Odds Crusher Review

Odds Crusher is a new horse racing tipster service that creator Tom Clarke says will allow users to pick winners on regular and consistent basis.

What does the product offer?

The sales material for Odds Crusher is pretty full on with Tom Clarke making proud reference to getting several bookies accounts closed due to his ability to pick the best possible winners. So much so that there is even a rather simplified look at the way that Tom Clarke says he uses to get around such bans yourself. In many respects Odds Crusher is just a very typical tipster service despite the bluff talk. There is a focus on trying to get the best odds (which I will look at in full below) with around 3-4 bets per day claimed on average, all of which will involve backing at at least 2/1.

Tom Clarke says that he will send out selections for Odds Crusher 7 days a week, usually between 10 and 11 am. In terms of the numbers, Odds Crusher uses a level staking plan of 1 point per bet which combines with a claimed strike rate of 34.8% over a 6 month period.

It is worth pointing out however that there is no proofing to back this up.

How does the product work?

Tom Clarke explains how Odds Crusher works by suggesting that bookies may misprice horses in order to help steer bettors towards their choices. The then talks about the “True Value Indicator” of horses which tracks “horses of interest” and their prices at various bookmakers.

This allegedly allows Odds Crusher to see which horses really have a fair chance of winning.

What is the initial investment?

There is only one option if you want to buy Odds Crusher which is to sign up for a 90 day period at a cost of £19.95. This is backed up by a 60 day money back guarantee as it is sold via Clickbank which does offer some peace of mind. Once the 90 days have elapsed, if you choose to continue with Odds Crusher, Tom Clarke says that he will not charge you more than 10% of what you made in 90 days for the rest of 2016.

What is the rate of return?

Between January 2015 and December 2015, Odds Crusher made a claimed profit of 626.99 points which based on proposed stakes of £25 per bet would mean an overall profit of over £15,500.

Conclusion

There is a lot about Odds Crusher that looks very appealing on paper but unfortunately this is only because it has been designed that way.

In actuality there is no real evidence outside some sketchy screenshots that Odds Crusher does what it says or that Tom Clarke is actually capable of delivering the results that he claims. One of the other things that worries me is something I have seen increasingly with questionable tipster services which is to offer longer than the 60 day money back guarantee for Clickbank and to talk people into staying with the service.

I’m not saying that this happens every time but it is an increasingly popular tactic and with nothing to show this as a genuine service I would approach it with a lot of scepticism.

 

 

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From: Simon Roberts