Another big lottery win continues to prove my scratch-off lottery theory!  A winning ticket, sold at Pittman's Quick Mart on McArdle Rd. in Corpus Christi, was worth a whopping $5 million. Of course, the winner of the prize has chosen to remain anonymous, according to a statement from Texas Lottery officials. The ticket was a $50.00 $200,000,000 Cash Blowout game. Take a look at the store where the winning ticket was bought at. 

GoogleMaps
GoogleMaps
loading...

Just another example that backs up my theory of Texas Lottery scratchers being sold at stores that are off the beaten path.

Back in December, another Texas Lottery Jackpot prize was sold at another inconspicuous-looking convenience store. It would seem that these types of stores are the best places to buy your scratch tickets. Check out where this $3 million dollar jackpot ticket was sold in San Antonio...

Google Maps
Google Maps
loading...

In November, also in San Antonio a top prize-winning ticket worth $1 million in Texas
Lottery scratch ticket game Millionaire Club($50 ticket). Here is where that winning ticket was sold...

Google Images
Google Images
loading...

Back in October, a Lotto Texas ticket worth an estimated annuitized $20.75 million was sold in Houston Officials say the ticket for the October 2 drawing was purchased at BFM Food Mart.

Google Maps
Google Maps
loading...
In September, an Austin resident did and won a $5 Million Dollar Jackpot on the $50 $5 Million Dollar Fortune ticket. Here is a look at that store...
Google Maps
Google Maps
loading...
Get our free mobile app

That is not always the case, if you remember back in December, there was a winning jackpot ticket worth $100,00 that was sold at the Snax Max in Victoria on the $5 Rose Gold Riches. Don't forget to play the Texas Lottery responsibly.

LOOK: What are the odds that these 50 totally random events will happen to you?

Stacker took the guesswork out of 50 random events to determine just how likely they are to actually happen. They sourced their information from government statistics, scientific articles, and other primary documents. Keep reading to find out why expectant parents shouldn't count on due dates -- and why you should be more worried about dying on your birthday than living to 100 years old.