No wonder that when we play casino games for real money, we want to help ourselves with something that will make our fate smile. Lovely habits include the various amulets that players take with them to the casino for good luck. In our culture, such a symbol is the four-leaf clover. Sometimes an elephant. Why not a goat? Well, what country is custom. So let's take a look at the various symbols at Woo Casino - online casino with a wide variety of games, amulets and images that bring good luck all over the world.
Karp appeared on our Christmas Eve tables relatively late. The tradition of eating this fish at Christmas dates back to the interwar period and was established in the communes when they were looking for a cheap source of protein in a country troubled by an eternal crisis. Hence the custom of wearing ichthyosis in purses and wallets. Apparently it was supposed to attract money. Today in casinos you can meet players who keep a bundle with a shell in the deepest recesses of their wallets. Do they win more often? Ask them yourself!
In the pocket, a small figurine of an elephant (necessarily with a raised trunk) and a brick jackpot. Although the last elephants living in contemporary became extinct several thousand years ago, according to some historians, the tradition of the elephant bringing happiness comes from India. God Ganesha is portrayed as a man with an elephant head and is widely recognized as a symbol of good luck (on a par with the right-handed swastika). Others believe that it traveled to the West from Thailand, where the white royal elephants were considered the most noble breed. Anyway, today there are players who owe the elephant win in the casino - also online.
MANEKI NEKO'S CAT
A raised paw waving in greeting (right, because the left is to attract customers to shops) - this symbol of happiness from Japan is known all over the world and is found in casinos in almost all Far East countries. Modern versions are powered by a battery and a raised cat's feet brings good luck until the power is depleted.
The horse's horseshoe is not a very handy gadget, but its position in the pantheon of amulets and talismans is unquestionable. It is worth knowing that the history of this symbol dates back to the 8th century AD, when its shape was associated with the image of the moon goddess. Other accounts speak of St. Dunstan - a Canterbury abbot who allegedly shod the devil himself. The latter promised him that he would never cross the threshold over which the horseshoe would be hung. Hence its presence in taverns, casinos and homes all over the world.
The laughing, half-naked fat man in the lotus position is not Gautama Buddha, the ancestor of Buddhism. The monk Hotei lived in China at the turn of the 9th and 10th centuries and his appearance in the village meant a good harvest and prosperity. His image can be found all over China. Also in casinos, where it is supposed to bring players luck.
1 PENNY IN YOUR WALLET
Superstitious players believe that the proverbial one penny should always be found in the wallet, and that an empty wallet will inevitably bring bad luck. How does this relate to virtual wallets? Just in case, let's not clean them to zero and leave at least one euro cent. Forewarned is forearmed.
This Celtic symbol of luck has as many opponents as supporters these days. Carrying a prepared limb of a friendly rodent with you will be unthinkable for some, others will carefully hide it in a bag or backpack to bring them happiness.
Finally, a few words about the four-leaf clover. This symbol came from the British Isles, or more precisely from Celtic culture. The probability of finding it is not so small - it is between 1 and 10,000. If you were looking for a five-leaf clover, it would take angelic patience - only 1 in a million plants have a mutation that results in five, not three, leaves. If you find her, you can speak of true happiness.