Insider Betting Tips/Easy Racing Profits Review

Insider Betting Tips or Easy Racing Profits (depending on where you look) is a new tipster service, allegedly offered through a syndicate. It claims to provide 6 figure profits from very small starting stakes.

What does the product offer?

If you are looking for exciting headlines which are designed to suck you in, then Insider Betting Tips is definitely for you. There are plenty of claims of frankly ridiculous amounts of money to be made. One of the main headers reads “Want to bank big profits from tiny stakes? Only an idiot would say no!”. There are plenty of reasons to be sceptical about these claims as I will explore, but there are more pressing matters to consider first.

The name of Insider Betting Tips. The landing page and some of the emails I have received for Insider Betting Tips refer to the name Easy Racing Profits. When you go to the sales page however, it is sold as Insider Betting Tips and so that is how I will refer to the product. Realistically, these are interchangeable for the purposes of this article.

With that out of the way. What are this syndicate supposedly offering in Insider Betting Tips? Apparently, you can expect only the very best quality tips delivered directly to your inbox. All you have to do is place the bets that are advised and collect on the profit. Of course, you don’t have to know anything about betting or gambling in order to get the most out of Insider Betting Tips. This is all according to the author however.

Fundamentally all of the above is correct. The realities of Insider Betting Tips are a little more disconcerting than it is made out to be as far as I am concerned. Insider Betting Tips is a high volume tipster service which has provided an average of around 10 bets per day. These are in a variety of sporting disciplines with football, horse racing, tennis and boxing. There is a clear focus on longer odds however there is not necessarily a lot of information on where these odds can be found.

In terms of the numbers there are a number of key aspects missing as far as I can see. Unfortunately, the staking plan and proofing are pretty much none existent. Given that the syndicate behind the service claims of income potential for Insider Betting Tips are based around pounds and pence, I personally find this to be rather worrying (as are a number of other things). When you refer to the headlines “tiny stakes” as well, I would definitely expect some examples of this.

In terms of the strike rate, we have a bold claim but no evidence. The sales material says that in 2016, Insider Betting Tips maintained a win percentage of 79% across all 3692 bets. This would all be well and good however there is no real or substantial proofing provided. There is one page of selections which as far as I am concerned have been carefully chosen. These show no

How does the product work?

Supposedly, there is a whole syndicate behind Insider Betting Tips. These are amongst some of the best and brightest in the world of betting. We are even introduced to some of the supposed team. Given that the images are taken from a number of sources, all of which are easily traced and very clearly not who the marketing material claims them to be, I feel like this can be taken as false.

In terms of the syndicate, they supposedly have access to everybody. This includes “statisticians who crunch numbers, physio’s who leak inside info on injuries, coaches who reveal how well training is going, data analysts who spot trends in the numbers, high-performance professional gamblers who’s ‘sixth senses’ are worth six figures, former online bookmakers, journalists who have close relationships to industry professionals.”.

I don’t usually quote so extensively, but it is worthwhile to note how improbable it seems that so many people would risk their careers etc. for a tipster service that is being sold for the price that Insider Betting Tips is. What is also interesting to note is that all of this does a very good job of making the service sound impressive without actually telling us any of what it does. In fact, all that we are really told is that the team make “informed decisions” and that they “ALREADY KNOW who is going to win”. If only…

What is the initial investment?

The sales material for Insider Betting Tips claims that in order to receive selections from the syndicate, you would usually have to pay £97 per month of £1,164 per year. For a supposedly limited time only however, you can get a full lifetime of selections for a one time cost of just £49.95. It should be noted however that at the time of writing, if you leave the webpage open for long enough, a popup will appear offering a 20% discount.

Because payment for Insider Betting Tips is handled directly via Clickbank, there is a 60 day money back guarantee in place. The sales material is however rather open about this fact.

What is the rate of return?

The income potential of any product is ultimately what you are interest in and in the case of Insider Betting Tips, some pretty big numbers are thrown about. The headline talks about logging into a betting account with £116,000 in there (this is rather questionable for a number of reasons). This is in reference to a claimed annual income of £116,968. Once again, I would like to highlight that there is no proofing, nor is there any staking plan for this. Finally, the syndicate that is supposedly behind Insider Betting Tips claims to have paid out over £3.7 million in 2016. Given the structure of Insider Betting Tips as a service, I am not entirely sure how this is possible.


It has been a long time since I have seen anything as questionable as Insider Betting Tips. I feel like I may have said this at some point in the immediate past and if I did, I was wrong. There is so much about Insider Betting Tips to pick apart that I genuinely don’t know where to begin. I feel like the best starting place is the income potential, especially given that this is the key selling point on offer.

There is no proofing provided whatsoever for Insider Betting Tips. The little bits of evidence that are provided seem highly suspect. For example, in the live vide where we see “Stuart” log into their betting account, the figure that shows the account balance very clearly moves outside of its field. This is an indicator towards the possibility that it has been edited (there are other things that point to this as well, but I don’t want to get too hung up on details in this regard).

In terms of the supposed origins of Insider Betting Tips, again, there is a lotto question. The key appeal here is that you are supposedly getting a stream of information from a number of professionals associated with the sporting world. As I have already touched upon, it seems questionable that such a large number of people could be brought together for a service like this. More specifically, one that is being sold for just £50.

Whilst on the subject of the costs, whilst Insider Betting Tips looks to be good value (the cost of this service could reasonably charged per month elsewhere) this only really applies if the service works. I don’t however believe it does. I talk consistently about things to look out for when establishing whether or not a product is genuine and one of the main ones for me is the focus, i.e. whether or not the product focusses on the service or the claimed results.

The sales material for Insider Betting Tips talks about luxury holidays, fancy cars and living a wealthy lifestyle. There is talk about all of the great people supposedly involved in the project. What you don’t get is anything that is of substance. With that in mind I would be particularly wary of Insider Betting Tips, even with a money back guarantee in place. It has more of a feel of a marketer trying to suck in the vulnerable than anything genuine. With that in mind, I would say it is prudent to just completely give this a miss.


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From: Simon Roberts