EFL Profit Club is a brand new football betting tipster service which is operated by Jack Broadhirst. He claims that his service is able to produce some strong profits by betting on English football.
Introduction to EFL Profit Club
There are a lot of things that I like about this line of work. Honestly, I know it’s not very British to say, but I bloody love what I do. And for a lot of different reasons. But one of the things that definitely keeps me entertained in terms of day to day operations are the claims that come from tipsters like Jack Broadhirst.
The headline for the sales page of EFL Profit Club reads “REVEALED: The Underground Football Betting Club That Has… Gone From £50 To £2,018”. That just sounds great doesn’t it? I mean, an underground football betting club? Of course it makes sense that this would help you to make a decent income right?
Well, if you’ve read anything on this website before now, you’ll realise that the truth is rather frequently a million miles away from the claims made. Now, I don’t want to say that EFL Profit Club is categorically going to fall into this category. I could be wrong after all, but there are a few red flags. None the less, with an open mind, let’s have a look at what is on offer her
What Does EFL Profit Club Offer?
There is no denying that a glance at the sales page for EFL Profit Club presents a tipster service that has seemingly produced some very strong results in terms of winners. After all, it’s hard to ignore all of those winning bets that Jack Broadhirst says that he has produced, right? But what exactly is involved here?
Whilst those winning bets are quite hard to ignore, it is also rather difficult to overlook the fact that Jack Broadhirst doesn’t really provide any real information for what exactly you are signing up for. From what I have seen though, there is some information that I think it is possible to extrapolate.
First of all, EFL Profit Club seems to be very skewed towards weekend betting. I don’t want to say that it exclusively deals with this as I could be wrong. But this does seem to be the case. Which ultimately makes a fair amount of sense since that is when the majority of English football takes place.
As you would expect, the selections are typically issued to EFL Profit Club subscribers directly via email, and these appear to land the morning of a game. All of this is very straight forward and in line with what you would expect from a modern tipster.
The emails are pretty easy to follow which is a positive. However, that is probably one of the few things that I can say are good. Outside of this, it’s all a bit bare bones really. What I will say though is that there is enough information to get the bets placed.
On the subject of the bets, you will ultimately be dealing with a few different markets. However, by and large, EFL Profit Club ultimately concerns itself with accumulator bets. This has a lot of impact on various elements of the service, as you would expect.
But not surprisingly for a service based around accumulators, whilst there is some variety to the betting markets, there are very clear limits. Most of the bets are simply backing multiple teams to win, however, there may be the occasional bets that deal with some of the more simplistic goals markets.
Not too surprisingly, the volume of bets is all relatively low. The fact that you are dealing with accumulators (which can go as high as 6 fold bets) does somewhat limit the games on which you can find value without risking too much on one game.
What they do have though is somewhat reasonable odds. Getting value in football can be difficult and I know of a few people who like to lean on accumulators to boost that value. With that said, EFL Profit Club does still have a ceiling and you will rarely see much higher odds than 4/1, however I am sure Jack Broadhirst would point to the few examples that comes in higher than this.
All of this brings me to the staking plan. Before I say anything else, I think that it is very misleading how Jack Broadhirst sells the service. He makes reference to starting with just £50, however, that £50 is also what he appears to stake on an average bet for EFL Profit Club as well. There are also some £25 bets as well.
So, realistically, you will be simply betting level stakes of 1 point per bet on EFL Profit Club. I would be inclined to recommend a 100 point betting bank as well. Whilst Jack Broadhirst may try to make it sound like there isn’t a huge amount of risk involved with his selections, I just don’t believe that this is the case at all.
Which leads me to the strike rate for EFL Profit Club as the final point. Now, this isn’t something that is discussed in the sales material. We are told things like the fact that you can expect “winner after winner”, but there is nothing that I would say represents anything concrete. Nor is there any proofing provided either (although this doesn’t surprise me at this point).
How Does EFL Profit Club Work?
Rather unfortunately, we aren’t told anything about what the selection process for EFL Profit Club entails. Jack Broadhirst mostly just talks about the fact that he has been using the same methodology for the last 6 years. And that is about your lot really.
This is massively disappointing for a number of different reasons. First of all, there is the fact that as a consumer, I genuinely believe that you should be well positioned to know what you are actually getting yourself into. In the case of EFL Profit Club, there just isn’t any real way of knowing this.
Especially because Jack Broadhirst doesn’t actually provide any proofing for the service. The fact that we are simply given a number of supposed betting slips is just a very real problem for me. The fact of the matter is that there is no real way of gaining any insight into what you can expect in terms of the ebb and flow of the potential profits.
I want to end however by talking a little bit about what I perceive from the few examples that are provided. Basically, the bets that Jack Broadhirst shows as winning for EFL Profit Club demonstrates that by and large, there are some pretty clear “common sense” bets. For example, backing Chelsea to bear Brighton or City to beat Everton.
What is the Initial Investment?
Signing up to EFL Profit Club is not necessarily an inherently costly affair. Jack Broadhirst is asking a monthly subscription cost of £35. Now, rather interestingly, this is a one time payment which is billed as a “trial”. A factor which seems to tie into the money back guarantee, which I’ll be talking about shortly.
Representing better value is the option of signing up to EFL Profit Club for “the full season”. Presumably, this means till the end of this season, however it is note worthy that this isn’t specified. For this longer subscription, you will pay a one time payment of £89.
Now, this brings me to a very poignant point with EFL Profit Club which is that afore mentioned money back guarantee. Jack Broadhirst says on the sales page for his service that there is a 30 day money back guarantee in place. However, when you are taken the Clickbank payment processing page, it clearly states that there is in fact a 60 day money back guarantee.
What is the Rate of Return?
I have already mentioned it in my introduction for EFL Profit Club, but Jack Broadhirst is quite adamant about the income potential for the service. More specifically, his claims state that in just the last 2 months, he has seen £50 become £2018.
Now, this isn’t really an accurate portrayal of the results in my book. Because you are betting to level stakes of £50, that would mean that should reasonably have a betting bank of £5,000. Not £50. Using this perspective, we can see that Jack Broadhirst has produced a claimed profit of just 40 points in just 2 months.
I don’t want to seem dismissive of these numbers out of hand, but here’s the thing. Outside of a few questionable screenshots of winning betting slips, there is no real evidence backing these numbers up. That is just a bit of a problem in my book.
Now, it doesn’t necessarily mean that Jack Broadhirst has made up the profit and loss for EFL Profit Club. In fact, it is a very believable amount. I have seen some services beat 40 points in just one month, so it seems entirely plausible that this could get that over 2 months. However, I would like to see more evidence than there is to back this up.
Conclusion for EFL Profit Club
There are some really quite impressive sounding claims for EFL Profit Club, and I can say with the utmost confidence that I would have loved to see them all demonstrated to be true. I mean, £2000 in 2 months. All from just £50 to start. Let’s be honest, that is a phenomenal result.
Unfortunately, all of the evidence (or more realistically, the lack thereof) doesn’t really point to any ability to attain these results. In fact, what little evidence that is provided simply doesn’t suggest that you will receive any genuine positive results from EFL Profit Club.
Jack Broadhirst is very good at making bold claims. Statements like having had 6 years of experience, is a good example. This is relatively believable, however there isn’t really anything to back this claim up. It is simply a statement that is made, and then immediately passed over. That is a concerning thing for me.
I don’t necessarily expect to see 6 years of proofing. But I do expect to see perhaps some proofing for the last year a the very least. In fact, anything that comes close to substantiating Jack Broadhirst’s claims would do. Now I am sure that he would say that he provides this in the form of the betting clips that are on the sales page, but I just don’t really believe that these are genuine.
The bottom line as far as I’m concerned is that I haven’t seen anything that suggests that EFL Profit Club is anything more than a particularly appealing sales pitch. And in this regard, there is no doubt that Jack Broadhirst has done his job very well. But a good bit of copy doesn’t necessarily translate to betting profits for punters.
And if you want any clear cut evidence that EFL Profit Club is perhaps not all that it seems, I would simply point you to that discrepancy on the money back guarantee. It seems like a small thing, but the only reason that I can think of for a tipster to claim a 30 day money back guarantee when Clickbank honour a 60 day guarantee is because you have a vendor trying to avoid refunds.
So, not surprisingly, I don’t really think that there is an element of EFL Profit Club that I would recommend. It isn’t even like this is the kind of dirt cheap affair where you can say it might be worth a punt for £30.
The fact of the matter is that there are plenty of genuine tipster services out there at the same price point. The big difference between those and EFL Profit Club though is that they are operated by tipsters who can demonstrate their profitability. To me, it’s a no brainer which service to choose if those are your options.