After 125 accas, and a little over two months of tips, the 200 point bank is gone. That’s if you bet with a BOG bookie. If you bet at advised odds, the bank went out of the door at the end of April.
I’ve been going through the motions on this one, but I’ve always had serious doubts about it. It really hasn’t been any surprise that the results do not reflect those on the sales page, and the fact that there was one very profitable treble just delayed the inevitable.
Of the winners, there was one double early enough in the trial to give false promise. A huge 95 point profit on a treble a month in left the bank a ‘mere’ 59 points down, and there was one more treble winner which hardly made a dent because there were two non runners in it.
Stakes were 5 points for the trebles, 2 points for the doubles.
Bank allocation = 200 points.
Bets = 29 doubles, 97 trebles
If all picks had been singles = 49 winners, 252 losers, 10 non runners
Longest losing run of single runners = 48
P/L advised prices = -260 points
P/L BOG bookies = -210 points
Shame this wasn’t a lay service, I would be heaping praise on it as in just over two months at one point x odds it would have been 112 points in profit. That really would have been the king of profit, but as it turned out, he is the king of losses.
Now a bit of a rant
I was always dubious about this service. Let’s face it, it’s hard enough to find single winners but an accumulator service based on one tranche accas (like trebles and doubles, as opposed to grouped accas like Yankee and Canadian) must be nigh on impossible. When you look at the February results from the sales page, you think maybe this guy is just incredible at finding horse racing winners. But those results were never repeated in the trial, and I feel that the three winners that we did have were probably sheer luck. I mean, if you randomly picked a treble every day from three different tipsters in a newspaper, you’re going to get one up now and again.
What I do know is that the emails of respondents have been used to saturate their inboxes with other probably equally dubious services in the prospecting of affiliate fees. Most of you know how this works, but for those of you who don’t, somebody sets up a service which sounds like you’ll pay off your mortgage in a year and then farm it out to all takers for the promise of a hefty share of the sign up spoils. These services appear and disappear as frequently as Britain’s Got Talent contestants.
On the back of signing up to The King of Profit, I have received offers from 7bets4free, The 5/1 Method, Daily Tipping Point, The Big Odds Tipster, Almighty Four, Daily Bet Winners, and Slow Horse Luke. All from different names, but all from the same source. As an example, he has sent out links to a soccer betting bot called Daddy Bot. I haven’t seen this myself, but it has been reviewed on Make Money Forum thus:
The vendor who is selling Daddy Bot has released 12 different products since 2011. These have been predominantly horse racing; however there have also been football bets. The problem that I have is that they appear to have been launched, closed down ASAP and a new product released. This tells me that this pattern is likely to happen with Daddy Bot as well.
I said a little earlier that it has been a long time since I have looked at something as bad as Daddy Bot. All of this only cements it for me. There is always an air with any online marketing that the truth may have been stretched a little. It is all a part of the game. In the case of Daddy Bot however, I can’t see any truth, or reason to recommend this rather confused service.
Doesn’t Cash Master take affiliate fees, I hear you ask? Yes, but it’s different, and I will explain how. The owner of Cash Master reviews services and receives affiliate fees from said services when subscribers sign up. He also has a number of completely independent bloggers, myself included, whose reward is temporary free access to the services. He never interferes or changes anything which we write. The vast majority of services fail, and that’s because making money through gambling is tough, whatever anyone tells you. I should know, I’ve been doing it long enough.
So what we’re doing here is recording results of a service so that you, the subscriber, can make a prudent decision about whether or not to get involved.
We do try to avoid blogging the services which are clearly affiliate chaff, but occasionally we get caught. I am sorry for anybody who has lost money following this service. Having said that, our very strong advice is not to get involved until we have concluded our review. Yes, we do put the affiliate link should you want to get involved early on, or to seek further information. But our advice is, as Tony Blair once said, Caution; caution; caution.