Magic Soccer Bot Review

Magic Soccer Bot is one of the newer products from Steve Davidson and the Winningmore team. It is a piece of software which is supposedly able to automatically generate a profit for users.

What does the product offer?

According to Steve Davidson, Magic Soccer Bot is “The Lazy Man’s Approach to Betting Soccer” and that all that you have to do is “Open… Set… Forget”. This all sounds very good and Winningmore have a reasonable track record with their software. With that in mind, I am actually somewhat excited by the potential and the prospects of this product. With that in mind, I want to get straight into the nitty gritty of Magic Soccer Bot.

So, what are you actually getting when you buy into Magic Soccer Bot?  There are two key elements at play, the first (and arguably most important) of which is the most important is the software. This is the meat and veg of Magic Soccer Bot and I will get to this very shortly. The other aspect of Magic Soccer Bot feels a little bit more tagged on yet in many ways is just as important. This is a book which shows you the exact methods that are used.

The first thing that I want to look at. Not surprisingly, is the software itself. This s very much a typical looking Winningmore piece of software in so much as it does what it is supposed to do very efficiently. Unfortunately, the UI is a bit of a mess (to say the least) and it is not the most user friendly thing to get to grips with (the fact that Steve Davidson has a 20 minute video explaining what everything does speaks volumes).

There are actually multiple strategies behind Magic Soccer Bot however if I am completely honest, these are fundamentally nought more than variants on the main strategy. None the less, they do all have massively varying results which tells me that there is enough difference to warrant mentioning them.

It is worth pointing out a few things here about the technical aspects of the software. Magic Soccer Bot has been designed to be used on Windows computers only and if you don’t have this, then you will have to run it on a VPS.

In terms of the book, this simply details how Magic Soccer Bot works and what the methods are behind it. Everything is explained clearly and in as straight forward a fashion as possible. Hypothetically, you could use this to trade manually however this would likely be cumbersome and difficult. Realistically, this is more there to help you to understand what Magic Soccer Bot is doing and how to use it than it is anything else.

How does the product work?

I won’t go into exactly what the methods that Steve Davidson has employed for Magic Soccer Bot entail as it simply isn’t fair on a content creator. What I can talk about (and expand on a little) is some of the things that he has said himself. Magic Soccer Bot is based around the correct score markets, more specifically, laying the favourite correct score. There are however a number of rules surrounding when the software will and won’t do this. Truth be told, there is actually a fair amount of nuance involved, something that the manual that comes with Magic Soccer Bot proves.

What is the initial investment?

As with most software that comes courtesy of Winningmore, when you sign up for Magic Soccer Bot you aren’t technically buying the product. What you are purchasing is a licence to use said software for either a 12 month or a 6 month period. As you would expect, this longer license does represent better value in the long term with Steve Davidson asking £119.97. Alternatively, you can sign up for 6 months which will cost you £79.97.

Steve Davidson offers no refund with his products saying that as there is no tangible product being exchanged, there is nothing to be refunded.

What is the rate of return?

The amount that you can earn ultimately depends on the strategies that you are using. Of the 6 strategies that come with Magic Soccer Bot, Steve Davidson provides results for 5 of them. Strategies 1 and 5 were tested from 15th of July where they earned profits of 4.3 points and 45 points respectively. More recently, strategies 6, 4 and 3 were tested from the 20th of August. Despite a much shorter time frame in which  to make profit, strategy 6 made 115 points of profit whilst strategy 4 made 109.7 points of profit. Strategy 3 however incurred a loss of 49.6 points. Ultimately, how much you make will depend on how you are betting on Magic Soccer Bot but strategies 4 and 6 seem to be the ones to watch.


Truth be told it has been a while since I last looked at something from Winningmore and it comes as no surprise for me personally to discover that very little has changed. Steve Davidson has always been a fan of bamboozling you with evidence antalking about different strategies and systems. Historically, some of them have worked very well whilst others have flopped and are now consigned to the annals of betting system mystery.

Of course this doesn’t tell us about Magic Soccer Bot. There are a lot of things to consider in this regard which I will now explore in full. First of all, whilst it is clear that Magic Soccer Bot has performed to date, the spread over the different strategies show that this can quickly turn around. Furthermore, Magic Soccer Bot has not exactly been trialled extensively. It is important to remember that of the two profitable strategies, they have been proofed for a shard over 2 months.

There are some strong positives to Magic Soccer Bot, especially when compared to most betting systems. It is hard to ignore that you don’t’ have to do a lot (although I do think that getting your head round setting everything up can be a bit difficult) as well. The fact that you can set Magic Soccer Bot up on a VPS means that you can also simply sit back and forget about Magic Soccer Bot.

None of this matters however if there is no value for money to be had and this is where I struggle to judge Magic Soccer Bot. To pay £120 on a service that that has only been running for a few months seems like madness to me. Especially when you are tied into it for 12 months. With all of this in mind, I can’t see Magic Soccer Bot as value for money at all, and as such, I can’t see anything worth recommending. Perhaps this is worth returning to in a few months, but here and now I would give it a miss and save yourself a not inconsequential sum of money.


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From: Simon Roberts