Multiple stakeholders (or "bagholders") might pool their computational resources through staking pools to boost their chances of winning. To put it another way, they pool their staking power when verifying and validating new blocks, increasing their chances of receiving block rewards. The staking pool model's general concept is very similar to that of a standard mining pool, which includes pooling hash rates in a Proof of Work (PoW) blockchain. But only blockchains using the Proof of Stake (PoS) model or non-POS systems using capabilities built into the protocol can build up a staking pool. Stakeholders that choose to join a staking pool typically have to lock their funds in a particular blockchain address (or wallet) under the management of the pool operator. While some pools demand that users stake their coins with a third party, there are numerous more options that permit participants to stake their coins while still keeping them in their personal wallets. The so-called cold staking pools, for example, allow for a more secure model because users can take part in the staking process while keeping their money in a hardware wallet. A staking pool will produce smaller benefits than solo staking because each successful block forging (validation) will distribute the rewards among the many pool members. Additionally, the majority of pools will impose fees, which will further limit the overall payout. Staking pools, on the other hand, offer more regular and consistent staking benefits. Aside from that, they enable stakeholders to get passive revenue without worrying about the technical setup and upkeep required to maintain a validating node.