Fast Wins is a new horse racing tipster service which is being offered by Neville Maurice and Simon Hillcroft. It claims to provide a massive amount of profit on a monthly basis.
Introduction to Fast Wins
I always love a good headline when it comes to the sales pages of the products that I review. It is a great way of simply getting an overview of what you can expect. In the case of Fast Wins, the message is “This is The Only Betting Method You Will Ever Need!”. If I had a fiver for every time I’ve heard a variant of this, I’m pretty sure I could retire. The ludicrous claims on this one will make you laugh.
The fact is that this is simply marketing spiel, and the products I look at have a disappointing habit of turning out a long way from the claims made.
Of course, I am a professional and I always try to be objective, so even when people like Neville Maurice and Simon Hillcroft come around saying that Fast Wins is the next big thing, I like to try and give it a fair chance. This doesn’t always reap the rewards you would expect however.
What Does Fast Wins Offer?
For some reason that I can’t quite get my head around, Neville Maurice and Simon Hillcroft seem to be very reluctant in terms of talking about what exactly you get from them. Essentially however, Fast Wins is a tipster service and honestly, it appears to be a pretty straight forward one at that.
In spite of some clever marketing in which Neville Maurice says he will “personally show you how and when to bet.
I will look over your shoulder and guide you one on one”. This apparently translates to selections that are sent out via email. From what I have seen, Fast Wins is a long way from the claims made, straight out of the starting block. That is rather concerning.
In terms of the bets advised through Fast Wins, this is again all very straight forward. Everything that I have looked at points to the service exclusively providing win bets. Neville Maurice and Simon Hillcroft seem to cover a reasonable range of odds, although there are very few that I would call massive outsiders. The volume of bets rarely gets above a handful.
Honestly, Fast Wins seems to be incredibly middle of the road. Whether this is a good thing or not depends on your position on betting.
It is worth noting that there is rather a lot missing from Fast Wins in my opinion.
First of all, there is no staking plan. In fact, Neville Maurice and Simon Hillcroft do not make any real effort to address the subject. It probably goes without saying that with this in mind, I would be very much inclined to stick to small level stakes if you did choose to buy into Fast Wins.
There is very much an unknown level of risk attached to the service and this is a really quite concerning point to me.
Sticking with this unknown level of risk, I want to talk about the lack of a strike rate or in fact proofing. Put simply, there is no way of knowing what level of success you can expect through Fast Wins. Given that Neville Maurice and Simon Hillcroft say on their registration page “I GUARANTEE You will pull in £600+ in the next 3 DAYS!!!”, this is very much counter intuitive.
It also builds on the concerns that I have around Fast Wins.
How Does Fast Wins Work?
Neville Maurice and Simon Hillcroft do a very good job of telling you how Fast Wins works without ever actually telling you anything. We are told about how Simon Hillcroft (who is clearly the “brains” of the operation) started out studying physics at college. Having read Beat the Dealer by mathematician Edward Thorp whereby he profited through card counting playing blackjack.
This apparently wasn’t enough however as “Hillcroft wanted to master horse race betting”.
Fast forward to the present day and this has supposedly been achieved. Put bluntly, and quoting from the sales material, Neville Maurice says that Simon Hillcroft “wrote an algorithm that couldn’t lose at race horse betting”.
He has supposedly since made $5 million. Yeah, right…. That made me chuckle. “For Simon Hillcrofit horse race betting is like a religion, when he gets a bet wrong he has to pay a penance” says Neville Maurice.
All of this seems to be there to sell us on the service rather than provide any real information. In fact, the astute amongst you will have probably noticed by now that we aren’t in fact told anything about what the selection process entails. Instead, we are fed a narrative about Fast Wins that sounds good without having to
What is the Initial Investment?
There is only one option if you want to subscribe to Fast Wins and that is a one time payment of £39 (plus VAT). It is important to note that at no point do Neville Maurice and Simon Hillcroft say how long you are getting access to the service for when you pay this.
This is another point that is concerning to me. It is worth noting that there is a full 60 day money back guarantee in place for Fast Wins and to what little extent I can credit Neville Maurice and Simon Hillcroft, it is well publicised.
What is the Rate of Return?
One of the many headlines for Fast Wins reads “The Gambler Who Cracked The Horse Racing Code And Lands £10,509.00 EVERY MONTH”. Neville Maurice and Simon Hillcroft also immediately refers after this to the service giving you total financial security for life. There is also reference to making a minimum of £2,393.10 in a week as well as a suggestion that you can expect to have over £120,000 in your bank.
I don’t believe a word of any of this for a number of different reasons though, namely a lack of any evidence I believe to be real..
Conclusion on Fast Wins
Where to start with Fast Wins? I feel like the best place to start is by talking about what Neville Maurice and Simon Hillcroft do say rather than what they don’t, if only because it is slightly easier reading.
There is no evidence whatsoever provided that any of Fast Wins is genuine as far as I am concerned. The closest that you come to this is a number of the same old tired screenshots claimed bookmaker accounts and of an HSBC online account with a long out of date user interface. There are also stock images of what you can expect to buy with your new found wealth.
With that out of the way, what is Fast Wins missing? I have already touched on the lack of a staking plan however this is something which is often overlooked. A tipster, better than anybody, knows the ups and downs of their process.
With this in mind, it is incredibly important to ensure that anybody following you is in a position to fund the lows. Not including this is just inconsiderate in my opinion.
‘Insulting the Intelligence’ Advertising.
And after reading what I have written here, you come to your senses and try to click the Fast Wins website off, when you click the page off, this comes up:
I feel sorry for all those that paid full price then, if a discount is given with a single click of the mouse… And we all know the ‘special discount’ is not going to ‘expire’ it is hard coded in to the offer page.
But, it gets worse… far worse…
And on this ‘special offer page’ you get this:
Hmmm. really? I’ll have ten of those please, thank you very much, and then go on to live a life of luxurious splendidness.
That’s the final nail in the Fast Wins offer, right there. A total insult to any intelligent thinking person.
Continuing my rant and moving on to my second point, there isn’t even proofing to make an informed decision about what to bet. All of this as far as I am concerned will only lead to you losing money very quickly.
Especially when you factor in the fact that Neville Maurice and Simon Hillcroft never actually tell us about what the selection process for Fast Wins entails. Instead, we are fed a narrative painting a portrayal of a genius that we are supposed to believe.
Honestly, I don’t even think that Fast Wins is that cheap.
At £39 I can think of a number of services which will do a much better job of making you money, some of them for much less. I am rarely this damning, but I can say with my hand on my heart that Fast Wins is one of the biggest wastes of your time and money I have seen for a long time.
I cannot recommend avoiding this service enough, the offer has no redeeming features in my opinion, and has totally ridiculous claims. It is simply ClickBank fodder for idiots, and you are no idiot, are you!