Casino Cash on Demand Review

Casino Cash on Demand is a new to market betting product that comes courtesy of one Roger Agnus. He claims that his approach to online casino betting all but guarantees a profit for users.

Introduction to Casino Cash on Demand

The thought occurs to me, as I sit down to write this, that I might not have been entirely honest in some of my reviews. You see, I have erroneously stated that there is no right or wrong way to approach betting. In theory, that statement ultimately stands true. If, for example, you want to bet for fun or entertainment, the casinos are a great way to do that. And online casinos allow that thrill and excitement from the comfort of your own home. If you’re looking to make money though, they should be avoided like the plague.

Or should they? You see, according to Roger Agnus, he and a friend of his have put together Casino Cash on Demand. A comprehensive guide to making a profit by taking advantage of online casinos. This might sound well and good but there is a very serious problem that underlies the claim, and that is that point about them not being profitable. Especially not if you are betting in any sort of long term approach. There is a reason that online bookies continue to push this form of betting on the “mug punters” of the world.

Here’s why Roger Agnus has ultimately piqued my interest though. If Casino Cash on Demand works (and I acknowledge that this is a pretty big if), then it will be the closest to a true “cash on demand” system that I will have ever seen. Because whilst lots of systems can claim to be this, ultimately you are still at the mercy of sporting events etc. With an online casino, they’re 24 hours a day, seven days a week. And that would mean that you can quite literally simply sit down at your leisure, turn on a computer, and make money. Let’s see if this delivers or not.

What Does Casino Cash on Demand Offer?

When it comes to looking at what Casino Cash on Demand offers, there are effectively two things that need to be considered. The first of these is what Roger Agnus offers conceptually. This is the idea of strategies and secrets that will seemingly allow you to all but guarantee a profit through casino betting. At least, right up until you aren’t. Then there are a series of measures that you can take to offset those losses.

The other thing is what Casino Cash on Demand actually is. This is where I am going to start as it is the much shorter answer. Quite literally, in some respects. Because what Roger Agnus is actually selling is a rather slim tome in which he explores these methods.

As a piece of content, it looks pretty unremarkable. If you’ve looked at one thing like this, you’ve pretty much seen them all. The writing is of an acceptable standard, but that is about the best thing that you would hope to say about it. The layout takes you through most things in a straightforward manner, but for my money, Casino Cash on Demand does seem to contain a lot that seems like unnecessary filler.

Something that is worth noting is that whilst I will often refer to Casino Cash on Demand in the singular, Roger Agnus likes to refer to it in the plural. The talks about “the manuals”. This is technically correct given the fact that there are multiple elements. But a lot of this is additional content that supposedly comes from other bettors. If you ask me, it’s all a bit messy and a little bit suspect.  

Now, let’s talk about the important part. What sort of things does it actually cover?  Well, Casino Cash on Demand is ultimately concerned with six different games. According to Roger Agnus, these are the ones that have the best opportunities for profit, and they are what the different strategies and “the secrets to profiting off them” come from.

This is really the meat and veg of Casino Cash on Demand and it feels, rather contradictorily, both bloated and lacking information. I feel like is mostly down to the way the manuals are written. Interestingly, there is a claim in the sales material that the methods can be used to help you win at various other betting outlets. Something that I am very sceptical about.

Another big part of the service is the staking plan that is in place. As is almost always the way with products that pertain to using online casinos, they of course have to know how to deal with losses (it’s almost like you’re dealing with a flawed method…). Fortunately, as Roger Agnus proudly crows, this isn’t the Martingale System. “That system is for MUGS!”.

What is used instead is a sliding scale staking system “that is nothing to do with the Martingale System. It’s totally different. And unique”. There is some truth in this, but I think that there is a lot said in relation to this element of Casino Cash on Demand that has more to do with Roger Agnus trying to distance the approach from a known flawed staking plan.

It seems unreasonable to give away details here for free, but there is at least some insight that I can offer into what this element of Casino Cash on Demand is about. Firstly, despite the claims, I do think the staking plan has more in common with the Martingale system than the sales material makes it out to be. Secondly, I will acknowledge that it is something that looks very clever on paper, but in my mind does involve some reliance on certain patterns and fallacies.

There is quite a strong insinuation throughout the sales material that you are ultimately guaranteed to make a profit through Casino Cash on Demand. Roger Agnus seems to imply that you will profit all the time. The fact is though that this simply isn’t going to be the case. There is no better evidence for this than the fact that the staking plan accounts for losses.

 In theory, you can attain a perfect strike rate (on your profit) over a long enough time scale, and with big enough pockets. But just because this might not wipe out your bank entirely, it doesn’t mean there won’t be some pretty big dents in it.  As such, I think it is quite important to ascertain that Casino Cash on Demand can lose.

As well as all of this, there is additional content provided that isn’t written by Roger Agnus. These elements of Casino Cash on Demand do still ultimately concern themselves with casino betting and explore other methods. They are referred to as a part of the package, but they feel like a bit of an afterthought in my opinion.  

How Does Casino Cash on Demand Work?

One of the things that is always difficult to talk about with Casino Cash on Demand is how it works. I just mentioned that it seems unreasonable to give away details of the staking plan. At the end of the day, something that I always say with betting systems is that irrespective of what I may think of them, it ultimately isn’t my place to give away the information that Roger Agnus is charging for.

But that doesn’t stop me talking about at least some elements of it. Ultimately, Casino Cash on Demand is based around betting on “Casino Hold’em”, Baccarat, Blackjack, Craps, Roulette, and a game called “Hi Lo”. Which is exactly what you would expect it to be. What is noticeable about all of these games is that they have pay out rates that they have to adhere to. Whilst the software does a very convincing job of making it seem like there is chance, it is nought more than a random number generator.

In spite of this fact, Roger Agnus effectively claims that he and a retired maths professor that he knows have figured out the formulas to making this work. They talk about things like it not just being about “what you do”, but also “how you do it and when you do it”. Now, there is more to Casino Cash on Demand than that, but I think that it gives you a pretty reasonable indicator of what you are getting into.  

One of the other key elements is the staking plan. I don’t want to dwell too much on that having already talked about it, but it is an integral part of how Casino Cash on Demand is designed to work. The idea of recovering losses and altering your stakes is something that I’ve seen time and again with this sort of thing though, and I rarely feel like it ends up adding much value in the long run.  

What is the Initial Investment?

The pricing for Casino Cash on Demand is all over the place. Firstly, Roger Agnus claims that the full price of the Casino Cash on Demand Manuals is £379. But because you’re an early adopter, you can get it for just £179. But wait, there’s more! If you purchase “in the next 1 hour and 17 minutes, you get a further £112 off and pay only £67”.  This is of course all crap and I have left this open for longer than that and the price hasn’t changed.

So, what will you actually pay? Well, it’s no less convoluted. If you buy Casino Cash on Demand directly through Paypal, the cost if £67. Alternatively, you can send £62 via Paypal directly to an email address. Alternatively, you can pay £62 via Starling Bank payment request page for one Richard Clarke. Or you can save even more money by paying £57, directly via bank transfer to a Metro Bank account, again in the name of Richard Clarke.

We are told that there is a 30 day money back guarantee in place for Casino Cash on Demand, but it should be noted that this is entirely vendor backed. And because of the various methods that Roger Agnus employs, there is very little recourse if you actually have problems here. Your bank will say that you have simply chosen to send money, and Paypal are very funny about refunds on betting products.

What is the Rate of Return?

The main claim that is made in terms of the income potential for Casino Cash on Demand is really quite impressive. Roger Agnus says several times over that you can expect to make £100 to £120 every day. What is noteworthy however is that this number seems to be based off starting each day with £400 and betting for just a few hours.

Of course, the sales material is keen to point out that this is entirely scalable. You can easily utilise Casino Cash on Demand to make even more money if you want to dedicate even more time to betting than this. Furthermore, you can simply reduce your stakes and earn a smaller amount than this if you don’t have that money to start betting with.

Conclusion for Casino Cash on Demand

I am massively sceptical of Casino Cash on Demand. For a number of different reasons. But the main one is very simple really. Online casinos can’t really be beaten. I was very keen to mention earlier that they are effectively just random number generators and that is for a very good reason. It is easy to look at what you see at the user end and feel like you have some input. You don’t.

A machine doesn’t care how you are betting, what you are betting, how you stake. It might seem like that, and anecdotally, every bettor has a story of getting mugged off with a losing streak on online casinos. But that is just us perceiving unfairness. God knows, back in my early betting days I was on the receiving end of that often enough.

You see, bookies and online casinos don’t have to screw you over. Because there is an inbuilt edge into the software. Typically speaking it might pay out 90odd% of the time. But what matters to the casinos is that even at a 99% pay out rate, £1 in every £100 staked is going to them one way or another. It’s the house edge taken to an extreme really.

This is really important to keep in mind because it means that it is ultimately impossible to game the system in the long term. Sure, you can have different ways of betting, you can use staking plans like Roger Agnus recommends in Casino Cash on Demand, you can even switch between casinos (advice that is given). But you’re not going to beat the algorithm in the long term because, by it’s nature, it is ultimately designed to benefit the casino.

Now, the interesting thing here is that I don’t believe that Casino Cash on Demand is an entirely worthless manual. There are some bits that are arguably of very mild benefit. But they certainly aren’t worth the £67 that Roger Agnus is asking. Or £57. Depending on how you pay… In fact, I would probably go as far as to say that what little information is of value can be found free elsewhere.

Honestly, I just find Casino Cash on Demand to be a bit flawed. And it isn’t exactly cheap either. If you follow Roger Agnus’s advice, you might enjoy some success in the short term. Might being the operative word. But over the long term, you are set up to fail. And at the costs involved, that isn’t really an ideal place to be.

With that in mind, I don’t think I would really recommend Casino Cash on Demand. There are plenty of genuine methods of making money through betting, pretty much as and when you want to. They may not be quite as simple as this ultimately is, but they won’t lose you money in the long term either. So, if you are looking to invest, spend your time and money elsewhere and get something that doesn’t have a grounding in fallacy.  

 

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