Lazy Cash System Review – Betfan

Lazy Cash System is a brand new to market horse racing tipster service from the Betfan stable of tipsters. It comes off the back of a string of very promising results. 

Introduction to Lazy Cash System

“I Missed Out On £11,457.00… Can You Help Me?” reads the headline for Lazy Cash System. I’ll definitely give credit to Betfan where it is due. That is one hell of a unique angle of marketing, and I will also entirely admit to having my interest piqued by that in a way that I haven’t for some time.

Immediately below that, a very healthy looking graph demonstrating some very good looking profits. Well, at this point, I had to look into Lazy Cash System. Even if I didn’t do this for a living, I can tell you here and now that I would have devoured the sales material. I’m a sucker for good marketing, that headline is as intriguing as they come. So, with considerable excitement, let’s delve into the mystery of Lazy Cash System and see if there is any profit to be had here.  

What Does Lazy Cash System Offer?

Lazy Cash System is a very interesting affair in more ways than one. Starting with the bets, there is a significant amount of variety that you can expect in almost all aspects. The volume of bets can range from just two or three in one day, to eight or nine in the next. Betfan’s proofing also demonstrates a significant range in terms of the odds of the horses that you are backing.

These usually start around the 3.0 mark and can go right up 50.0 plus. What really stands out though are the variety of bets that Lazy Cash System looks at. There are single and each way bets, as you would generally expect. The service goes much further than this though advising doubles, Trixies, Yankees, Patent bets, and even a Lucky 15.  

In terms of what you can expect from the service, Lazy Cash System is a Betfan product and there is a certain amount of professionalism that comes with this. Emails are sent out daily on the morning of racing (usually late morning, after 10.30am). They are also uploaded to a member’s area on the Betfan website. These contain everything that you would need in order to place your bets, however it is worth nothing that if you want to get the most out of Lazy Cash System, you should aim to bet with a BOG bookmaker (as this is what all of Betfan’s results are proofed to).

Whilst the betting side of things is arguably a little more complex than your average system, the staking plan that is in place for Lazy Cash System is not. It seems the days of Betfan proofing all bets to 5 points are long gone as this service is predominantly a 1 point level staking affair.

This means 1 point on single bets and 0.5 points each way, however the more exotic accumulators do require larger stakes. Trixie bets are advised to 2 point stakes, whilst the Yankee bets are advised at 5.5 points. At the top of the heap are the Patent bets which historically, have been backed to 7 point stakes.

Finally, I want to talk about the strike rate side of things. Now, this is an interesting topic as the overall strike rate of 24.19% doesn’t necessarily paint a full picture. This is mostly down to the wide variety of bets that are involved.

Over the last month, Betfan have hit a strike rate of just 21.48% on the singles. Yet 33% of doubles tuned a profit and 42% of Trixie bets turned a profit. In theory, this is the opposite of what you would expect, however it should be noted that the sample sizes aren’t necessarily that robust. None the less, it does show that there is a lot going on with Lazy Cash System.

How Does Lazy Cash System Work?

In talking about how Lazy Cash System works, I can finally address that big mystery headline. How did the tipster behind the service miss out on £11,457?

This is down to the fact that selections come courtesy of a tipster who operates out of India. As such, he doesn’t have access to the range of bookmakers that we do here in the UK. Furthermore, Betfair no longer operate their exchange service out there. Honestly, that all sounds pretty above board, and as such, it means that I don’t have too much doubt about how Lazy Cash System works.

The tipster behind the service says that ultimately, his selection process is a numbers based one. However, rather than looking at things manually, he has developed a series of algorithms that look at a number of factors on his behalf. The ratings produced ate “aligned to other form enhancing variants”, and as such, supposedly ensure that bets are only placed on the best horses in the right races.

Whilst I would have loved to have seen a little more insight into the selection process behind Lazy Cash System, I think that Betfan have provided enough here that you can decide if this would be for you.

What is the Initial Investment?

There are 4 different options that are available for those who want to subscribe to Lazy Cash System. The first of these is a weekly package which is priced at £15 per week. Next there is a monthly package which is priced at £45, however you should note that Betfan consider a month to be 28 days. As such, you will pay this fee 13 times in a year. Next there is a quarterly option which gives you 90 days of access to Lazy Cash System for £126, and finally, there is a 6 monthly option which is priced at £214.

As this is a Betfan product, it does mean that here is no real money back guarantee in place for Lazy Cash System. The team do say that they will review any refund requests, however they are not typically offered.

What is the Rate of Return?

In the headline, the number £11,457 is mentioned and that gives you a pretty good barometer of what to expect. It is worth noting that this figure is to £100 stakes meaning 114.57 points, however this number would have been some time in April.

At the time of writing, the profits stand at a very robust 172.97 points which over 5 months is a very respectable number working out at some 34.6 points per month, on average. The ROI is also somewhat strong at 23.11%, although it does demonstrate just how much you can expect to stake with Lazy Cash System.

Conclusion on Lazy Cash System

There is a lot about Lazy Cash System that looks pretty darn good if I’m honest. The results are solid, the reasoning behind the service seems to be pretty sound. I will admit, that I would have liked to have seen some more information on what the process entails, but there is certainly enough provided that you can get an idea of what to expect. Especially when this is combined with the full proofing that Betfan are so good at providing.

Now, I do want to address a little point that came up when talking about Lazy Cash System with an acquaintance, and that was why the tipster behind the service can’t bet in India. After all, horse racing is deemed a game of skill there, and so it is legal to bet on. In fact, there are a number of bookmakers operating in the country and this confounded me a little.

Upon reviewing the sales material again though, the answer boils down to the fact that the tipster behind Lazy Cash System simply appears to have been banned by the small number of bookies that are available, a pain that I am sure one or two of you can share.

With that little niggling doubt covered, I want to come to something that I do find to be generally off putting, and that is the price. It isn’t necessarily that I think £45 is too much for a tipster service (although it is definitely at the top end of what is reasonable), but I do always find exception with the fact that you have to pay 13 times in a year. I know that Betfan offer other options that provide better value for money, but paying out £214 in one go isn’t something everybody can do.

As a final point, I want to talk about the reason that we are all here for really, and that is the amount of money to be hand. Lazy Cash System has performed well for a solid 5 months and that kind of result is difficult to ignore.

Even when you look at the “off” months that the service has had, Betfan’s proofing still shows 15 points of profit. Would I like to say off the back of this that you will be able to see these kinds of profits month in month out?

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From: Simon Roberts