According to the sales material for On Track Profits, the service is ideal for anybody who is looking for something that genuinely works. It is supposedly operated by tipster James Banner.
What does the product offer?
To say that James Banner is aggressive with his marketing feels like a bit of an understatement. In fact, his opening headline is that On Track Profits is for “Anyone That Is SICK Of Being RIPPED OFF and Sucked In By BULLSH*T Schemes That Just Don’t Work…”. There is an irony to this claim that very quickly becomes apparent, as I will no doubt explore multiple times over the course of this review.
Even with that headline out of the way, the onslaught from James Banner continues saying that he is NOT here to waster your time. That On Track Profits doesn’t feature some LAME “rags to riches” story. As somebody who looks at this crap day in day out, I relish finding something genuine however in the case of On Track Profits, I don’t think that I will hold out too much hope. None the less, I do want to review this one and as such, let’s get down to the details (in no small part because I could tear apart On Track Profits solely on the back of its marketing just for fun).
When assessing what On Track Profits involves, James Banner has decided that it is easier to talk about what his service DOESN’T involve. This includes lay betting systems, a need to be at the race track (not something I have encountered as a requirement for a tipster or a system in several years of reviewing). Nor does it require huge stakes, lots of times and it definitely isn’t “one of “those” software programs that just kick out garbage!”.
On Track Profits is a very straight forward tipster service that is based around just one bet per day. This is backed at 1 point which is advised to be just £3 on each bet. All bets are win bets and that is literally everything that there supposedly is to the service. All that you have to do is follow the tips which are emailed out on a daily basis.
One of the things that stands out (apart from the lack of information surrounding On Track Profits, but I will get to that later) is that we supposedly bet almost exclusively on horses that have longer odds. We are also told that we will have a “steady stream of winning bets” although there is no strike rate for this. In fact, James Banner talks a lot about how On Track Profits will incur losses as well.
How does the product work?
James Banner is keen to tell us that On Track Profits doesn’t come with a sob story however it also doesn’t come with anything else. We are not told anything about what the selection process entails. This isn’t hyperbole either. All that James Banner can say is that there is supposedly a system in place. I cannot remember the last that a service told us so little if I am completely honest.
This in and of itself is a problem however the fact that James Banner is so keen to talk about the various methods that “don’t” work suggests something more to me. This also ties in with the fact that a big part of the marketing material for On Track Profits features a highly questionable Betfair screenshot as well as various pictures of luxury cars, holidays and properties.
What is the initial investment?
On Track Profits claims that he is selling On Track Profits at a discounted rate at the time of writing. This means that you can sign up to receive his selections for £14.95 instead of the usual cost of £30. I should point out that this is not a recurring cost and you have to pay each month if you wanted to receive selections in the long term.
In terms of a money back guarantee, On Track Profits is sold through Clickbank which means that there is a full 60 day period to claim a refund. To credit James Banner, this is something that he openly advertises.
What is the rate of return?
There are a few numbers that crop up with On Track Profits in terms of the profit. The first is that you can expect to make £295 daily profits. This is somehow multiplied into £870 each week and finally, £3,770.40 made in November. It is important to keep in mind that there is no proofing or these claims and the evidence is minimal. There is a larger problem than this however which I will get to.
If you are sitting down to create marketing materials for a tipster service, one would hope that one of the first things that you would do is consider the numbers that you use as examples. This isn’t about the £295 being made into £870 per week and so on. Actually, there is a bigger indicator that On Track Profits is perhaps not as genuine as it seems. We are told by James Banner that all of this bets should be backed to 1 point of £3. For £295 of profit to be made in a day, keeping in mind the one bet per day, you would need odds of around 100/1.
A little research I carried out shows that over the past ten years, just 26 horses with 100/1 odds (SP) have won flat races. 26 wins from 9043 races. Whilst it isn’t outside of the realm of possibility that James Banner has picked out one of them, I am massively doubtful. Even giving benefit of the doubt and presuming that you were able to get more 100/1 horses through betting exchanges etc. I still can’t see this number increasing exponentially.
Factor in the rest of On Track Profits such as the lack of proofing, the aggressive marketing and focus on quick and easy money and you have three of the biggest red flags I have when determining if a tipster is genuine. The simple fact that James Banner seems to go to great lengths to disparage almost all other types of service whilst not telling is anything about what actually makes On Track Profits special is a problem in and of itself.
For me, it is clear that On Track Profits is there solely to make some money for an anonymous marketer. I don’t believe that this is a genuine tipster service at all. You will probably get your one tip per day, but I would be surprised if you make any money off it in anything more than the shortest terms (even a broken clock is right twice a day). The cheap price seems to be there to convince people who are uncertain whilst the wider marketing approach is clearly targeting those that have been stung before. With all of this in mind, even at a seemingly reasonable cos I can’t see anything about On Track Profits worth recommending.