All or Nothing Game from Georgia Lottery

Feb. 28, 2014 – The Georgia Lottery on Friday announced that they would release a new draw game, All or Nothing, Sunday, March 2.  All or Nothing has already proven very popular with players in Texas, Iowa and Minnesota.

The Georgia Lottery said in a press release Friday that their version of All or Nothing would cost $2 per ticket, and four drawings each day will give players the opportunity to win as much as $250,000 – the game’s top prize.

All or Nothing has become instantly popular in other states  because of its unique play style.  As the name of the game suggests, players can win for matching all of their numbers or none of them.

For each play, players choose 12 numbers out of 24, and 24 numbers are drawn in each drawing.  This means that players have a fair chance of matching some of their numbers to any of the 24 winning numbers.

There are 1o ways to win a prize playing All or Nothing, but, as Georgia Lottery President and CEO Debbie D. Alford said: “To match or not to match?  That is the question.”

“Players are sure to enjoy this new twist,” Alford added.

While full details for the game have not yet been released, it is likely to feature a prize structure similar to that in Iowa and Minnesota.

To win the top prize, players need to match all 12 of their numbers with 12 winning numbers, or they must have no numbers match any of the winning numbers – all, or nothing.

Players will likely also win prizes ranging from $2 to $500 for matching eight, nine, 10 or 11 numbers.  On the “Nothing” side of the prize chart, players will likely win smaller prizes for matching just one, two , three or four numbers.

Though the full prize chart has not been released, the Lottery has said that the overall odds of the game will be 1 in 4.5.

There will be four All or Nothing drawings each day.  The drawings will be held at 10 a.m., 2 p.m., 6 p.m. and 10 p.m.

Powered By DT Author Box

Written by Matt Isaacs

Matt is the Editorial Manager for the LotteryHUB News Team. Matt graduated from Rutgers University’s School of Journalism and Media Studies in May 2013

Comments

comments