Holdem is a game with very small advances. The low limit Omaha
games are poker games that are easiest to win - if you play
correctly. Most players do not have the capacity, or more
importantly, the desire to play low limit Omaha correctly.
If you play to win, in general, parts of Omaha are the place to be because they are less expensive (less bankroll), more profitable (hourly rate greater) and it faces the worst players who play worse. But it is also boring. Among the games where you win and lose, Omaha is not a bit of fun.
That is why for less experienced players, this causes contradictions. Omaha is a great game for good players and most inexperienced players are not good but it is very easy to teach a player to play well beyond the average in Omaha but the board of base is to play very disciplined but having the discipline is a quality that is acquired over time and it's annoying as hell.
Omaha is a game of chance without precision. One thing you must understand about Omaha is that because you get a percentage of your final hand sooner, your hands are generally much more defined than in a Holdem or Stud. After all, 7/9è your hands are in the flop. That is why when it comes time to build, the likely outcome of a hand of Omaha is often known precisely. A player who is 20 or 12 or 4 outs at this precise number of outs.
In Holdem, the results are often risky. When faced with multiple opponents, they can win by pulling kickers bizarre or strengthening their pair behind. On the other hand, Omaha is much more concrete. You know your outs - how many cards make the nut of the inning.
In loose, there is very little mystery. At parties closer, you often do not need to make nut hands to win, since you are playing against some opponents, but in situations common lower limits (this is how most parts of Omaha are played), there is very little left to chance in the game It's not like Holdem because before the river card is dealt, you know exactly in general how many cards are likely to make you a winner and how many are not.
Bad players have virtually no chance to win in Omaha over a long period, but they can win big pots and have good sessions. This is also true of Holdem, but to a lesser degree, because advances in Holdem are generally low in large parts. Bad Holdem players can train (school) together and win the pot odds on their bad draw, so they do not play so bad after all.