The Shortest Game of Garry Kasparov’s Chess Career

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Today we have opened the registration to our course “Calculate Till Mate”. The registration will be open for a week – till Sunday, 25 October. After that, we’ll close the registration. If you want to learn how to calculate like a strong grandmaster and win games in fine attacking, tactical, and entertaining style, this is the right time – because you get a lot of benefits!

What Benefits Do You Get?

1. Best Offers: First, you get a huge 30% discount on the course. Simply use the coupon “ctm30” and you’ll save about a huge $45 USD. If you don’t know how to use a coupon, please see here.
2. Become a Middlegame Expert: The 30% discount also applies to the “Middlegame Expert Package”, where you can study my courses “Calculate Till Mate”, “Winning the Middlegame”, and “Your Winning Plan” – everything you need to master the middlegame, and save more than $150 USD in total!
3. Free Course: Best of all, you will get my course “7 Keys to Victory”, worth $109 USD, for FREE if you register to the course during this time.
4. My Personal Support: You will also get my personal support – in case you have any questions while studying the course, you can ask them, and I’ll be helping you.
5. Shared Learning: You will also have the opportunity to collaborate and learn along with the other RCA students who have enrolled to the course – we will be adding you to a Facebook group.

Note: If you have already purchased the course, you will be contacted by our Support Team to join the closed Facebook group. In case you are not contacted, please reach out to our Support Team.

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I’ve also published a video lesson for you today, where we’ll take a look at the quickest win by the former world chess champion Garry Kasparov. It’s a really impressive game and not only will we enjoy the beauty of Kasparov’s combination, but we’ll also get into his head and see how exactly he could find these moves, so that you can incorporate this thinking process in YOUR own games.

And interesting to note is that Kasparov was only 14-years old when he played this game, and yet he was already a really strong player. At one point in the game, Kasparov had already developed all his pieces, while all his opponent’s pieces were in their initial position – crazy, isn’t it! Watch and enjoy the video lesson below:


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