Jump to Win Review

Jump to Win is a new horse racing tipster service which claims to offer a profitable year of horse racing betting for the upcoming year. Selections come courtesy of a tipster who refers to himself simply as Dave.

What does the product offer?

There is one line more than any that stands out for the sales material for Jump to Win and it is something that I have to disagree with. “Profiting on the horses isn’t hard”. According to Dave, as long as you know what you’re doing, this is an easy thing to do. Of course, many a genuine tipster will tell you just how hard they work in order to identify selections and even then, they face the possibility of long and substantial losing streaks. With this statement in mind however, I feel that it is more than fair to subject Jump to Win to a little more scrutiny than usual. After all, if it isn’t hard to profit, the service should be excellent.

Of course there are plenty more claims made, as is often the case with products of this nature. For example, Dave says that he has “successfully beaten the bookies for 5 straight years” with a supposedly incredible consistency. So, with all of this in mind, let’s get down to brass tacks and see whether or not Jump to Win is able to deliver on the claims that are made.

As a service, there is very little that Jump to Win does different to the norm. Selections are issued on a daily basis and go out via email. These are sent out the night before racing which does allow you to try and find the best possible price. The number of bets that are provided through Jump to Win each day can vary however there will be at most 4 picks according to the creator.

There is also variety in terms of the types of bets that you are supposed to be backing. These are never too complicated however and are comprised of single bets as straight win or each way. One of the things that is interesting about Jump to Win however is that you are encouraged to place bets on exchanges with results supposedly recorded to BSP.

In terms of the numbers side of things, there is a staking plan of sorts in place. Unfortunately, there doesn’t seem to be any real rhyme or reason that I can discern. Instead, we are simply told by Dave how much we should be betting on a given bet. Personally, I would liked to have to have had some information here as to why we are betting more on one horse than another. Finally there is the strike rate to consider but unfortunately, this is one area in which there is no information provided.

How does Jump to Win work?

Dave claims to have a number of different selection processes that he can draw upon for Jump to Win. In fact, there are supposedly five. These are generally unrelated to one another however. They are not all based around any quantifiable number either. Of the five methods that are used, Dave says that he may use just one or two per day.

Unfortunately, there is not really a lot of information provided in this regard. What we are instead treated to is a small amount of discourse about how stats lie and Dave’s systems can see through this.  Naturally there is no real evidence to back up this claim about Jump to Win. This is something of a recurring theme as you may already have deduced.

What is the initial investment?

If there is one boon for Jump to Win it is that it is immensely cheap. In fact, Dave is asking just £1 per month in order to receive his selections. This is via a one time payment of £12 which is handled via Clickbank (which runs for 12 months of selections). This means that there is a full 60 day money back guarantee in place should you find that Jump to Win isn’t for you.

I do feel that it is worth pointing out however that this option isn’t something which is discussed in the sales material for the service. This is something of an additional concern for me (genuine tipsters have no reason not to advertise that they offer this).

What is the rate of return?

If there is one thing that stands out about Jump to Win it is that there is no real discussion of income. This is a bold move for a service that is ultimately about making money. In fact, all that we are told is that Dave has supposedly made more than £10,000 per year through this betting. Personally I believe that this is probably the biggest concern that I have with the service. This applies doubly so when you keep in mind that there is no proofing or results provided for Jump to Win.

Conclusion on Jump To Win

There is very little about Jump to Win that I would say comes close to instilling in me any faith that this is a genuine service. This ranges from a very crude website to inclusion of details that I don’t think that any genuine tipster would include. I know I’ve already pointed this out but I feel the need to pick a little more at the claim that profiting on horses isn’t hard. Even when you factor in the kind of rambling that the sales material for Jump to Win contains, I can’t see anything that convinces me otherwise.

I don’t claim to be a betting expert myself, but I can tell when something doesn’t add up and there is so much of this with Jump to Win. The statistics that Dave uses for the service seem to be very carefully curated to prove his point. There is also some very joined up thinking going on, something which isn’t necessarily a good thing. In fact, I think that on a few occasions looking at Jump to Win I ended up at a very different outcome to what the material inferred.

To me, Jump to Win simply smacks of somebody who is trying to sound much more impressive than perhaps they actually are. Any genuine service will provide evidence and proofing. Dave provides no one of that. We are simply supposed to blindly take his word for things and in my book that simply isn’t good enough. Surely somebody who has been betting for 5 years has records that can be demonstrated?

With all of this in mind, I don’t personally see any value in Jump to Win. At £12, I can see why there may be some appeal to people however if you are willing to invest this, I cannot stress enough that I certainly wouldn’t sink my money into Dave’s advice. For me, there is simply too much pomp and not enough circumstance to be worthwhile though.

 

 

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From: Simon Roberts