Profit Multiplier is a new tipster service from Martin Dyson that claims to be able to provide massive profits for subscribers. It appears to stand out from the crowd by providing tips for a huge variety of sports.
What does the product offer?
A quick look over the sales page for Profit Multiplier tells me plenty, all of which I will cover over the course of this review. Unfortunately, I can say now that this isn’t really a good thing. There are somewhat extreme statements a-plenty, something which is generally a bit of a red flag. I won’t list them here because frankly, I don’t believe that they will bring anything productive or of value to the table.
Just for the purposes of painting a picture however, I will look at the headlines for Profit Multiplier. These claim that “If You Can Point, Click And Follow Simple Instructions Then You Have What It Takes To CASH IN From Our TOP BETTING TIPS TODAY!”. Whilst this is a reasonable enough statement in and of itself, it simply feels like a trick from marketing 101 to me. Especially as I have started looking at Profit Multiplier in more detail.
So what exactly are you getting with Profit Multiplier? It is no surprise to me that Martin Dyson prefers to talk about what his service isn’t rather than what it is. This is in no small part due to the fact that it makes for easy marketing. Needless to say, Profit Multiplier isn’t a piece of software, has nothing to do with horse racing and most importantly it doesn’t require huge stakes (apparently). What all of this translates to is a tipster service that is pretty conventional with one rather big exception.
I have touched on the fact that Profit Multiplier bets on a large number of sports, but that doesn’t do the list justice. There is coverage for tennis, football, American Sports (NFL, NHL, NBA and MLB) as well as Formula 1, Golf and contact sports in the form of boxing and UFC. This is an eclectic mix to say the least and even given how Profit Multiplier supposedly works, I find it worrying that a tipster looks at so many sports.
How does the product work?
According to the sales material for Profit Multiplier, Martin Dyson has become friends with a number of different tipsters from around the world. Fortunately for him, they are all willing to share their top tips with him, and more importantly allow him to sell them on. Each of these tipsters are supposedly the guy with “the most knowledge and experience in each specific sport”. Not surprisingly there is absolutely no evidence whatsoever provided to back up this quite extraordinary claim.
What is the initial investment?
There are two options available for those who wish to sign up for Profit Multiplier. The first of these is a monthly subscription at a cost of £30 (plus VAT) each period. Alternatively, you can sign up for Profit Multiplier on a 6 month subscription which costs £90 (supposedly reduced from £180, a claim that I find to be rather questionable). Both of these options fortunately come with a full 60 day money back guarantee as they are sold through Clickbank. This guarantee is something which is openly offered by Martin Dyson.
What is the rate of return?
So far for 2017, Profit Multiplier has supposedly made a profit of £114,841. This is a phenomenal number however it only applies if you believe it to be true. Personally, I am not even slightly convinced that this is the case. This is in no small part down to the fact that to £10 stakes, Profit Multiplier would have to have made over 100 points per month. This is unheard of, even with the best tipster services that I have looked at. In fact, there are a lot of reasons that I find Profit Multiplier to be questionable that I will explore.
There is so much to say about how little that Martin Dyson actually gives us in terms of the service. Starting with the obvious, there is a suggestion that there are at least 12 different tipsters who are ultimately responsible for selections. I just don’t see any tipster that is really worth their salt allowing another tipster to give away their selections in the way that Profit Multiplier does. If they are (and it is a very big if as far as I’m concerned).
The value for money side of Profit Multiplier is also very much up for question as far as I am concerned. Whilst there is no denying that Profit Multiplier is cheap, I have a lot of about the quality of the service. I will get to these, but for the £30 per month that Martin Dyson doubts is asking for Profit Multiplier, I know that it is possible to get much better services for only a small amount extra.
All of this leads me to what is actually so bad about Profit Multiplier. There is a lot really and it is clear from the entire set up of the marketing. Genuine tipsters will always tell you that there are highs and lows. They also tend to avoid making overstated claims about the income potential of their service. This is in no small part down to the fact that a genuine tipster knows that your income changes radically rom one month to the next.
Furthermore, reputable tipsters don’t tend to put such a focus on how much easy money you can make. Instead, they take pride in what they do and acknowledge things like potential losing streaks, bank management and having the right mental approach to betting. Once again, compare this to Profit Multiplier which is plastered with pictures of luxury items and holidays and you can start to see why I have more than a few concerns surrounding this product. Even the one piece of evidence which we are shown appears to be a doctored image screenshot of a betting bank.
All of this comes together in a product that I simply cannot recommend. It has a feeling of being a marketer trying to make a quick buck than anything genuine and this kind of service has never worked out in all my years reviewing. This for me is enough to make it clear that Profit Multiplier isn’t worth following, although for the optimistic few, the best I can say is that at least you can claim your money back.