Bet Hack Review

Bet Hack is a new horse racing tipster service which is operated by Max Foster. He claims to have access to top secret information that guarantees subscribers massive amounts of profit.

Introduction to Bet Hack

Apparently the Matrix must have been shown on TV and I missed it because Bet Hack is the second horses racing tipster service I have looked at recently which is based around hacking. In fact, the similarities were so considerable that I had to go back and double check that I wasn’t looking at a service which has simply been picked up again by the affiliate marketing crowd.

But no, this is a very different and new service which happens to take the same angle for its sales pitch. I have chosen those words very deliberately because as I fully intend to cover later in this article, I am not convinced by a word that Max Foster says. In spite of this, with claims of £130,000 per year, it is also difficult to ignore the claims. I have on occasion been wrong and I would love to be wrong in the case of Bet Hack.

What Does Bet Hack Offer?

Put plainly, Bet Hack is a daily horse racing tipster service. Frankly, it is not even anything exceptional in this regard. Each morning Max Foster emails out his selections to subscribers. All that you have to do is “sign up to any online bookies” and from there you can place your bets. This lack of detail is somewhat indicative of larger problems with Bet Hack, but I will get to that. As you can probably anticipate, the emails themselves are of the most basic quality.

In terms of the bets, everything remains very much in the camp of straight forward. All the bets that I have seen advised through Bet Hack have been win bets and why not? Given that Max Foster supposedly knows which horses will win, why would he back anything else? There is a range of odds involved however this mostly seems to be down to when you are able to bet. The fact that Bet Hack comes with no advice in this regard means that you are very much on your own.

bet-hack-review

Of course it’s highly unlikely that a single member has made anywhere near the amount of money claimed above in that screenshot, but let’s continue the review anyway.

There is an awful lot missing from Bet Hack (although not a tale from Max Foster in which he recounts in great detail) and one of these thing is a staking plan. You are essentially let to your own devices when betting.

Now this wouldn’t necessarily be a huge problem (although far from ideal) if it weren’t for one minor detail. The profits that Bet Hack has supposedly been making for members is entirely monetary. This means that those who are apparently making £110,000 may well be staking £1,000 per bet or more.

There are not dissimilar problems when it comes to the strike rate. Max Foster says that the only selections that Bet Hack advises that lose are ones in which something unforeseen happens, for example, a horse falling or a jockey becoming unseated. Naturally there is no proofing whatsoever provided to back any of this up.

How Does Bet Hack Work?

The story behind Bet Hack is an interesting one. Max Foster claims that he was a recluse with a keen interest in computers. At age 18, the accessed the dark web and “saw some things [he] wishes [he] could unsee”. In spite of this, his interest was captured by hacking.

A topic that you categorically do not need to access the dark web to find out about. What it does do is sound a lot more interesting and secretive to those who aren’t in the know.

Anyway, after “months of research and practice”, Max Foster supposedly became good at it and after a relative was talking about losing out at the bookies, this ability to hack was going to be used to find the “dirty secrets” that horse racing insiders are hiding.

All of this has ultimately led to Bet Hack. The service is based on the information that Max Foster claims to access on an apparently daily basis.

He claims to look at things like Facebook messages, Twitter DMs, WhatsApp messages (an entirely encrypted format by the way that even the authorities don’t have access to) etc. Here he saw messages outlining which horses would win, place second and third etc. All of this information then makes its way to you as a Bet Hack subscriber.

What is the Initial Investment?

At the time of writing there is just one option if you want to sign up to Bet Hack. This is a one time payment of £29.99. It is worth noting that for this cost, you will supposedly receive access to the same information that Max Foster gets. It is worth keeping in mind the fact that because Bet Hack is sold through Clickbank there is a full 60 day money back guarantee in place.

What is the Rate of Return?

I have already touched on the income potential for Bet Hack, however I want to quote Max Foster properly. He says that his current followers are making £110,000 to £130,000 per year. He also makes a comparison in which it is suggested that £2,500 per week is plausible.

Here is the ridiculous claim that the author has made £129,387.12 from William Hill:

bet-hack-profit-screenshot

The fact is, that even if you had won a tenth of that amount from William Hill, they would have immediately closed your account down a long time before that.

To claim that you have made over £129K from a bookmaker is clearly not true at all, and is bordering on insulting.

What is more likely, is that it is either edited in Photoshop, or the client (the author) has placed that amount into his account from a bank account just for the screenshot – the Photoshop idea is most likely.

It is important to note that these claims are not substantiated with the exception of a highly questionable screenshot of a betting account.

Conclusion on Bet Hack

The claims that surround Bet Hack are very blatant rubbish. More so than any other product I can immediately remember, except of course the last product I looked at with a similar narrative. You don’t even have to be particularly cynical to find fault with Bet Hack. Simple and reasonable questioning exposes the fact that Max Foster’s aim is to sell a product rather than offer anything with a semblance of genuineness.

I don’t believe for one second that Max Foster is a real person, something which a little digging confirms (but I will come back to this shortly). I also don’t believe for one minute that horse racing is rigged, at least it isn’t to the extent that is claimed.

Might trainers ask a jockey to hold a horse back? I can entirely believe it. I can believe a lot if I am honest, but the extent that Max Foster claims in the sales material for Bet Hack is only there for one reason. That is to give everybody who has lost on the horses validation.

It isn’t your fault you lost. It’s all rigged. But you know who can tell you how it is rigged? Me! Follow me and I’ll make you a fortune. Of course it’s all clearly crap.

The marketer who is selling Bet Hack is well known to me for seemingly putting out products consistently in order to make a few quick and easy quid. Have any of their services worked? Are they still existent? The short answer is a very clear no, and that suggests that Bet Hack is likely to go the same way.

Even without the evidence uncovered about the marketer behind Bet Hack, the claims were ridiculous. A 95% strike rate, 6 figure profits all but guaranteed, and yet. The whole thing operated by a tipster who cannot even get basic aspects of a service correct.

I cannot recommend enough giving Bet Hack a miss. Even with a 60 day money back guarantee in place, I can’t help but feel that your money is better invested elsewhere.

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From: Simon Roberts