Most beginners have HUGE problems with the opening preparation. They either spend too much time on a single line trying to memorize it till moving 35 or simply get lost in never-ending sub-variations. Sounds familiar? This course will fix it!
Opening Course for Beginners
Most beginners have HUGE problems when it comes to opening preparation. They either spend too much time on a single line trying to memorize it till move 35 or get lost in never-ending sub-variations. Those players spend A LOT of time on openings without seeing RESULTS.
And that’s not surprising.
The majority of players don’t know HOW and WHAT to study when it comes to opening preparation. They get lost in the ocean of information. There are so many choices, lines, variations, styles, and strategies that it seems you need a Ph.D. (aka GM-title) to figure it out!
It doesn’t have to be that way!
You don’t need to go over 5-6 four-hundred page books or to absorb 100+ hours of video lessons to play solid openings. All you need is an understanding of basic opening principles and 2-3 reliable opening lines at your disposal. That’s it. Those two things are sufficient to keep you out of trouble at the club level!
We made things even simpler for you…
In this brand new 6-hour course, IM Lilov provides you with the most essential opening resources. The course is structured in such a way that you get 3 types of repertoires for both colors: ‘tournament‘, ‘basic‘ and ‘sparring‘. The tournament repertoire maximizes your victory chances and should be used for competition.
The basic repertoire is for those who like keeping things simple. The sparring repertoire is for training purposes, to grow as a chess player. The course comes packed with priceless opening advice from a world-renowned coach with over a decade of experience. You just can’t go wrong with this!
Even if you have absolute zero opening knowledge after studying this course you will raise your opening preparation level to a solid club level. This is by far the quickest opening-preparation shortcut for beginner/intermediate players.
The course covers:
- How to learn an opening without the need to spend weeks on opening preparation?
- How to find and play the strongest opening moves even if you encounter unknown lines?
- How to improve at chess by using the sparring repertoire?
- How to set up an opening repertoire that fits your style, level, and goals?
- PART 1 Tournament Repertoire for White
- PART 2 Basic Repertoire for White
- PART 3 Sparring Repertoire for White
- PART 4 Sicilian against 1.e4
- PART 5 Openings against 1.d4
- PART 6 Lines against 1.c4, 1.Nf3, etc.
- PART 7 The Easy-to-Follow Repertoire
If You Are…
- A beginner who doesn’t have an idea what opening preparation is and how it should be handled
- Have trouble working on openings, and simply don’t know where to start
- Spend a lot of time on openings but don’t see RESULTS
- Lose games to low rated players due to insufficient opening knowledge
- Want to reach club player’s strength fast
If you answered “yes” to any of the questions above this course is for you! Even if you are an intermediate level player, but feel like you struggle a lot with the openings this course is the chance!
Don’t grab the Calculus book until you get your Algebra straightened out!
This course is “Algebra I” for Chess Openings. If you have trouble learning openings, end up in terrible middlegame positions or simply want to play good lines that bring RESULTS this course is exactly what you need. It is simple, yet very effective for the club level. This course was created with a single idea in mind – win games, simple and easy.
IM Valeri Lilov (FIDE 2438)
better known as Tiger Lilov is a professional chess coach and lecturer renowned for his personalized approach to training students and professional players from all over the world. Having been an active tournament player all his life, he has won many international open tournaments and championships including the European Individual School Chess Championship U10 (Moscow, 2000) and the Kulaga Memorial International Open (Minsk, 2007).