When you play Texas Hold’em for any significant number of hands, you’ll eventually see a scenario where two players turn over a flush in the same hand. Such a scenario leads to one of the worst feelings in poker for the player with the losing hand in a flush versus flush setup.
What are the chances of two players making a flush in a hand of? Let’s take a look:
What Are The Odds of Two Flushes in Poker?
In Texas Hold’em, if you’re dealt any two suited cards, the probability of making aon the flop is one in every 119 hands. This translates to flopping a flush around 8.4 percent of the time when you have two suited cards
Of all possible two-card, suited hands make up 23.5% of those combinations. To flop a flush, you must first be dealt a suited hand, then advance to the flop, then see three of the same suited cards hit the board.
Flopping a flush often means you have the winning hand. Unless you hold the ace-high version of the flush, however, dragging the pot isn’t a sure thing.
If two players hold suited hole cards of the same suit, both will flop a flush at a probability of once every 206 hands. This equates to a 4.85 percent chance of two players flopping a flush.
In other words, for every 20 times you flop a flush, another player will also show up with a flush once in that span (mathematically speaking).
The probability of three players flopping a flush is once every 433 hands. In other words, if three players are in a hand, and the flop comes three cards of the same suit, there’s a one-in-433 chance that all three players made a flush.