Bet Win Repeat Review

Bet Win Repeat is a brand new football betting tipster service that according to the tipster Craig Trent, has made a very decent profit, all from a single bet. This has led to some incredibly strong profits over a number of weeks.

Introduction to Bet Win Repeat

In this line of work, you see a lot of tipster services that all follow the same kind of pattern. Huge profits. Simple win bets. And importantly, very little actual structure to show how they have reached these profits. In the case of Bet Win Repeat however, Craig Trent is quite forthright about his approach to betting and honestly, it is rather interesting.

Now, I do feel the need to point out that interesting doesn’t mean the same thing as successful. Truth be told, I have seen services that use a similar (although not identical) approach to this before with some very mixed results. But the core idea is one that is appealing. Minimise your losses, maximise your profits.

So, what you have here is a mantra that I think any punter can get behind. I would also hasten to add that I am keen to see anything that is a bit different and adds something new to the tipster market. With this in mind, I am very intrigued to see whether or not Bet Win Repeat can deliver in the long run, and how Craig Trent will actually perform.

What Does Bet Win Repeat Offer?

I wasn’t really sure where to begin with Bet Win Repeat. This is a service that offers so much that you don’t really see elsewhere and it is very important to establish those differences, if only so that you can make an informed decision about what you are getting yourself into here. Don’t get me wrong, Craig Trent isn’t offering something complicated, but there is a lot to consider.

With this in mind, I have decided that the best place to start is probably the logistics of the service. This is down to the fact that some of you may be looking at this and instantly get turned off, and that is mostly down to the fact that Bet Win Repeat exclusively operates over the weekend (Friday through Sunday).

Now, it isn’t uncommon for football tipsters to stack the majority of their selections this way. It is simply down to the fact that most football is played over the weekend. But I also know that a lot of tipsters will still want to take advantage of other leagues (from what I have seen, Bet Win Repeat exclusively looks at English football) or value in midweek fixtures.

These selections are typically sent out on a Friday evening (or Friday afternoon if the first game is a Friday evening fixture) directly to subscribers email. This will contain details of an initial game that you should bet on, as well as a further two bets that you back if that first one comes in (a key part of the strategy).

Interestingly, you will then receive a second email later in the weekend if all of those bets come in. This is somewhat more detailed and covers not just what bets to place, but Craig Trent’s advice on how much you should aim to “cash out” of Bet Win Repeat.

The bets themselves are a massively varied bunch. You can expect to see things like backing a team to score, small accumulators, and a number of different goal markets (as well as a combination of these). This doesn’t mean that you should have any trouble placing said bets however as they are all fundamentally pretty common.

Keeping on the topic of the bets, the volume of bets doesn’t ever change. On a given weekend, you will ultimately be placing just 4 bets (some of which will be accumulators). These are at a range of odds, however the longer odds are typically saved for the final bet of the weekend.

When it comes to the staking plan that Craig Trent uses for Bet Win Repeat, you start to see how the strategy comes together. Each weekend, you will be staking just 1 point of your betting bank which is on that first bet. Any winnings from that are split between the next two bets.

After this, you should aim to cash out 1 point of profit plus your return (sometimes more depending on how much you make), before lumping the rest on your final “big bet”. This means that whilst you may end up staking a lot on the final bet, your actual liability doesn’t change.

Finally, I want to talk about the strike rate for Bet Win Repeat. Craig Trent doesn’t make any specific claims in terms of the strike rate. This makes some sense because the structure means that it is unlikely to be a straight forward calculation, nor may it end up being a fair representation due to the range of odds depending on the bet.

What are told though is that Bet Win Repeat has supposedly had 67% of weekends end up in profit. That is a very strong number, however I feel that this needs to be placed in the correct context. Namely, this is the fact that this number is only actually based on 6 weeks of betting. These are only backed up by somewhat questionable evidence with no real proofing.  

How Does Bet Win Repeat Work?

I feel like so far I have done a pretty decent job of outlining the strategy that Craig Trent utilises to Bet Win Repeat, and of course, that is a key part of how Bet Win Repeat works. I can really appreciate the approach involved and I can see how when it is laid out on paper, it sounds very reasonable. That doesn’t mean that the service is beyond question though.

One of the things that stands out to me is that whilst the strategy is pushed to the forefront of the sales material for Bet Win Repeat, there is little information on how Craig Trent actually identifies his bets. In fact, the topic is entirely skipped over and that bothers me greatly.

It isn’t even like you can look at the bets that are involved and identify any particular patterns. Combine this with a lack of real proofing and for me, it becomes very apparent where there are problems here.

The fact is that it is all well and good putting together a strategy that looks good, but if you aren’t picking the right teams and bets, it doesn’t matter. As far as I am concerned, Craig Trent provides no evidence that tells you that he is able to do this and as such, you have to come in blind. That is something that I find to be greatly off putting.

What is the Initial Investment?

There are two different options that are available if you want to subscribe to Bet Win Repeat. The first of these is billed as a “60 day trial”. For this, Craig Trent is asking a one time payment of £40 (plus VAT). This set up sounds generous, but I have reason for suspecting that it is structured the way that it is.

Alternatively, you can sign up for the rest of the 2019/20 season for a one time cost of £97 (plus VAT). If you have opted for the 60 day trial, once this has elapsed, you can extend your subscription for the rest of the year for an additional £75 as well (meaning a total cost of £115 plus VAT) meaning there is better value in just out right going for the full year.  

What is the Rate of Return?

In terms of the income potential, Craig Trent claims that over 6 weeks, he has made a profit of £4,641.27 in profit. This is base off £50 initial stakes which represents a points profit of 92 points over this period.

This means a hypothetical monthly profit of some 60 points which, if genuine, would be a very impressive result. We are also told that you can expect individual wins of thousands of pounds.

There are a number of caveats to these results, however. The most apparent one is that there isn’t really any significant proofing provided (both in terms of quality and duration) with just a few sample bets provided. On top of this, the nature of the service means that you aren’t likely to get this kind of consistency long term.

Conclusion for Bet Win Repeat

I will admit that as I’ve talked about Bet Win Repeat, it has looked like a really interesting and solid service. I would even go as far as to say that I have almost talked myself into giving this the benefit of the doubt. But I am a professional and ultimately, I must remain objective. And with that in mind, there are a lot of quite reasonable questions that surround the service.

First of all, I want to talk about one of the most apparent problems to me, and that is the proofing, or lack thereof. Craig Trent shows that he has bene trialling Bet Win Repeat for 6 weeks, and even if you given full benefit of the doubt, this isn’t an extensive period of time. As such, I can easily see how long term this may struggle a little.

With that said, I am not convinced that this does deserve any benefit of doubt. The fact of the matter is that this “proofing” is very minimal and is only really backed up by some questionable screenshots of betting slips. I will be honest and say that this is more than enough to raise questions about these results.

Moving on from that, I am also concerned about the lack of information on the selection process. I always accept that no tipster will want to give away everything for free, and I wouldn’t expect it. But I do think that any genuine tipster is able to talk a little bit about their approach and back that up. Craig Trent just doesn’t do that.

Being objective, even the strategy behind Bet Win Repeat which sounds so reasonable raises a couple of red flags in my book. First of all, whilst there is that potential to win big, there is also a very real chance that you will consistently lose on that first bet. Again, there are no long term results to look at to gauge this, but I’m just not convinced.

Everything here looks like it has been set up by an internet marketer to sound good. This includes the strategy, that convenient 60 day trial (which would just happen to expire  the money back guarantee if you gave the service the full duration), and the distinctive lack of proofing or technical information.

These latter two are things that any genuine tipster is not just able to provide, but is willing to. This mean that all I see when I look at Bet Win Repeat is a series of cherry picked results (at best) with no real potential longevity. That 67% strike rate looks good, but even the best tipster services I have looked at are lucky to hit half of this.

All of this leads me to conclude that Bet Win Repeat carries quite a lot of risk that isn’t really very obvious. Craig Trent does a very good job of making the service seem above board and worthwhile, but only at a glance. For my money, this doesn’t stand up to scrutiny and that is enough of a reason that I don’t think it warrants your time and money.


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From: Simon Roberts