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Thoroughbred Betting Review

Thoroughbred Betting is a newly relaunched horse racing tipster service that is operated by an unnamed tipster. The service claims to provide a decent amount of profit for subscribers.

What does the product offer?

Thoroughbred Betting has been around before however I have been reliably informed that the service has been taken over by a new tipster. This is particularly pertinent given the fact that the service didn’t exactly do brilliantly when it was released the first time round, ultimately losing money for subscribers on the back of a rather significant losing streak. With that in mind, let’s see how this newer version of Thoroughbred Betting holds up.

On the surface there isn’t a whole lot, if anything that is really different. In fact, the website itself is almost entirely unchanged. Despite this, the results have shown a strong upturn since Thoroughbred Betting fell into a deficit of more than 25 points. This is a good result and makes me believe that the tipster who has taken over the service really can turn things around.

In terms of what you are actually getting, Thoroughbred Betting is rather interesting in that it is made up of two different tipster services. These are Racing Expert and Stable Insider. Both of them seem to operate in the same way however. What is a bit of a let down in terms of Thoroughbred Betting however is that there is only one set of results published which are the ones that I will have to work with.

Each day selections are issued to subscribers via email. To date (this new Thoroughbred Betting is very much in its infancy) the volume of bets that have been advised have been rather low however I don’t see this as being a problem if I am honest. In fact, it fits very neatly with how the selections are supposedly generated.

There is a full staking plan in place for Thoroughbred Betting which also has the benefit of being very straight forward. It is recommended that you stake 1 point on each bet that you place with £10 per point used in the proofing. I should take a moment to highlight that Thoroughbred Betting does have some each way bets with these advised as 1 point as well.

Keeping with the numbers thing and also with the improvements to Thoroughbred Betting, I now want to look at the strike rate. At 36.54% I feel that this is a number that is best described as respectable. I have seen better, but I have also seen much worse. What is really to the tipster behind Thoroughbred Betting’s credit is the fact that this striker rate has been attained on a service where you rarely see odds of less than 3.0.

How does the product work?

As I have touched upon, there are two services involved with Thoroughbred Betting, each of which seems to use a different approach to their betting. The Racing Expert was supposedly once an up and coming jockey. Nowadays he is supposedly paid by racecourses to be a tipster for their corporate clients. The Racing Expert side of Thoroughbred Betting is based on “the best insider information” and his own vast knowledge of horse racing to generate a profit.

The Stable Insider supposedly works directly with a variety of people from within the horse racing world. This includes trainers, owners jockeys etc. These contacts were built up during time the Stable Insider spent as a race horse owner. He supposedly now spends his full time speaking to stables across the country and his “wealth of industry contacts”. The clear suggestion here is that there is insider knowledge which guides the service.

What is the initial investment?

Both of the services that are sold through Thoroughbred Betting come with a 14 day trial which costs just £1. Once this has elapsed, the costs rise to £37 per month. Again, this price applies to both services. It is worth noting that although it isn’t mentioned anywhere, Thoroughbred Betting is being sold through Clickbank. This means that should you find that the service isn’t for you there is a 60 day money back guarantee in place.

What is the rate of return?

One again I am forced back into the position of acknowledging the fact that whilst there is some rate of return published for Thoroughbred Betting, I am unsure which of the two services it applies to. These results do however show some promise with a reported 32.15 points of profit in around a month and a half. Even more impressive is when you calculate the ROI which is 36.53%. If these figures can be maintained then Thoroughbred Betting will definitely be a strong contender for one of the better tipster services on the market.

Conclusion

Whichever of the services that these results cover, it is showing a strong start. This is far from the end of the story with Thoroughbred Betting however. If I am honest, I feel like the website needs a bit of an overhaul and there needs to be a lot more clarity on what is what. I cannot stress enough how little having one set of results, two services and zero indication of which they belong to is. If this proofing can be properly managed and organised it will be a massive boon for the service.

If I am honest, I want to judge Thoroughbred Betting in a bit of a negative light simply because there is a distinctive lack of clarity. Furthermore, whoever is behind Thoroughbred Betting is asking a lot of money for it in its current state, but this isn’t the be all and end all. One area where I am cynical is in terms of how Thoroughbred Betting supposedly works although I will bite my tongue on the subject for now.

All of this brings me to the question of whether or not Thoroughbred Betting is actually any good? In its current format, absolutely not as far as I am concerned. As a consumer you simply don’t really know what you are getting yourself into and this is a major problem. I also don’t think that there is really any value for money to be had with Thoroughbred Betting. In spite of this, I am going to give it the benefit of the doubt. Thoroughbred Betting isn’t worth buying into right now and I genuinely hope that the tipster behind the service works at it. I am going to say that t here is potential here, and it may be worth looking back at in a few months, but I wouldn’t buy Thoroughbred Betting in its current format.

 

 
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From: Simon Roberts

 

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