Recent Texas All or Nothing Numbers, How to Play, Prize Odds
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The cost of playing All or Nothing is $2 per game. Drawings for this game are conducted every day of the week, excluding Sundays, at four different times, namely 10:00 a.m., 12:27 p.m., 6:00 p.m. and 10:12 p.m. CT. However, please note that during Draw Break, which occurs from 9:50 a.m. to 10:03 a.m., 12:17 p.m. to 12:30 p.m., 5:50 p.m. to 6:03 p.m. and 10:02 p.m. to 10:15 p.m. CT, tickets for All or Nothing are not available for purchase.
Obtain an All or Nothing playslip from a Texas Lottery retailer of your choice or use the Texas Lottery App to place a bet on the game. To select your numbers, choose twelve (12) numbers from the range of 1 to 24 on each playboard or check the "QP" box and the terminal will randomly pick numbers for you. As an alternative, you can also request a "Quick Pick" from your lottery retailer.
You have the option to play the same set of numbers for multiple drawings. To do so, simply check the "MULTI-DRAW" box and your numbers will be entered into up to 24 consecutive drawings.
The Texas Lottery Commission approved the All or Nothing game rules with a 3-0 vote on March 30, 2012. The game was slated to start in the fall of that year and offered players the chance to win up to $250,000 by selecting 12 of the 24 numbers drawn or none of them. All or Nothing drawings took place daily, excluding Sundays, at four different times a day.
The launch of All or Nothing sales and its four daily drawings took place on September 10th, 2012. This marked the introduction of the first new draw game from the Texas Lottery since Daily 4 in 2007. All or Nothing boasts the best overall odds (1 in 4.5) of any Texas draw game and provides players with 10 ways to win a prize. On the same day, the Texas Lottery made its official debut on social media platforms, such as Facebook, Twitter, and YouTube, to coincide with the start of All or Nothing drawings.
All or Nothing is a lottery game from the Texas Lottery that allows players to match all, or none, of the numbers drawn to win a top prize. Other prizes can be won by matching some of the numbers.
To play All or Nothing, you need to select 12 numbers from 1 to 24. You can choose the numbers yourself or have them randomly generated through the Quick Pick option.
A single play of All or Nothing typically costs $2.
All or Nothing drawings typically take place four times a day, six days a week - Monday through Saturday.
You win by matching all 12 numbers or none of the numbers drawn. There are also prizes for matching 1-11 numbers.
The odds of winning the top prize by matching all or none of the numbers in All or Nothing are 1 in 2,704,156.
Whether you can play All or Nothing online or not depends on the current regulations set by the Texas Lottery. Please check their official website for the most accurate information.
All or Nothing drawing results can be found on the Texas Lottery's official website, at authorized retailers, and on various local news channels.
The top prize in All or Nothing is typically $250,000.
Yes, lottery winnings, including those from All or Nothing, are typically subject to federal and possibly state taxes.
The rules regarding anonymity for lottery winners vary by state. You'll need to check with the Texas Lottery Commission for the most current information regarding winner anonymity.
Winners typically have 180 days from the draw date to claim their All or Nothing prize.
Yes, you can typically purchase All or Nothing tickets for multiple, future drawings at once.
Yes, you can choose to play the same numbers in future All or Nothing drawings.
It's essential to keep your lottery ticket safe. If you lose a winning ticket, it may be tough to claim your prize, as the ticket is considered a bearer instrument.
Yes, All or Nothing winnings are typically paid out in a lump sum.
Yes, you can generally give your winnings to someone else. However, you may be subject to gift taxes or other financial implications, so it's a good idea to consult with a financial advisor first.
Yes, non-residents can typically play All or Nothing, but they must purchase the ticket in Texas and are subject to the same rules and regulations as residents.
You must be at least 18 years old to play All or Nothing in Texas.
No, buying more All or Nothing tickets increases your chances of winning, but there's no guarantee of a win.
Yes, you need to keep your ticket after the draw. If you win, you'll need the ticket to claim your prize.
As per the game's rules, you can't replay your tickets. Each All or Nothing ticket is valid for one draw only.
The Texas Lottery typically doesn't live-stream their drawings. You can check the official website or local news for the results.
If there are multiple winners for the top prize, the prize money is typically divided equally among all winners.
Yes, a winner can choose to donate their All or Nothing winnings to charity.
The numbers drawn in All or Nothing are completely random, so there's no strategy to increase your chances of winning. However, purchasing more tickets can technically increase your chances, but it doesn't guarantee a win.
The rules regarding winner identification may vary. For the most current information, winners should consult with the Texas Lottery Commission.
Proceeds from All or Nothing, like other Texas Lottery games, typically go to supporting public education and veterans in Texas.
No, once an All or Nothing ticket has been printed, it can't be canceled.
As per the traditional schedule, All or Nothing does not have drawings on Sundays.
The acceptance of credit cards to buy lottery tickets, including All or Nothing, varies by retailer and location.
There is typically no limit to the number of All or Nothing tickets you can buy. However, responsible gambling is encouraged.
Yes, a retailer can refuse to sell All or Nothing tickets if they believe the purchase could promote problem gambling or if the purchaser is underage.
Unclaimed All or Nothing prizes typically go back to the state for allocation to various state-funded programs.
Yes, All or Nothing tickets can be purchased as gifts, but the recipient must be at least 18 years old.
Yes, you can check if your All or Nothing ticket is a winner by comparing your ticket numbers with the winning numbers published on the Texas Lottery's official website or through various local news channels.
If you win the All or Nothing jackpot, it's recommended to sign the back of your ticket, keep it safe, consult with a financial advisor, and contact the Texas Lottery Commission for further instructions.
Yes, All or Nothing winnings can be split among family members, but it may be subject to taxes or other financial implications. It's recommended to consult with a financial advisor.
If your All or Nothing ticket is damaged, try to take it to a Texas Lottery retailer or the Texas Lottery Commission. If they can validate it as a winning ticket, you may still be able to claim your prize.
Yes, a retailer can usually play All or Nothing, as long as they don't play at their own store to prevent any conflicts of interest.
Yes, you can choose your own numbers for All or Nothing, or you can opt for a Quick Pick to have your numbers randomly chosen for you.
No, you do not need to be a U.S. citizen to claim an All or Nothing prize. However, non-U.S. residents may have different tax requirements.
Yes, you can check the All or Nothing results from previous days on the Texas Lottery's official website or at any Texas Lottery retailer.
Yes, when you purchase an All or Nothing ticket, you can usually opt to play the same set of numbers for multiple consecutive draws.
If a winner dies before claiming the prize, the money usually goes to the winner's estate. The specifics may depend on the probate laws of the state.
Yes, any Texas Lottery retailer can redeem prizes of a certain amount. For larger prizes, you may need to claim them at a Texas Lottery Claim Center or by mail.
No, All or Nothing prizes are typically paid out in a single lump sum.
Yes, the Texas Lottery can withhold your All or Nothing winnings for reasons such as past due taxes, child support, or other legal obligations.
The Texas Lottery occasionally runs special promotions. You'll need to check with the Texas Lottery Commission or the official website for the most current information.
The acceptance of debit cards to buy lottery tickets, including All or Nothing, varies by retailer and location.