Match Day Money is a sports betting service from Premier League football operated by Scott Kerr, AKA “The Kerrnal”. The service claims to operate based around a high strike rate.
What does the product offer?
Match Day Money is a relatively straightforward service offering users selections every single Premier League match day. Scott Kerr says that he will advise between 1 and 5 selections with odds that range from 1.4 – 4.0 BSP (average 2.2 BSP). Obviously selections are only over the Premier League season (although you will be offered an upsell to an additional service covering the other English divisions). As well as the usual selections, Match Day Money subscribers will get access to a “Pick of the Week” which is a single tip that Scott Kerr feels is particularly likely to come in. This pick of the week allegedly has a strike rate of over 93% whilst the standard service is still claimed to have a strike rate of 74%. The service also comes with 24/7 support from Scott Kerr.
How does the product work?
Scott Kerr makes all the usual claims about his experience going all the way back to the Fulham Terraces as a young lad. Match Day Money is really based on form though with the selections allegedly coming from an unseen form pattern that Scott Kerr says that he has developed over 12 years and that most people overlook.
What is the initial investment?
At the time of writing, Match Day Money is being sold for £10 for a season. This is a reduction on the claimed full price of £50 and miles off the alleged season price of £500 that Scott Kerr says that he charges in the sales video. There is a 60 day money back guarantee in place as Match Day Money is sold through Clickbank.
What is the rate of return?
Match Day Money has allegedly made a points profit of “123+ points” or “over £6.1k using £50 stakes”. Scott Kerr also heavily implies that he has made £126,465.83 using his system even going as far as to show this figure in a “screenshot” of his bank account.
Personally I am not entirely sold on Match Day Money. There are a few different issues that I have starting with the most prevalent and obvious which is a lack of proofing. Given Scott Kerr’s claims of strike rates of 74% minimum, I would expect some evidence however this is very conspicuous in its absence. I am also very sceptical about the £126k figure that feels like a very weak effort to appeal to people who are looking for a “get rich quick” program to buy into Match Day Money. As I have said, I don’t see anything here that seems legitimate enough to warrant a recommendation.
That having been said, if you are the kind of person who doesn’t mind taking a gamble there are some pros. There is a season of tips for a tenner and a 60 day money back guarantee which means if it doesn’t make money on paper you haven’t really lost anything.