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Footy Hawk Review

Footy Hawk is a sports betting service by a tipster known only as Ryan that provides tips for various football games.

What does the product offer?

Footy Hawk is an independent tipster service that offers users a near daily tipster service for Football games from across the world ranging from the Israeli League to international friendless. Ryan employs a number of different over/under betting types based around goals. Staking is varied and can range from 1-10 points with odds that are typically between 1.5 and 2.5. Since September Footy Hawk has achieved an average strike rate of 48.8%.

How does the product work?

Ryan says that he is a professional gambler and he has previously offered his selections through Kings of Odds, a tipster service that was operated with other tipsters through a number of different forums. Unfortunately there are no details made available about the selection process.

What is the initial investment?

Ryan offers Footy Hawk on a weekly or monthly subscription basis neither of which is cheap. Weekly subscriptions cost $35 whilst a one month subscription is an eye watering $98. Footy Hawk also comes with a money back guarantee which is a rarity for a tipster service. Ryan says that if you don’t make 10 points on a monthly subscription or 2.5 on a weekly subscription you will get that period refunded.

What is the rate of return?

In 5 months Ryan steered Footy Hawk to a total profit of 147.86 points of profit which amounts to a little less than 30 points per month.


Kings of Odds have been well established on various betting forums for some time and it looks like between their own service and Ryan’s Footy Hawk, they are looking to move the service to a professional level. Whilst Footy Hawk has a lot of potential and has done well so far it is definitely hindered by the subscription cost of $98 per month. The fact is that if one were so inclined a complete portfolio covering a profitable tips for a number sports could be constructed for the same kind of cost.



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From: Simon Roberts