A typical marketing mafia offering – long on claims and very short on proof. The marketing page has easily disproved references and pretty obvious Photo-shopping of a William Hill account which just happens to have the amount supposedly made in the year as its balance. Just ask yourself what the chances are of you placing all your bets with 1 bookmaker over a year and being allowed to generate that sort of profit? And not withdrawing any to buy the odd car/villa as shown on the photos later?
For a supposed computer genius the author is pretty useless at setting up a professionally run service – there is no welcome email or instruction as to how you should stake your bets and email support requests are just ignored. Days went by with nothing advised and you could be forgiven for thinking the service had died on a couple of occasions during the trial.
Paradoxically the results were reasonable based on level staking of 1% of the starting bank. Around 3 bets were advised daily at odds up to 25/1 with the best priced winner at 12/1. Of a total of 179 runners 38 won (21.23%) – rather less than the claimed 95%. After a good start the second part of the trial showed deteriorating results although we finished at a 29.9 point profit with a good ROI of 16.71%.
Sounds OK I hear you saying but when you are unsure of what is really happening and whether you might get a tip or not and there is a severe downturn in performance you will be starting to lose confidence in the long term prospects and there are well run services that can give similar performance without the worriers.
With the strong Clickbank guarantee behind the service it is risk free to try for a short period but taking all factors into consideration we would classify the service as neutral.