific to the dealer, casino, or game you choose before wagering any real money.

RTP of Jhandi Munda

The RTP of traditional Jhandi Munda is typically 97.14%, which is one of the highest among those offered by other gambling games. In theory, you get ₹97.14 for every ₹100 you bet in the long run.

But remember that certain versions of the game, especially those at real money online casinos, may roll less than 6 dice, which would affect the overall RTP.

Jhandi Munda Variations

There are two main types of Jhandi Munda games:

  • Traditional Jhandi Munda
  • Jhandi Munda with fixed odds

In the traditional version, you bet on the symbol you think will show up the most. You win based on whether the symbols you choose show up after the dice are rolled. The more times these symbols show up, the more you win.

The second type offers a fixed return of 3.4x your bet, no matter how many times the symbol lands face-up. Note that the latter version doesn't necessarily give better returns. In the end, both versions offer similar payouts.

Jhandi Munda Rules Around the World

There's a certain charm in the simplicity of traditional games like Jhandi Munda, which have a global appeal. Rooted in Indian culture and traditions, this dice game has delighted generations with its delightful blend of luck and strategy.

In India, Jhandi Munda is a versatile pastime, playable in various settings, from bustling city streets to serene village squares, and cherished as a bonding activity at family gatherings or within the cozy confines of one's home.

Remarkably, the spirit of this game has crossed cultural borders, seamlessly integrating into diverse societies around the world, all while preserving its core rules.

Although the precise origins remain shrouded in history, Jhandi Munda-like games have flourished all over the world since the early 18th century under various names.

We have discussed a few of these games below.

Jhandi Munda / Kala Teetar in India

This is the Jhandi Munda game as you know it! Its history in India is not well-documented, but it is believed to have originated as a small game somewhere in the northeastern state of Arunachal Pradesh.

The game rules, as we already discussed involve rolling 6 dice with special symbols and betting on the symbol(s) that are likely to land face-up the most. Jhandi Munda in India also goes by the name of Kala Teetar.

Langur Burja or Khore Khore in Nepal

This is Jhandi Munda minus the Jhandi (Flag) and Munda (Crown), and plus the Langur (Anchor) and Burja (Pillar). How and when it originated in Nepal is still unknown.

But the rules of this game are the same as those of Jhandi Munda: guessing the symbol that will appear the most among the six dice in a single roll. Do note that modern-day Langur Burja uses the same symbols as that of Jhandi Munda.

Crown and Anchor in the UK, Channel Islands, and Jamaica

The Crown and Anchor game has its origins in the early 18th century when it was popular among British Royal Navy sailors as well as those employed in British merchant and fishing fleets.

Unlike Jhandi Munda, this game uses three six-sided dice, not six. Each face on these dice has a particular symbol, which happens to be the same as those used in traditional Langur Burja: anchor, crown, heart, spade, diamond, and club.

The Crown and Anchor staking board has these symbols, too. Players must first place their bets on these symbols. Then, the dealer tosses the dice and decides the winner based on the number of symbols that show up.

As you can see, the rules of this game closely resemble those of Jhandi Munda.

Jhandi munda game

Note that Crown and Anchor is also popular in the Channel Islands and played during the three annual agricultural shows as well as racing meetings. Furthermore, it maintains a strong presence in Jamaica, too, and continues to be one of the most favored betting activities to this day.

Anker en Zon in Flanders, Belgium

This is the Flemish version of Jhandi Munda. ‘Anker en Zon’ translates to ‘Anchor and Sun’ in Flanders Belgium. The rules of this game are the same, but it is played with 3 dice.

Also, the Jhandi symbol represented by a Flag is replaced with an Anchor symbol, and the Munda symbol represented by a Crown is replaced with a Sun symbol. The rest of the game proceeds just like Jhandi Munda.

Flemish version of Jhandi Munda

Ancre, Pique, et Soleil in France

Belgium's Anker en Zon has undergone a transformation in France, rebranding as “Ancre, Pique, et Soleil,” which translates to ‘Anchor, Spade, and Sun.'

While the core 3-dice game remains unchanged, it now incorporates an Anchor instead of the Jhandi symbol and a Sun instead of the Munda symbol. The inclusion of Spade adds a touch of classic French flair to the game.

Ancre, Pique, et Soleil

Hoo Hey How (Fish Prawn Crab) in China (Hokkien)

The term ‘Hoo Hey How' has its roots in Hokkien, where it translates to ‘Fish Shrimp Crab.' This game is closely related to ‘Fish Prawn Crab' (魚蝦蟹/鱼虾鲎), a game that originally gained popularity among the Perkanans in China.

In Hoo Hey How, three dice are used, and each die has six different symbols on the sides. The game board also features these same six symbols, and players place their bets on them. In fact, the game gets its very name from three of these symbols: a fish (hû), a prawn (hê), and a king crab (hāu).

Hoo Hey How (Fish Prawn Crab) in China (Hokkien)

However, modern-day Hoo Hey How dice often replace the king crab with a regular crab. The other three symbols typically seen on old forms of the dice were a flower, a butterfly, and a beautiful lady.

But in modern versions, the dice feature a different set of symbols: a rooster or scorpion, a gourd, and a Chinese coin. Some forms of Hoo Hey How also use the traditional Chinese chess dice known as Ong Su Chian, which contain letters instead of symbols.

Ong Su Chian

Pát Chá / Baat Zaa (Grasping Eight) in China (Cantonese)

This Jhandi Munda version in China is one step ahead of all the other versions. Pát Chá uses 8 dice and a staking board containing 6 squares with the dice symbols: 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, and 6.

Here's a visual representation of the board layout:

Pát Chá Baat Zaa

Players stake their money on these squares and bet on the possibility of specific numbers showing up the most after the dice roll. The payout is 8x the initial stake if 3 identical numbers surface, and 16x if 6 numbers show up. All other bets are lost.

Note that Pát Chá has been termed as the ‘Grasping Eight’ game by Stewart Culin in his 1895 book ‘Chinese Games with Dice and Dominoes.’

Bầu Cua Cá Cọp in Vietnam

The term ‘Bầu Cua Cá Cọp' in Vietnamese translates to ‘Gourd Crab Fish Tiger.' This game closely resembles Jhandi Munda and is also known by other names such as ‘Bầu Cua Tôm Cá' (Gourd Crab Shrimp Fish) and ‘Lắc Bầu Cua' (Shake Gourd Crab).

The dice used in this game bear symbols like gourd, fish, crab, tiger, shrimp, and rooster, reminiscent of the dice used in the Chinese Hoo Hey How game. Contemporary versions of Bầu Cua Cá Cọp may have a stag in place of the tiger and a cat instead of the rooster.

Regardless of the symbols, the game adheres to Jhandi Munda rules. Players place their bets on a betting board featuring the same six symbols found on the dice and predict which symbols will appear after the dice are rolled.

Bầu Cua Cá Cọp

Klah Klok / Kla Klouk in Cambodia

Klah Klok, a traditional Cambodian betting game, involves rolling three dice, each adorned with six symbols on their sides, akin to the Jhandi Munda dice.

Players engage in a game of anticipation, betting on the symbols they believe will appear after the dice are rolled. Their bets are placed on a staking board, and then the dice are rolled into a shallow bowl.

The dice in Klah Klok bear symbols such as a gourd, fish, crab, stag, shrimp, and rooster. On occasion, variations may feature a tiger instead of a stag, a rose instead of a crab, a donation box replacing the shrimp, and a bunch of keys taking the rooster's place.

But Klah Klok shares its essence with other similar games, including the Chinese Hoo Hey How, Vietnamese Bầu Cua Cá Cọp, Belgian Anker en Zon, and English Crown and Anchor.

Klah Klok / Kla Klouk

Namtao Pu Pla in Thailand

The Thai term ‘Namtao Pu Pla' (น้ำเต้า ปู ปลา) directly translates to ‘Gourd, Crab, Fish,' making it essentially the same game as the Vietnamese Bầu Cua Cá Cọp.

In the Thai version of the game, players use 3 dice featuring symbols like a goldfish, rooster, crab, gourd, tiger, and shrimp, although, on occasion, a frog may replace the tiger.

It's worth noting that playing this game is illegal in Thailand. However, in some cases, special permission might be granted for playing it at funerals. Now why one needs to play a betting game during a such solemn occasion is beyond us.

Makphed Pu Pla in Laos

The Lao term ‘Makphed Pu Pla' (ໝາກເຜັດ ປູ ປາ) essentially conveys the same meaning as ‘Namtao Pu Pla' in Thai. It refers to the identical ‘Gourd, Crab, Fish' game, evoking similarities to the Indian Jhandi Munda. Interestingly, in Laos, players utilize the Thai dice and staking board for their gameplay.

The dice are rolled either in a Jhandi Munda-style fashion by shaking them within a container, or by pulling strings attached to the dice until they tumble from a slanted board onto a horizontal surface.

Players place their wagers on the game board, betting on the symbols they anticipate will appear after the dice roll. The symbols in Makphed Pu Pla include a gourd, fish, crab, frog, rooster, and shrimp.

Ikan, Udang, Dan Ketam / Yu Ha Hai / Yee Hah Hi / Ketam-Ketam in Malaysia

Malaysia also has a popular 3-dice game resembling Jhandi Munda. It goes by various names, with ‘Ikan, Udang, Dan Ketam,' ‘Yu Ha Hai,' ‘Yee Hah Hi,' and ‘Ketam-Ketam' being the most common.

This game aligns with the Fish Prawn Crab game, which enjoys popularity in several other Asian countries. The same style of dice and staking board is used with players betting on the possibility of certain symbols of the dice appearing after a roll.

The symbols include a fish, crab, gourd, rooster, scorpion, and Malaysian coin in three distinct colors: red, green, and blue. Certain variations of this game may also involve betting on colors instead of symbols.

For instance, betting on 3 symbols of the same color yields a 7:1 payout, while 2 symbols of the same color result in a 3:1 payout, and betting on a single symbol of a specified color yields a 1:1 payout.

Katam-Katam in Brunei

Even the small nation of Brunei boasts its version of the Jhandi Munda game, known as ‘Katam-Katam,' which means ‘crabs.’ It's worth noting that this is the same 3-dice game as ‘Ketam-Ketam' in Malaysia.

The traditional symbols in the game include a red fish, a red rooster, a green prawn, a green crab, a jar resembling a pumpkin, and a coin-shaped moon. However, in contemporary times, Katam Katam has adopted the same symbols as its Malaysian counterpart, Ketam Ketam.

It's important to mention that this gambling game has been declared illegal in Brunei, with penalties involving heavy fines and imprisonment for violators. Nevertheless, its enduring popularity persists.

Kocok / Koprok / Kolok / Kopyok / Mong Mongan in Indonesia

The Indonesian adaptation of Jhandi Munda takes on various monikers, with names like Kocok, Koprok, Kolok, Kopyok, and Mong Mongan being used interchangeably. Regardless of the specific name, the game uniformly employs 3 dice, each featuring 6 sides.

Each side of these dice displays one of the following symbols: an eagle (garuda), an old man, a girl, a fish, a frog, and the Indonesian Komodo dragon. Some variations may replace the frog with a rooster, the fish with a crab, and the Komodo dragon with a lion or pig.

The gameplay closely mirrors that of Jhandi Munda, with a dealer responsible for rolling the dice while participants place their bets on which symbols are likely to appear.

Hook and Hat in Bermuda

In Bermuda, the exotic British overseas territory nestled in the Atlantic Ocean, a variation of Jhandi Munda known as ‘Hook and Hat' bears a strong resemblance to the game ‘Crown and Anchor.'

In this version, the symbol of a hat takes the place of the crown, and a hook replaces the anchor. This game maintains the core elements of the familiar 3-dice setup, where players guess and bet on the symbols that they think will appear after the dice roll.

While the origins of Hook and Hat remain unknown, the game is legal during the weekend of the ‘Cup Match,' which is a prominent cricket tournament in Bermuda. The games typically run in large tents referred to as the ‘stock market.'

For the uninitiated, Bermuda's annual Bermuda's Cup Match serves as a grand, island-wide annual celebration of the vibrant local culture and revolves around a spirited two-day cricket match between rival teams – St. George's and Somerset Cricket Club.

Chuck-A-Luck / Birdcage / Sweat Rag / Sweat Cloth / Mustang / Horse Head / Feather and Anchor in America

Chuck-A-Luck, a historic dice game once popular in the United States during the late 19th and early 20th centuries, began as a soldier's pastime and later transformed into complex casino versions.

Also referred to as birdcage, sweat rag, or sweat cloth, this is a game of chance played with 3 dice. It has its roots in the game Grand Hazard and shares similarities with Sic Bo, a well-known casino game.

The dice are housed in an hourglass-like device and paired with a staking board featuring numbers from 1 to 6. Players bet on their chosen numbers, with winnings based on matching dice faces, offering up to 3x returns.

Despite its popularity, the game earned a reputation for a high house edge and eventually came to be known as a ‘suckers’ game.

Note that in the 1870s, Chuck-A-Luck featured symbols instead of pips, resulting in variations like Mustang or Horse-Head and Feather and Anchor, showcasing diverse symbol sets.

Mustang or Horse-Head included dice with images of a horse's head, an anchor, and card suit symbols like clubs, spades, diamonds, and hearts.

Meanwhile, Feather and Anchor had symbols of a horse's head, an anchor, a feather, a gamecock, a leaf, and a star. Yet another form featured symbols like a snake, elephant, eagle, baby, turtle, and possibly a sixth symbol.

Jhandi Munda Strategy

Jhandi Munda is not just a game of chance; it also involves a bit of strategy. Here are a few tips to improve your chances of winning:

Start Small

Playing with smaller bets is a smart move in Jhandi Munda. Yes, smaller bets mean smaller winnings, but they also protect you from big losses. Remember, the game is largely ruled by luck; you could lose it all in just one shot. So, play safe and stick with smaller bets.

Diversify Your Bets

Instead of putting all your bets on a single symbol, spread your bets across multiple symbols. This reduces the risk of losing everything in a single dice roll.

Observe the Board and Dice Shuffling

Keep a close eye on which symbols are already face-up on the board and place your bets on symbols that haven't appeared yet. This is a proven Jhandi Munda strategy, particularly when playing the game offline in person.

Remember what we said about the placement of the symbols: Hukum comes opposite to Chiri, Paan comes opposite to Eent, and Munda comes opposite to Jhandi. So, their appearance on the board after a roll depends on how the dice are shuffled and for how many times before they are rolled.

According to some Jhandi Munda experts, symbols rotate in a clockwise manner when the dice bucket is shaken vertically and anticlockwise then shaken in a lateral rolling manner.

Depending on the dice that showed face-up before the roll how many times they are shaken and in what manner, you can predict the outcome.

For instance, if you saw Eent appearing on a die before the roll and the dealer shakes the dice vertically once, know that Chiri is going to show up on that die after the roll. Similarly, if you saw a Munda, a Hukum is likely to appear next.

Dice Shuffling jhandi munda

Again, if the dealer happens to roll the dice laterally, the opposite will happen. A dice showing Eent will show a Jhandi after one roll. Similarly, a dice showing Munda will show a Chiri.

Avoid Following Patterns

Avoid seeking patterns in the dice rolls, as there are no consistent patterns to rely on when playing Jhandi Munda online. The game's outcome, especially in virtual games run by random number generators (RNG), remains random with each roll, making it futile to chase patterns.

Remember that Jhandi Munda is a game of chance, and there's no foolproof strategy for winning. It's essential to approach it with the right mindset. So, have fun while playing, but don’t get wasted trying to win every round.

Jhandi Munda Tips

Here are 5 essential Jhandi Munda tips for you:

Understand the Basics

Never bet immediately upon seeing the game. Observe it first and learn the rules. You should know the different symbols on the dice as well as how the game works and pays out.

Manage your Bankroll

Set a budget for yourself and stick to it. Only play with what you can afford to lose, as Jhandi Munda is a game of chance and could easily and rapidly drain your bankroll.

Choose the Right Platform

If you are playing Jhandi Munda online, make sure you’ve chosen a legitimate casino that can be trusted. If you can’t find one, our list of the best online casinos in India could be just the start you need.

Manage Emotions

Don't let emotions dictate your bets. Stay calm and composed during a loss as well as a win. Avoid chasing losses by increasing your bets recklessly.

Know When to Quit

Set win and loss limits. If you've reached your winning goal or hit your loss limit, quit the game. This helps you avoid losing more than you can afford.

How to Play Jhandi Munda Online for Real Money

To play Jhandi Munda online for real money, follow these 8 steps:

  1. Find a licensed online casino in India that offers Jhandi Munda.
  2. Sign up for a player account with the casino.
  3. Deposit real money funds into your casino account.
  4. Find Jhandi Munda in the casino's game selection.
  5. Place bets on your chosen symbols.
  6. Roll the dice and wait for the outcome.
  7. Win real money if your symbols come up as winners.
  8. Verify your casino account to cash out.


Jhandi Munda isn't just an enjoyable game; it also carries cultural importance across various regions in India and is a global phenomenon. Whether you play it as Langur Burja, Crown and Anchor, or Fish Prawn and Crab, learning the Jhandi Munda rules will help you navigate the game better, especially if you want to wager real money.

Mattias Fröbrant is a passionate iGaming journalist renowned for his comprehensive reviews of over 300 gambling sites in India. With a remarkable 17-year gambling experience and a background working for industry giants like Betsson Group, Mattias has earned recognition as a leading expert in the Indian online gambling field.

At GamblingBaba, Mattias’s commitment to providing accurate and easily digestible information shines through meticulously researched reviews, guides, and news articles. His strong belief in honesty and transparency ensures that readers receive the most reliable insights on the Indian gambling landscape.

To get in touch with Mattias, connect via Linkedin.

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