30 Bets to 3k Review Will Broadhead

30 Bets to 3k is a new to market horse racing tipster service which is operated by Will Broadhead. He claims that his selections can generate very substantial returns in a short space of time.

Introduction to 30 Bets to 3k

There are numerous different approaches to making a decent amount of money through betting. And whilst I will always share my thoughts and opinions, ultimately, if something can work for you, then fair play. Personally, I am a bit prudent when it comes to betting, however, it is an approach that generally hasn’t steered me wrong. But there are people out there who are more than happy to take on additional risk if they think it will help them to maximise their profits.

These people are clearly the market for today’s review subject, 30 Bets to 3k. I’ll talk about this in more detail a little bit later on, but let me tell you now, this is an aggressive tipster service. Will Broadhead really throws himself into his bets, and whilst it is very apparent to me how this can pay off. Hell, it’s pretty much right there in the name. Make no mistake that if you can actually achieve what this sets out to do, you’d be onto a winner. With the operative word there being “can”.

The fact is that impressive as 30 Bets to 3k is on paper, there are a lot of really quite basic questions that hang over this service. Questions that Will Broadhead doesn’t really attempt to answer. That is definitely problematic in my eyes. Furthermore, I’m not really convinced of the actual sustainability of the approach taken. So, as far as I’m concerned, there are some pretty big holes here. None the less, let’s get into it, and see if this is actually worthwhile.

What Does 30 Bets to 3k Offer?

As far as tipster services go, 30 Bets to 3k is somewhat interesting to me. Because this is a service that is regimentally structured. Everything about it follows a very specific set of rules that, in theory, allow you to capitalise massively. Now, the fact of the matter is that there is definitely a lot of ground to cover within this “set of rules”, but I want to start by talking about some of the logistical elements.

One of the first things to note about 30 Bets to 3k is that the whole thing is structured around the idea of “cycles”. Each of these cycles takes place over just 10 days. Something that happens without fail (a point that will become very important later on). All that you have to do is place the relevant bets in accordance with Will Broadhead’s staking plan.

Now, as far as management of a tipster service goes, Will Broadhead is an independent tipster, and that shows here. Much of the way things are operated is… Well,, it’s a big basic. If I’m generous. That doesn’t have to be a bad thing, however, it is something that is worth keeping in mind. But what exactly does basic mean here?

As is the case with pretty much every tipster service that exists these days, 30 Bets to 3k is email based. These are sent out providing a decent amount of time to place your bets, however, I do feel like it is far from ideal. From what I’ve seen, you will usually get bets on the morning of racing which does, of course, impact the available prices.

Which brings me to an important point here. The prices or odds of what you are betting on. Looking at the rather limited evidence that Will Broadhead provides for 30 Bets to 3k, the shortest odds that you would be backing a horse at are 5/2. Otherwise, a lot of what you are looking at are actually really quite long shots, which is interesting.

I say this because given the odds that are involved, I would perhaps of expected bets to be backed on an each way basis. However, Will Broadhead concerns himself entirely with backing a horse to win. At the kinds of odds involved, you simply wouldn’t expect to win that often. Something that, as I will discuss, appears to be a conflicted point.

In terms of the volume of bets, as you may well have worked out given the fact that 30 Bets to 3k is called… Well, 30 Bets to 3k. And that I said earlier a cycle takes place over 10 days. You are betting on 3 bets per day. Now I’ll be honest, that isn’t a huge number of bets to have to place, and if I’m looking to credit Will Broadhead, it is at least a manageable service.

By far and away the most important element of 30 Bets to 3k is the staking plan. Now, to be clear, it isn’t a complicated thing. But as I’ve already mentioned, it is very aggressive. Something that won’t suit everybody. Effectively, you start out with a betting bank of £100. You then use stakes of £10 per bet until your betting bank goes up £100 to £200. Your stakes then also go up £20.

This pattern is repeated in £100/£10 intervals all the way up to a maximum of £1,000. Once you get to this point, you are simply betting £100 on every single bet that Will Broadhead advises. All of this means that you are staking around 10% of your betting bank meaning that there isn’t a whole lot of opportunity to get things wrong.

Now, not too long ago, I was talking about how you shouldn’t expect to win often. Something that I absolutely stand by given the odds that you are backing horses at. In spite of this, the strike rate for 30 Bets to 3k supposedly comes in at around 43%. A number that, if I’m honest, I’m a bit sceptical of. I’ve looked at a lot of services based around longer odds and I’ve never seen this kind of number sustained.

How Does 30 Bets to 3k Work?

There is one very clear element of how 30 Bets to 3k works. This is the staking plan which, at its core, is a not particularly sophisticated compounding plan. The more money that you make, the more that you bet. It is something that I’ve seen time and time again in the betting world, and it is often employed with very mixed results.

Unfortunately, that is about all of the insight that you get with 30 Bets to 3k. There is no real information on what the selection process entails, and for me, that is where the problems become pretty substantial for me. Because if you’re going to be finding long odds selections, 3 times per day, then you have to have a solid process for finding bets. Because in my experience, that is a pretty big ask.

About the closest that you get to an explanation on this is a claim from Will Broadhead that he has made a full time living from betting on UK horse racing for over 3 years. So there is arguably something to be said for experience, I guess? But let’s be frank for a minute, that doesn’t actually tell us anything. At all. In my eyes, it’s just a bit of flavour text to add some sort of credibility to 30 Bets to 3k.

The final nail in the coffin in my opinion is the fact that there isn’t really a lot of substantial proofing available here. Will Broadhead does show his bets for the last 10 day betting period, as well as his current ongoing bets. However, these all seem to be from before 30 Bets to 3k has gone live properly. As such, I am a bit sceptical about their validity. Especially in light of the fact that this has supposedly been going on for some 3 years. As such, I’d expect a bit more proofing, if I’m honest, than there actually is.

What is the Initial Investment?

In terms of the pricing, Will Broadhead takes the approach of using programs and passes. What this means is that you purchase a pass from him which gives out access to 30 Bets to 3k for a 10 day cycle. And there are two options available for this on the website.

The first of these is a Single Program Pass. This is priced at £25 (plus VAT) and gives you access to a program starting on the 16th of January. Alternatively, we are told, you can sign up to receive a 5 Program Pass bundle. This is priced at £75 (again, there is VAT on top of this).

We are told that whichever option you sign up for, if for some reason, 30 Bets to 3k doesn’t hit that £3,000 target, you receive full access to the next pass free of charge. This certainly sounds like a generous offer, however, there is also a more generous policy in place that Will Broadhead completely fails to mention (and probably with good reason).

You see, 30 Bets to 3k is being sold through Clickbank. And they typically offer a money back guarantee on all products that are bought through them, and this is no exception. There is in fact a 60 day money back guarantee in place.

What is the Rate of Return?

In terms of the income potential, it is quite simple. Will Broadhead’s claim is that starting with £100, you can expect to make £3,000 by the end of 10 days. And the sales material does a great job of suggesting that this is true. We are told, for example, that in the 10 day period for December, a profit of £3,245 was made. Meanwhile, the suggestion for January is that 30 Bets to 3k is going to easily surpass £5,000 in profit.

But let’s look at those numbers a little closer. What the suggestion here is, is that effectively, you can expect to see a profit of almost £110,000 in a year. That is based of 36 cycles per year making that £3,000 profit. That is… Well, honestly, I think it’s a bit of a stretch to say the least. Especially in light of the very limited evidence.

Conclusion for 30 Bets to 3k

It’s clear from looking at the limited material that Will Broadhead provides for 30 Bets to 3k what the appeal here is. Who wouldn’t want to be three grand richer in 10 days? That’s a hell of a lot of money. And the fact that there is this seemingly generous offer whereby, if you don’t achieve that, you get another go at it. Even if you made some profit during that period… Well, sign me up, right?

Except, this is just riddled with issues for me. First things first, let’s talk about the results that Will Broadhead provides. Because this evidence is undoubtedly the biggest thing here. It is seemingly difficult to argue with a service that literally shows you the bets coming in. And on top of this, Will Broadhead is updating them in real time, since the service launched. But… who is he proofing this to? All that we are seeing is betting slips from after the event. This does somewhat lead me to question their validity.

In my eyes, that is enough to instantly start to cast some doubt over 30 Bets to 3k. Rightly or wrongly, I am always incredibly cautious about this sort of self styled proofing. Especially when it’s for such a short space of time. Don’t forget, Will Broadhead has supposedly been doing this for 3 years. But it isn’t as if that is the only issue here and everything else looks great, because it doesn’t really.

Circling back, I do find it to be incredibly concerning that there isn’t really any sort of real selection process. In my opinion, the whole reason that you choose to pay a tipster is for their expertise. They are doing something that you yourself lack either the ability, or inclination, to do. Not that there is anything wrong with this you understand. There are plenty of people who fall into this category.

But for my money, it is very important to actually follow a tipster who demonstrates that expertise. Now there are a lot of ways this can be done, through extensive proofing, detailed explanations of their approach, or even just displaying a clear and strong knowledge of betting. Unfortunately, Will Broadhead doesn’t do any of this with 30 Bets to 3k.

And the nail in the coffin here for me is the pricing structure. Well, not  the structure in and of itself, per se. It is the curious way that the (for want of a better word) “returns” policy is set up. The fact is that Will Broadhead’s approach seems very much at odds with Clickbank (who in my opinion offer the much stronger policy), and it strikes me as a little concerning that he fails to mention it. Almost as if the vendor who is selling the service doesn’t actually want to have to give people money back if he fails…

The long and short of it all is this. As much as Will Broadhead does a decent job of presenting his service as a viable option, I don’t think that it is. And that is because… Well, really, he just doesn’t offer a whole lot to make this a convincing argument. About the best thing that you can say here is that 30 Bets to 3k isn’t that expensive. But as I often say, if you’re not spending a lot of money on something bad, you’re still paying for a bad product.

So, as much as I can see the appeal of £300 per day (and who wouldn’t?), the fact is that I can’t bring myself to recommend 30 Bets to 3k. Maybe, just maybe, if there was substantially more evidence backing everything up, I could try to get on board here. But there isn’t. Honestly, the long and short of this in my mind is that there is just a lot of risk here. Risk that I can’t warrant offsetting against the quite modest investment required.  


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Comments (8)

I joined this service for the 16th January start. 3 consecutive days of 3 bets per day resulted in 0 winners. Will emailed to say it was a bad time so he was stopping for a few days and would restart on 25/1/21. 3 consecutive days of 3 bets and 0 winners again. Since then nothing. No replies to several emails asking whats happening to the service despite paying for 5 programmes . It seems that Will Broadhead has taken the money and run. Advise everyone to steer clear of 30 bets to 3k.

Similar experience here.

I have just got my subscription fee refunded from clickbank directly, they initially try to fob you off and say you need to speak to the provider for support. Tell them he’s a charlatan and doesn’t respond. refund is forthcoming immediately.

i just got a follow up email from ClickBank confirming they have processed the refund now back to my original payment method….regardless of what you guys think, you can get those subscription fees back…sure the trading P/L is lost.

Exactly the same situation as you David…we read the sales pitch, it sounds really good so we put the time and money in, it goes south, but the vendor just walks away and ignores everyone!! Then everyone is left in limbo not sure what to do next. If the service results were genuine before we bought our ‘passes’ then I don’t mind having losers as it is expected. Even if he came back and explained he was stopping the service (like I’ve experienced before) then fine, the vendor has put their hands up and said it’s not working. But when no-one bothers to put their customers in the picture AND…get this…still getting promotional emails from the same person for OTHER services he’s obviously making commission on, then that pees me off!..I’ve put my refund request in just now. But, Sunil…one point…yes, it’s no issue the fact that you CAN get a refund within 60days which is good for us that have used that option, but there will be, I’m sure, many more people that either don’t REALISE that they can get a refund (bear in mind there’s bound to be ‘newbies’ out there trying the service out) as it isn’t clearly stated on the ClickBank email receipt (it only clearly shows when you go to put a Customer Ticket in…); OR…some customers eventually forget about the service due to a long ‘no show’ from the vendor and eventually miss the 60-day deadline, meaning that Will has potentially made £90 from a LOT of people like myself who paid for a 5-programme pass. And not everyone is likely to come across a forum like this with the info.they need to decide whether to stick it out in the hope of the service resuming or go for a refund. Does anyone know if the previous winnings of £8k+ mentioned in the run up to the start of the service was actually genuine or not??..

I was assuming most people know how ClickBank works and why people prefer to subscribe to services if they are in the middle. BTW, I have previously managed to get a refund even after 90 days by showing the correspondence between myself and the service as the ‘tipster’ was deliberately pushing the subscribers over the 60 Day window. Another point to note, ClickBank help is actually quite good…

Regarding the Proofing, I questioned it with the third party that introduced me to this service and they blanked me, so I’m thinking no third party verification, and no response from direct contact to Will, sounds like misrepresentation or potential fraud or both to me.

That was good that they honoured a refund after 60 days then! I’ve received my confirmation email from Clickbank saying that my £90 refund should be with me soon. I wonder how they deal with these service owners when they get a lot of complaints/refund requests? I got another email from Wil today promoting someone elses betting service…just frustrates me! Totally willing to advertise like hell to get people on board their own service only to turn their backs on us all when things don’t go as planned. These 3rd parties shouldn’t be getting involved – they understand how these services work better than us punters so is actually bad publicity for them if you joined a bad service through their ‘endorsement’. It’s about time we had some decent services to follow that we could trust – I don’t mind losing bets…it’s part and parcel of the betting world…just as long as it’s a generally increasing profits over time.

yup all the same, its interesting that many websites say he was genuine! I did also write to the the guys that sent me the link, and asked them if they vouched for him….they said i should contact clickbank and they will contact him…how about that sounds like NO.

Can I remind everyone, you can at least get a full refund of the subscription fees inside 60 days from clickbank.

Also, I note that all this guy is doing is what all other clickbank c*n guys do….take your email address and then start sending you other scam service join up details….keep naming and shaming him….

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From: Simon Roberts