Pool Table Rental

Whether you need one table or hundreds, we have billiard tables to fit your needs. Classic bar style pool tables for playing billiards. Slate solid playing surfaces and size make these pool tables popular at bars, clubs, tournaments and special corporate events.  We include all needed to play a game of pool in our rentals!

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Professional regulation sized felt covered slate table.

Our pool table rental is a Valley Dynamo coin operated pool table with a ball return system set on free play.  There is no pickup up the balls from each pocket with the coin operated pool tables.  All accessories are included: regulation billiard balls, pool sticks, chalk, and triangle.  We also include a professional pool table stick stand for easy access and that billiard pool hall feel.  Regulation and traditional green felt are on all our slate surfaces.  All our tables use a 3/4 thick slate slab which greatly enhances the player's experience.  For those who play pool, any thinner slate surfaces affects the game greatly.  We do offer different colored felt at an additional cost. At least two weeks needed for special requests.

Besides corporate breakout sessions and game night, we've proud to have supplied our pool tables to Steve Harvey's Neighborhood Awards event for a few years here in Atlanta.  Bringing in 8 pool tables, 6 for the "pool hall" and 2 for the VIP lounge areas.

Add red velvet ropes and chrome stanchions for the VIP look. Or custom cover the pool table felt with logo's or other branding.

This item can not be delivered up nor down stairs.  Assembly is done onsite.

Electricity:
None

Dimensions:
93"l x 53"w x 31"h

Weight:
710 lbs

HOW DOES THIS GAME WORK?

Here are some steps to playing pool from WikiHow.  We included some of the steps here for your convenience.

Familiarize yourself with the equipment. There are generally three things you’ll be using: a cue stick, table, and pool balls. You can probably guess which is what.

Learn the language. In order to play the game, you have to be able to understand the terminology and rules. Familiarizing yourself with the vocabulary of the game will make it easier and quicker to learn.

  • The “break” happens at the beginning of the game when a player breaks up the fifteen pool balls. It is the first shot. Some players break straight on while others break at an angle.
  • A scratch occurs when the cue ball jumps off the table or rolls into a pocket. Determine the scratch rules before you start any game.
    • It is common for the player who did not receive the scratch to be allowed to place the cue ball anywhere in the “kitchen” upon their subsequent turn. This is the area between the head rail and the head string; or, more simply put, the area between the edge and the second set of diamonds.

Get the rules down. For now, let’s stick to standard 8-ball. Quite clearly, knowing the rules is the only way to win.

  • Use the triangle to “rack up” the 15 pool balls. Different people have different preferences for the set up, but make sure the 8-ball is in the middle.
  • A player breaks. If he or she makes a ball into a pocket, he or she claims that type (solid or stripes) for the duration of the game and shoots again. The other player receives the variation they did not claim.
    • If the player makes a ball of each variation, they may choose which one they prefer.
  • Both players sink all their pool balls into the pockets until just the 8 ball is left. The first player to sink the 8 ball is the winner.
    • If a player inadvertently sinks a ball of the other player’s, it counts to the other player’s benefit.
    • If a player inadvertently sinks the 8 ball before all their other balls are in, they lose.
    • If a player scratches on the 8 ball, they automatically lose as well.

See a 5 yr old Pool Prodigy.