eSports Money Makers Review

eSports Money Makers is a new to market product which comes from Jack Garner. Whilst this is a new release to the general public, there is supposedly a long history of profitable betting.

Introduction to eSports Money Makers

One of the things that are really interesting to me about the current betting and home income scene is just how wildly things have changed and moved on since the Covid-19 pandemic. There has been a monumental shift in what people are looking and, in the future – when it’s less scary, it will be a very unique time period to return to and examine. But right here and now, what I have seen is a lot of… Well, frankly, rubbish.

Every man and his dog has come out of the woodwork claiming to be a top tipster in various niche betting markets. So, when eSports Money Makers landed on my desk and I saw that Jack Garner was claiming a profit going back almost 2 years on one of these markets, well, it was hard not to sit up and pay attention. The unfortunate truth of the matter is that it is hard to take so many of these “experts” seriously, especially given their lack of evidence.

And so, I am actually rather keen to look at eSports Money Makers. There have supposedly been no losing months at all. The rest of the numbers all look pretty good as well. And with Jack Garner claiming to be “the #1 service in eSports, the peoples choice and the bookies bane”, he is clearly confident. So let’s dive into this and see whether or not that confidence is warranted.

What Does eSports Money Makers Offer?

Let’s be honest for a minute. First impressions are incredibly important. And looking at the claims that Jack Garner makes for eSports Money Makers, those first impressions are actually pretty good looking. The past results seem solid and the other numbers all seems to add up. As an offering, it surely seems like a pretty complete model, right?

Before I address anything else, I want to start by talking about the bets themselves, because honestly, that was one of the appealing elements. You see, I have looked at a lot of esports tipster services over the last month or so. And they’ve all followed the same pattern of advising straight forward “to win” bets.

There isn’t inherently anything wrong with this, but it does have a big impact on the odds that are available. You see, esports is actually quite hotly contested at a professional level. The differences in skill levels can be minute, and as a result, bookies don’t tend to favour too strongly one way or another. Which means lower odds for everybody.

eSports Money Makers seems to combat this by putting a focus on betting on doubles and trebles. Obviously this massively improves the odds that you get, and resultantly, the profits that you can earn. This ability to actually get some value from your bets allows a little bit more wiggle room in terms of needing to get bets right all the time.

It also has the additional affect of creating a lower volume service. Which in my book isn’t the worst things. I’d rather have a few bets each day that potentially carry some value than five favourites that are so low on odds that a couple of losses can wipe out your profit for the day.

Which brings me in a roundabout fashion to the strike rate for eSports Money Makers. Or, I should probably say, the claimed strike rate for eSports Money Makers. Because whilst Jack Garner says that the strike rate is 42%, there is little clarification for this. Now personally, I take this to mean over the lifetime of the service, but this is only speculation. It also isn’t in line with what I have seen of this to date.

The fact of the matter is that this isn’t something that is ever really extrapolated on. More concerningly though is the fact that this claim isn’t actually backed up by anything really either. Despite results supposedly going back some 2 years, there is no proofing provide for eSports Money Makers (outside of questionable evidence in the form of a few betting slips, but I don’t count them).

From here, I think that it is worth just touching a little bit on the logistical elements of eSports Money Makers. Because this is very much a typical experience, that is to say, selections are issued on a near daily basis, directly via email. All that you are told you have to do is place the bets. But unfortunately, it isn’t quite that easy if you want to get the most out of things.

Firstly, based off what I have seen so far, selections are sent out on the morning of events. That means that getting the best odds possible can be difficult. And secondly, Jack Garner doesn’t really give you an idea of what kinds of odds you should be looking out for. As such, an odds comparison website will serve you well here.

Which also brings me round to the staking plan, again, in a bit of a roundabout fashion. You see, whilst it isn’t out and out advised, this does appear to follow a level staking plan. All of the betting slips that Jack Garner provides show that he has backed those bets to £50. As such, it doesn’t seem unreasonable that to assume that this is 1 point.

This is also quite important for establishing a betting bank. Now again, this isn’t an element of eSports Money Makers that is actually discussed by Jack Garner. But I would be looking at a bank of around 100 points personally. Whilst the numbers show that you shouldn’t expect a particularly significant drawdown, I don’t believe that to be the case here.

How Does eSports Money Makers Work?

Now there are a lot of elements of eSports Money Makers that are rather off putting to me. However, with a solid understanding of why selections are made the way that they are, you could easily put more faith into them. Unfortunately, and perhaps not surprisingly, this information isn’t really prevalent within the sales material.

The focus is very squarely on why you should be betting on eSports rather than conventional sports. This talks about the meteoric rise of the sport, about how it is a massive betting market and how it is only going to continue to grow in terms of value and legitimacy. All things that I believe to be very true.

There is also a lot of talk about how the Covid-19 pandemic has made betting on esports such a good way of making money nowadays. Jack Garner would definitely be right (with the right know how). But this doesn’t actually tell you anything about how eSports Money Makers is operated or what the selections involve. Which is really quite concerning.

The most frustrating part is that I could potentially have gotten past this had eSports Money Makers included proofing. Jack Garner claims to be able to tell you results going back to June 2018, so he clearly understands the importance of this information. Wilfully not including it suggests to me either a lack of professionalism or the fact that the results may be fabricated. Neither of which is a good thing.  

What is the Initial Investment?

If you are interested in signing up to eSports Money Makers, then there are two differing pricing structures that are available. Firstly, you can sign up to receive Jack Garner’s selections through his own proprietary payment platform. This is, by a country mile, the cheapest way of signing up, however your purchases do become much more restrictive if you take this option.

The first subscription option for eSports Money Makers is a 7 day free trial, after which it is then priced at £19.95 (plus VAT) per month.  As well as this, there is an option for a quarterly subscription which is priced at just £29.95 every 3 months(again, plus VAT).

If you are looking for a longer subscription than this, then Jack Garner offers a few options for eSports Money Makers on an annual subscription at a cost of £59 (plus VAT). Finally, there is a lifetime license which Jack Garner offers. This allows you to sign up, for life, for a one time cost of £97 (again, plus VAT) however this is advertised as a limited time offer.

As well as this option, eSports Money Makers is also being sold directly through Clickbank. This comes with a full 30 day money back guarantee. It is however, as I mentioned earlier by far the priciest option. If you want to buy this way, you can expect to pay £99 plus VAT. This gets you a 6 month subscription.

If you want to sign up for this for the full year, there is an additional 6 month “top up”. This requires an upfront cost of an additional £89 (plus VAT).

This means that over the course of a whole year, using Jack Garner’s payment platform, would mean that you see a very substantial £130 discount. This is of course compared to the cost of The eSports Money Makers when purchased through Clickbank.

What is the Rate of Return?

At a glance, the results for eSports Money Makers are pretty believable, especially if you aren’t familiar with betting. You see, we are told that the average monthly income is £1,289 which I think sounds like it could be right.

But when you start breaking this number down I don’t believe for a single minute that is an accurate representation of what you will achieve. Those £1,289 using £50 stakes means that you would be making 25.78 points per month on average.

That is a number that most genuine tipsters would consider to be a good month. So, to see it as an average without proofing is a bit suspect.

Conclusion for eSports Money Makers

I don’t think that it is a coincidence that there is very little in the way of genuine evidence backing up the claims that Jack Garner makes for eSports Money Makers. I also don’t think that it is any coincidence that the branding of the page looks like it was ripped from Sky Sports News. Sure, it doesn’t say that it is associate, but there is a subtle implication.

Honestly, there is a lot that is wrong with this. About the best thing that I can say is that you get a 7 day free trial, but even that comes at considerable expense in the grand scheme of things.

So where do you start? First of all, I have to come back to my point on the profit and loss. I know that I’ve already talked about this but I just don’t see why a tipster who is willing to report back on nearly 2 years of results can’t provide actual proofing. The only reason I can come up with is that these results may be fabricated.

On top of this, it isn’t even like you have somebody who is demonstrating their position as an expert. Sure, Jack Garner has those testimonials, but I am somewhat doubtful of those as well. The fact is that like simply listing results, it is a very easy thing to fabricate.

About the best evidence that we actually get is the betting slips. Now, you can certainly put some stock in these if you are so inclined, but I don’t think that I would take that risk. Not in the face of everything else. The best case scenario in my eyes is that they are real, however, if that is the case they will likely be cherry-picked results.

Add to this the fact that you are so obviously encouraged to give up your rights to a refund, and this all looks very suspect. Sure, you aren’t being charged a lot. But if you do end up losing your money, then that is still lost money. But if a tipster service really can work, why wouldn’t you offer people a money back guarantee? A quality product shouldn’t need it.

All of this leads me to the conclusion that this is one to avoid. There has been a massive influx of exploitative tipsters and betting experts who claim to have cracked esports, or global horse racing, or virtual betting. All things that can be done during this pandemic. Unfortunately, I am yet to see one that I genuinely believe can work, and eSports Money Makers isn’t the service to change my mind on that.

 

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Comments (1)

Hi I tried Jack Garners service and paid £118 with a 30day money back guarantee.
Sadly it didn’t work at all well losing 7/10 bets and thats being kind . I asked for money back but was asked to try for longer and he gave me a story about being unlucky and to give it another week which only resulted in me losing more money so I have asked again for my money and still waiting for a response.
Also on the click Bank website if you press the so called vendors link it actually takes you to the foutunefarm website which I have also tried with the same success. What was strange was the 2 websites and emails are exactly the same even down to the font and layout. Which makes me think they could well be the same people.
Poor service one to avoid

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From: Simon Roberts