9 to 5 Killer is a new horse racing tipster service that claims to be able to generate a substantial amount of income for subscribers. It is supposedly operated by Mark Summers, a “professional sports investor”.
What does the product offer?
9 to 5 Killer landed in my inbox with the promise of a “BIG “insider” tip…”. Colour me intrigued. Upon visiting the source of this so called tip, I was taken to a website which claims rather boldly that there is a £63,000 betting secret which Ladbrokes have tried to shut down, as well as the promise of shocking proof behind an “odd winning loophole”. Once again, sounds promising from the headlines? Anybody who is even vaguely familiar with my reviews knows where this is going…
Mark Summers boldly claims that you should stop losing your “hard earned money on bullsh*t tips that continue to bankrupt you! Those old fashioned betting strategies NEVER make you rich”. Again, all rather impressive sounding, but what are you really getting with 9 to 5 Killer?
The service is a daily horse racing tipster service and logistically, it does exactly what you have no doubt come to expect. Selections are sent out via email (as well as being uploaded to a member’s area), all you need to do is place your bets. These are sent out the morning of a race and include the horse, course, time and odds.
Each day, 9 to 5 Killer subscribers will receive between 4 and 6 selections from Mark Summers. These are all back to win and are based on “valuable odds expertly picked using [Mark Summers’s] winning formula”. It would appear that you don’t need a lot of capital to get started despite this rather high volume approach to betting. In fact, Mark Summers says that you can get started with just £50. As I will explore, despite this, there is no proper staking plan in place.
Rather interestingly, given his apparent disdain for bookies, Mark Summers is keen to advise 9 to 5 Killer subscribers on which bookmakers they should use to make this initial deposit go as far as possible. This supposedly means being advised of the bookmakers with the best offers although whether or not that is for you or Mark Summers is very much debatable.
All of this only really leaves the numbers side of things to consider. As I have mentioned, there isn’t really a staking plan provided for 9 to 5 Killer. We are told that we can start with a betting bank of £50, however the few bits of proofing which are supplied for 9 to 5 Killer feature stakes of £10. Given that there may be 6 bets in a day, this would mean that your starting bank may not even cover your first round of following 9 to 5 Killer. This is a very worrying point for me.
Sticking with the numbers, it is claimed that the strike rate for 9 to 5 Killer stands at “over 70%” although there is also reference to Mark Summers achieving 83%. I am unsure which of these we are supposed to believe is true (I think that whoever is behind 9 to 5 Killer would rather us focus on the 83%). Irrespective of which position you take, there is simply no proofing provided for 9 to 5 Killer. What little there is are screenshots from bookmakers that are highly questionable and very easy to fake.
How 9-5 Killer work?
According to Mark Summers ,he spent a lot of time developing the selection process behind 9 to 5 Killer. He talks at length about how he’d study form, statistics etc. only to hit a losing streak. This want on with Mark Summers claiming that he “rated every horse, each jockey and each trainer of every race at each racecourse of every single day” to the point where it became an obsession. Eventually, a pattern emerged with Mark Summers saying that he was able to see which horses would NEVER win a race.
Having identified what wouldn’t win, Mark Summers says that he was then able to reverse engineer the process that he used to identify losing horses. By doing this, he says that he is now able to find winners. This all sounds good in theory, however the astute amongst you will notice that there aren’t actually any details here. Furthermore, the claim of how 9 to 5 Killer works seems rather questionable as far as I am concerned.
What is the initial investment?
At the time of writing there is only one option available for those who wish to sign up for 9 to 5 Killer. This is a monthly subscription at a cost of £24.99 per month which is supposedly a discount from £99.99 per month. Personally, I don’t believe for one minute that this claimed price was ever supposed to be charged however.
It is worth pointing out that there is a 60 day money back guarantee in place for 9 to 5 Killer as the service is sold through Clickbank. Mark Summers does mention this in the sales material for the service.
What is the rate of return?
As is so often the case with this kind of questionable tipster service, the claimed income potential for 9 to 5 Killer is undoubtedly the core of the appeal. The headlines talk about making £63,000 plus per year, elsewhere in the sales material for 9 to 5 Killer, there is mention of making hundreds of pounds per day and thousands per week. Once again, I am highly sceptical of these claims however, especially in the light of a lack of real evidence.
Conclusion on 9-2 Killer
There is seemingly a lot on offer with 9 to 5 Killer and as such, it is very easy to get sucked into the hype, especially since it seems relatively inexpensive and there is a money back guarantee. Unfortunately, when things sound too good to be true, they usually are and the truth is that £63,000 per year through horse racing falls into this category.
Moving aside from this fact, I want to look at 9 to 5 Killer as a whole. It seems to me like every other week there is a new tipster service released that claims incredible profits with very little effort. They all follow the same template and it is only when you start to dig a little deeper that you can see that there are underlying patterns.
For example, despite supposedly being a creation of Mark Summers, 9 to 5 Killer is sold by a Clickbank user who has sold 4 previous products before now, all of which have fallen under the betting systems category. What this suggests to me is that 9 to 5 Killer is mostly there in order to simply generate revenue for an internet marketer rather than a genuine product. As such, any credibility that I may have thought was here is pretty much gone.
Even if one were to ignore the above facts, there really isn’t a lot about 9 to 5 Killer that I would recommend. The focus of the marketing material is almost exclusively on how much money you can make and there is very little evidence to back up the incredible claims that Mark Summers makes. For me, not even a very low sale price could convince me to buy into 9 to 5 Killer. At £25 per month, there isn’t a prayer of it. There are plenty of legitimate tipster services out there for only a fraction more than 9 to 5 Killer costs and I would definitely be looking at those rather than this offering.