Ace Tennis Previews Our Review

As the name suggests, Ace Tennis Previews is a new sports betting tipster service which is based around betting on tennis games. Despite being a new launch, the tipster behind the service (referred to as “Ace”) has been tipping on Twitter for 5 years now.

ace-tennis-previewsIntroduction to Ace Tennis Previews

I struggle to hide the fact that I find tennis to be a bit tedious. Whop, whop, whop… Polite applause. Scoring system that makes no sense. I can see the appeal, but I have never enjoyed sitting down to watch it. In spite of this, I know that tennis is one of the most lucrative betting markets out there.

Unfortunately, genuinely good tennis tipster services seem to be few and far between. This means that those of us that don’t have an interest in the sport are unlikely to make any money off it. Recently there have been some better options but I have to admit that there are few that seem as appealing as Ace Tennis Previews.

This is a service that really seems to bring together everything that I look for in a tipster service. I am actually quite excited about this, so without further ado, let’s take a good long look at Ace Tennis Previews.

What Does Ace Tennis Previews Offer?

First of all, I want to talk about what you are getting with Ace Tennis Previews. This is important because Ace doesn’t really seem to run things in a typical fashion. Whilst bets are advised frequently enough, there can be extended periods where no selections are issued.

When selections are sent out, they are provide via email as you would expect. What you probably wouldn’t expect is a report of between 50 and 500 words on the bet. They may not be attached to everything, but in 7 months, Ace says that he has authored 263 previews for Ace Tennis Previews.

Moving on to the bets themselves, Ace Tennis Previews is one of the more eclectic services that I have seen. This means betting on multiple markets including spread bets. This might all seem a little intimidating to some people, however Ace says that he is on hand via Twitter and email if you require help. Whilst I question the quality of this with some tipsters, I don’t with Ace Tennis Previews.

When you receive Ace’s previews, you are also given a stake. Ace Tennis Previews involves staking anywhere from 0.5 points all the way to 5 points, depending on how strongly Ace feels about the bet. By and large though, you will not be staking at either extremity with most bets being somewhere between 2 and 4 points.

This is based on you having a 100 point betting bank for Ace Tennis Previews, a number that from what I have seen is more than sufficient.

In terms of the strike rate, there are no specific claims made, however there is proofing provided for some of the time Ace Tennis Previews has been live. This shows that there have been 40 losing bets from about 90 selections.

This means that Ace has attained a strike rate of about 45%. Whilst it is disappointing that there aren’t longer term results for Ace Tennis Previews to get a broader picture, there is no denying that this is a strong number.

How Does Ace Tennis Previews Work?

It is immediately clear that Ace has an understanding of tennis as a sport when you look at his previews for Ace Tennis Previews which are top notch. These are generally very detailed and allow you to get into the game a little more.

I will admit that whilst it hasn’t turned me into a fan, it is much more interesting following a game when you can understand what to look for etc. What this does mean however is that there are no hard and fast rules with Ace Tennis Previews. This might appeal to some more than others.

One of the things that I must admit to liking about Ace Tennis Previews is exactly the fact that it doesn’t follow a fixed system. Because you have a real person who understands the game, it is dynamic. What I mean by this is that changes that occur do not necessarily screw up a “system” as can be the case with tipster services.

What is the Initial Investment?

If you want to subscribe to Ace Tennis Previews, Ace has just one option available at the time of writing. This is to sign up for a month long subscription which is priced at just $30AUD. To put this into context, this means that at the time of writing, Ace Tennis Previews will cost you around £16.50.

There is also information which details how Ace wants to offer other subscriptions in the future. These include a weekly option priced at $10AUD (around £5.50 at the time of writing) and an option to sign up for a Grand Slam which will be priced at $20AUD (around £11).

It is worth noting that there doesn’t appear to be any money back guarantee in place for Ace Tennis Previews, however at the costs involved I don’t see this as necessarily being a huge problem.

What is the Rate of Return?

Over the 92 bets that Ace Tennis Previews has proofed, there has been a profit produced of 26.55 points equating to an ROI of 11.36%. To put this into context, this has been generated in just over a month of betting which represents a very strong result.

One of the things that stands out for me about Ace Tennis Previews is that in the proofing, Ace gives a full breakdown of where he has generated the most profit. For example, if you had only backed Men’s Tennis, you would have seen 25.72 points of profit with the ROI effectively doubling to 22.86%.

I genuinely appreciate that this information allows you more control over what you do with Ace’s advice.

Conclusion to Ace Tennis Previews

Having spent a lot of time lambasting the lack of decent tennis tipster services, I can now comfortably say that the industry seems to be turning a corner.

Is Ace Tennis Previews at the forefront of this? I think that might be a little presumptuous, but there is no denying that it is one of the more exciting tipster services I have seen come to market in recent times. There are a lot of different reasons for this that I want to explore.

First things first, the way that Ace operates his service is entirely different to most tipster services that I’ve seen before now. The attention to detail is something that I can really appreciate.

The transparency about Ace Tennis Previews’ results is also something that I am not really used to seeing and it is a very refreshing change. The fact that you are almost trusted to make your own decisions on which tips you want to follow is again, something rare in the tipster world. It is also something that I genuinely believe that other tipsters could take away from Ace Tennis Previews.

Here is the long and short of Ace Tennis Previews. Ace very clearly knows his stuff. This is demonstrated every time that a tip is sent out. Whilst there can arguably be questions about the results from the Women’s game, you can simply just not follow them.

There is absolutely no question in my mind that Ace Tennis Previews represents value for money. I can genuinely say that I don’t know of a single tipster service which gives you more for your money.

If there is one criticism it is the fact that whilst Ace has been tipping on Twitter for a long time, the historic results for Ace Tennis Previews are not substantial. 26.55 points in a month is a solid outcome, but this could well be a one off and I would be naïve not to point this out.

In my opinion though. the risk that this entails is more than offset by the fact that you can literally trial Ace Tennis Previews for a week for almost the same cost as a McDonalds meal.

It is still early days for Ace Tennis Previews, but as a complete tipster service, I would be inclined to say that Ace has put together arguably the most attractive package that I have seen for a long time. There are questions to be had about the longevity moving forward, but these are quite easily quieted by the fact that Ace has tipped successfully on Twitter for as long as he has.

With all of this in mind, even if you already have a tennis tipster in place, Ace Tennis Previews may well be worth signing up for. It is not expensive and even if you look at Ace’s reports as being purely informative, you are getting a hell of a lot for your money.

 

 

Leave a comment

From: Simon Roberts