The sketch accompanying this article is a vision of the future as foreseen in the summer of 1995 by the game inventor, the late Fernand Beaudoin, Ted Beaudoin?s father. By 1995 the game, which Fern Beaudoin had invented in the spring of 1988, was already seven years old. Interestingly, the Internet, which first saw the light of day in 1969, had only become known as the Internet in 1982, a scant six years before the Bojo game was invented.
The Internet was then, and still is now, the only way the Bojo card game could be and can be played in a massive real-time real-game multi-player on-line casino operation. Mr. Beaudoin commissioned a commercial artist to illustrate what a Casino Bojo Kiosk could look like… somewhere… somewhen… with individual touch screens and comfortable seats for up to 12 players at a time joining thousands of others playing the same game on similar Casino Bojo Kiosk units strategically placed in different countries.
Almost prophetically, he realized then that, with no human croupier in sight of the players while his massive multi-player (pari-mutuel) game was in progress, the Bojo card game that he had invented might have to be restricted to being offered only as a simulation game, in a virtual casino, for play at home, on one computer by one person ? with thousands of virtual, not real players. He knew then that no real gambling would ever be involved, and no real money would ever trade hands.
The senior Beaudoin died on January 15, 2003, at age 85, years before he could refine and sell his game to offer his children and grandchildren a multi-generational legacy. Since September 15, 2003, younger Beaudoin, who inherited the game from his father?s estate in clear and debt-free title, sought out his partners and in less than four years, they turned his father?s dream into a living heritage ? a fun and funky game for all to enjoy by bringing the casino home.
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