July 6, 2011 by staff
£166m EuroMillions, The EuroMillions jackpot reached an estimated £ 166million after no winner emerged last night. The prize money, which would create the biggest gainer in Europe if a single ticket holder, was too much; now return to competition on Friday. A National Lottery spokesman said: “This award EuroMillions Friday’s £ 166million amazing now.” For the second time in a row no one matched all five main numbers and two Lucky Star numbers to win the jackpot.
The current winner of the largest lottery in the United Kingdom is an anonymous ticketholder won a prize of £ 113million last October.
On August 22, 2009, a prize winning ticket from Italy SuperEnalotto, which amounted to 147,807,299.08 euros (£ 128.3 million at the time).
The EuroMillions jackpot can grow up to 185million euros – about £ 166million.
If no one wins on Friday, will be frozen until a lucky player matches all five main numbers and two Lucky Star numbers to win.
The prize that has driven the boat above that level is passed to the next level prize in each draw, increasing payments to winners, Camelot said.
The winner would be the equivalent of 418th on the Sunday Times Rich List.
Previously, the UK has had a number of winning big prizes, sharing some boats more than 100 million pounds.
Nigel Page and Justine Laycck won £ 56million of Cirencester in February 2010 after sharing his prize with a Spanish winner.
And three months later, a ticket holder unnamed British won 84.5million pounds.
Four years ago, Angela Kelly, a manager of Royal Mail East Kilbride, Scotland, won 35.4million pounds, which at the time the biggest win of the lottery in the United Kingdom.
A National Lottery spokesman said: “This is surprising news. If a single ticket holder would win dating back to the top of the exclusive list of the National Lottery Rich.
“We know that players from all over the country love and big jackpots, plus have the chance now to win a prize that life-changing twice a week, playing EuroMillions are also helping raise money for good causes throughout the UK.
But it was the success of Shaun Vincent, who collected 1.1 million pounds in the national lottery finally after checking his ticket three weeks after the draw.
The worker in a meat factory, 42, said he hopes that the boom would lead to a bit of luck with the ladies.
When asked if he would make it more attractive to the opposite sex, he told the Daily Mirror: “I guess so. It can not hurt, right?”
No one had come forward to claim the prize of £ 1,158,038 from 11 June until Mr. Vincent had their numbers on a community website.
He now plans to buy a Liverpool season ticket, pay their mortgages and mother’s sister and take driving lessons.
For those looking for history to influence the choice of their number, a spokesman for the National Lottery revealed more, and least frequently drawn numbers.
The main developed most frequent number is 50, after being drawn 58 times, most recently on June 28, 2011. The least frequently drawn number is 28 main, drawn 28 times, last on May 27, 2011.
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