Cash in on Football Review Stephen James

Cash in on Football is a new to market sports betting product which is operated by Stephen James. He claims that his betting has made some very substantial profits over the last season.

Introduction to Cash in on Football

I have always said that I prefer a betting system to a tipster service. That much goes without saying. But by the same token, I will also concede that when you get a betting system, it can take time to iron out the kinks and really understand what you are doing. This tends to be the case with even the best betting systems because… well, user error is a thing if I’m really honest about the reasoning. With that said though, what if you had a service that combined the best of both worlds?

Cash in on Football is such a service. Stephen James is offering a multifaceted approach to betting here that should, in theory, represent a complete product. This combination of DIY betting systems and tips is an interesting looking package, but perhaps most importantly, we are told that it is profitable. Very profitable. And the icing on the cake here is that it is all available for a bloody reasonable looking price. I’ll admit that whilst this isn’t necessarily a service that has an immediate stand out element, the more you look, the more sense it makes.

Of course, I have to be very honest about the fact that pretty much all of this involves taking Stephen James at face value. The fact is that whilst you seemingly get plenty for you money I am not quite certain that there is quality to the quantity. This is something that is quite evident when you start to scratch the surface of Cash in on Football. The fact is that there is actually a lot to cover here, irrespective of what you might think of it. So, let’s get straight into it.  

What Does Cash in on Football Offer?

As I’ve mentioned already, there are fundamentally 2 different elements to Cash in on Football. Whilst the sales material for the service portrays a somewhat symbiotic relationship between these, I’m not quite as convinced. In fact, one rather gets the feeling that the betting systems that are included are something of a tacked on addition rather than at any point being integral to Stephen James’s wider system.

Of course, that is quite a bold claim. And I want to take the time to establish why exactly I believe that this is the case. With that in mind, I feel that I really need to start by talking about the tipster element of Cash in on Football. In my mind, this is the core of what you are singing up to here. Adding to this is the fact that Stephen James does rather make it the centrepiece of the marketing.

As a tipster service, Cash in on Football is incredibly basic. Especially for a football service. In and of itself, this doesn’t have to be a bad thing, but the unfortunate fact of the matter is that when it comes to football betting (the second most bet on sport in the UK and arguably the most popular with casual punters), basic rarely works. There just isn’t the value available to make betting worthwhile.

In spite of this, what you are getting into here is a near daily tipster service (Stephen James alludes to there being no bet days but this seems to be a pretty rare occurrence if it I the case). As is typical for any tipster service in this day and age, selections are simply issued via email, and you are… well, you’re pretty much left to it. Cash in on Football isn’t exactly informative in this regard.

All that you get are the bets in question (a topic I will be coming to very shortly) and some basic information on staking. This latter part is a bit of a… questionable subject in my mind. You see, whilst Stephen James does indeed advise you on how much you should be betting, Cash in on Football doesn’t really seem to have much in the way of “a plan” to this.

Now, let’s talk about the bets themselves. Rather tellingly, Cash in on Football is (once again), incredibly basic in this regard. Stephen James says that he “does” Normal match betting, goal bets, both teams to score, over and under 2.5, 3.5 and the cards market” as well as correct scores. Something that he claims to be “an entire feature on its own”.

This is all pretty standard stuff, however, making it somewhat more interesting is the claim that his tipping “applies to all of European football”. This means that you can expect to receive selections from a variety of leagues, although, rather intriguingly, the focus here is (as it almost always is with this sort of thing) on the major European leagues.

With all of that out of the way, let’s talk about the betting systems that you get access to. If you want some idea of why I question these… well, let’s just say that you are getting access to a 20 page ebook in which Stephen James demonstrates two methods of betting. And they certainly make for interesting reading.

Something that isn’t exactly complimentary. The fact of the matter is that a lot of the reason the betting elements of Cash in on Football represent this is simply that they aren’t that well written. I know that Stephen James isn’t an author, but I would expect more here than you actually get. Once again, not getting a lot doesn’t have to be a bad thing. The best betting systems tend to be as succinct as they can be.

The problem that I really have is that these betting systems (which let’s not forget are portrayed as being some key elements of boosting your profits with the Cash in on Football system) is that they feel bloated. For what Stephen James is doing here, everything could be better portrayed. There is just too much irrelevant information in my opinion, and it ends up rather muddying the waters.

How Does Cash in on Football Work?

Talking about how Cash in on Football works is a bit of a difficult thing for two very different reasons. Firstly, there is the actual tips and the selection process behind them. This is by far and away the most important thing, and as such, it is incredibly conspicuous in its absence. You see, Stephen James doesn’t actually seem to want to talk about how things work in the sales material, or anywhere for that matter.

As is often the case with this kind of service, Stephen James instead prefers to talk about what he hasn’t done. There is a strong focus here on how Cash in on Football isn’t arbitrage, trading or laying. All methods that I would consider to be really quite genuine approaches to betting. Of course, what that doesn’t actually tell you is how tips are being found for games all over Europe. Which is a bit of a concern.

In terms of the additional betting systems, I am a bit loathe to talk about this. Irrespective of what I might think of a service, I don’t think it is reasonable to give away a system for free here. What I will say though is that I see nothing here that is new, or of particular value. In actual fact, the presentation of the “betting systems” within Cash in on Football seem to be quite outdated which suggests all here may not be as it seems.

So, all of this means that you are coming into Cash in on Football very blind. You are taking Stephen James’s word that there is… well, something going on behind the scenes here. He certainly doesn’t demonstrate that, either through talking about his selection process or through proofing or evidence. Because there is absolutely none of this latter included.

What is the Initial Investment?

If you wanted to sign up to Cash in on Football there is just one option available, and make no mistake, it is a good looking proposition. For full access to Stephen James’s selections for the upcoming football season it will cost you just £39 (plus VAT) . This is a seemingly an absolute bargain with the average monthly costs coming it at less than a fiver.

Of note is the fact that Cash in on Football does come with a full 30 day money back guarantee. This is backed up by the fact that Stephen James is selling the service directly through Clickbank. They are generally very good at ensuring that these are honoured, and giving full credit, this is actually mentioned in the sales material.

What is the Rate of Return?

The key claim of Cash in on Football is that over the upcoming football season, Stephen James is going to “try” to make you £16,000 of profit. How much you’ll have to stake to get this isn’t something that is ever really clarified. What is noteworthy though his the fact that you can supposedly get started with a betting bank of £250.

This would mean that Cash in on Football has the potential to increase your betting bank by an absolutely monstrous 6,300%. I am however hugely sceptical of this for a few reasons. Firstly, all of these numbers are based off last season. But importantly, there is the small fact that needs to be reiterated that Stephen James provides absolutely zero evidence for any of this. 

Conclusion for Cash in on Football

If I were unquestioning, I would say that Cash in on Football looks pretty bloody good. Tips for a year, two live betting systems, and of course, all of that for a monthly cost that is less than an extra value meal at McDonalds. But here’s the thing, all of that positivity and good will is based on the notion that you are taking everything at face value.

Unfortunately, it seems to me that the reality of Cash in on Football is pretty far removed from the picture that Stephen James presents. As I’ve mentioned, the betting systems themselves are a little bit questionable. They are definitely on the crude side and I’m not certain that they are necessarily all that valuable in the grand scheme of things.

In fact, they actually have the air of something that is really just very generic advice. This combined with their overall presentation rather suggests to me that they are simply additions that have been added so that Cash in on Football at least has the appearance of providing value for money. And if they were simply marketed as this extra thing, I would feel a little different. But Stephen James sells them as being a part of the service.

Moving on to the tips, there is a lot of variety. Something that isn’t inherently a problem. Variety can be a positive when it comes to a tipster service. Especially if you’re looking at football which can often be lacking value. But here’s the thing, that variety only really counts for something if it is coming from a position of genuine insight. The blunt truth is that I’m not convinced this is an option with Cash in on Football.

You see, Stephen James doesn’t talk about why he’s looking at the markets he does. Or how he’s covering the leagues that he does. The idea that simply sitting and reading football pull outs can somehow guide you to a tipster service that is making more than £16,000 in a season seems like a stretch to me. Especially because we aren’t really demonstrated this in action.

At the end of the day, Cash in on Football comes with no proofing. It doesn’t come with much of anything, outside of that slating of very genuine ways of making a profit. All of which begs some pretty important questions, and there is a relatively straightforward answer to it all. So long as you know where to look that is.

In order to really understand what you are getting into with Cash in on Football you only have to look at the vendor who is ultimately selling the service. They have put out six different tipster services over the last few years. All of which have been drastically different and of questionable quality. Importantly, none of them are really available anymore. Something that I find to be quite telling.

Of course, if you really want to give Cash in on Football the benefit of doubt, I will concede that this past performance of other services doesn’t technically mean that you’ll see it here. That does feel like a weak argument in my mind. Especially by virtue of the sheer number of those services that I have seen come and go.

Probably not surprisingly, this isn’t a service that I would look to recommend. There is very little that is worthwhile about Cash in on Football in my opinion. And that is all before you even factor in those more back end elements. The bottom line is that everything involves taking the word of the one person who is guaranteed to profit from your purchase that their service is above board. That isn’t something that I tend to consider the best starting place for a tipster service.


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