Nexus Betting Network is a new horse racing tipster service which is supposedly operated by Norman Moore. He claims that his betting advice can generate massive amounts of profit for his subscribers.
Introduction to Nexus Betting Network
I don’t know where to start with Nexus Betting Network, namely because Norman Moore simply seems to bombard you with information to the extent where even I am slightly overwhelmed. None the less, I can say with some definitiveness that this service puts out some of the most extreme claims that I have ever seen from a tipster service.
Whether you believe them will ultimately be up to you, but given that you are talking about profits of almost £200,000, claims of buying yourself a Bentley with a starting price of £159,000, and a supposed network including offices in 38 countries, you will excuse me if I am cynical. So, with all of these claims (and more) to consider, let’s have a look at whether or not Nexus Betting Network can actually deliver.
What Does Nexus Betting Network Offer?
Supposedly, when you sign up for Nexus Betting Network, you are getting access to a “global betting network”. Not a “back bedroom tipster with ZERO experience”, and as such, you might be forgiven for expecting something a little more than a basic tipster service. In spite of this, this is exactly what you get from Norman Moore and his huge team.
This is a very typical daily horse racing service with selections sent out each morning, directly via email. The sales material for Nexus Betting Network says that all that you have to do is place those bets “online or at your bookies”. This lack of information is indicative of a larger problem that I will talk about over the course of this review.
In terms of the bets, from what I have seen so far, there is once again nothing about Nexus Betting Network that is even close to exceptional. All bets appear to be straight win bets at a smaller range of odds (typically lower to middling).
There certainly isn’t anything about them that would lead me to believe that Norman Moore is actually capable of delivering on his claims of 6 figure incomes.
Given the supposedly huge scale of the Nexus Betting Network, you would be forgive for thinking that they would identify quite a few opportunities but the reality is that the volume of bets here is decidedly average (are you seeing a theme yet?).
One of the biggest frustrations about Nexus Betting Network lies in the fact that there is no real staking plan that is in place here. This is massively problematic to me for a number of reasons that I will explore a little later on.
What I don’t understand though is how somebody who has supposedly built up as big a betting syndicate (a term used in reference to the company in the sales material) as Norman Moore has, over 12 years, can forget something so straight forward. This suggests to me that the results for Nexus Betting Network are right to be questioned.
Finally, I want to talk about the strike rate of Nexus Betting Network. But first, I want to talk a little bit about strike rates in general. You would probably expect a decent lay betting service to attain a strike rate of 65%-85% depending on the odds that are involved, and that means betting on a horse to lose.
In spite of these, we are told that Norman Moore and his team have maintained a historic striker ate for win bets of 82%. This is a huge claim to make and it is disappointing (although not surprising) that Nexus Betting Network comes with no proofing to back this claim up.
How Does Nexus Betting Network Work?
Obviously at the centre of Nexus Betting Network there is also Norman Moore himself. As the CEO he says that he has offices in 38 different countries including “Ireland, The UK, the USA, Australia, Japan, the UAE, China, Argentina, Singapore, India, France, and more”. All of these offices then feed information back to Norman Moore with selections being agreed by… Well, that isn’t ever quite explored.
We are simply told that they are “agreed upon within the network”. These selections are then supposedly verified “by a patented sophisticated software”. This all sounds very impressive but casts some pretty big doubts across Nexus Betting Network (as if there weren’t enough as it is), but I will get to all of that in time.
As I have said, Nexus Betting Network is supposedly based on the vast wealth of knowledge that its members of the network have. There are brief bios of a number of “staff members” making up eight of the supposedly significantly larger team. These include:
- Habib Rashid – A horse racing trainer who says that Nexus Betting Network allows him “to express
ideas on winning horses”.
- Maria Torrejon – A statistical analyst who works for a “leading Spanish bank”. They spend their time looking at data and identifying statistical patters which they apply to the data for the network.
- Dinesh Jadjav – A professional gambler who claims that Nexus Betting Network gives him an edge whilst also allowing him to provide additional insight to the network.
- Adam Phillips – A former bookmaker who claims that he joined the network as a friend was “having great results”.
- Lorraine Wentz – A horse racing blogger who is supposedly in touch with “ all of the top jockeys, trainers, owners and governing bodies”. She passes this information on to Norman Moore.
- Martin Wensley – A former bookmaker who has a background in online betting. He claims to bring a wealth of knowledge on the subjects of “stats, odds and betting trends”.
- Huang Chi Yang – A professional gambler who supposedly has almost 30 years of experience, something he says he adds to Nexus Betting Network.
- Scott Thompson – A stable owner who says he was explicitly asked by Norman Moore to “share [his] information with a group of people from around the world who love horse racing as much as [he] does”.
There are a lot of reasons to question these claims and I will touch on all of this a little later.
What is the Initial Investment?
If you want to sign up for Nexus Betting Network, there is only one option. This is a single one time cost of £19.99 (plus VAT) with payment being processed via Clickbank. It is interesting to note that this is supposedly a limited time offer with a countdown timer on the sales page stating “The price WILL increase.
The decision is now.”, however this seems to reset to 12 hours every time you refresh the page. Furthermore, we are also told that this is limited to just 100 people with 91 spots already gone.
Because it is sold through Clickbank, there is a full 60 day money back guarantee in place for Nexus Betting Network, a fact that to credit Norman Moore, is mentioned in the sales material.
What is the Rate of Return?
Supposedly, the Nexus Betting Network team make over £185,000 every year. Of course you’d have to be very foolish to believe this.
That is a massive claim to make. We are then told below this that the actual numbers range from £57,893 – £185,784 made in 2018. We are then immediately told that a member has made £37,843 in just 3 months.
These claims are all backed up by highly questionable screenshots of different betting accounts. It is important to return to the fact that with no context of staking information and no real evidence, these numbers are effectively meaningless. £185,784 could be 185 points to £1,000 stakes of 18,578 point to £10 stakes.
Conclusion to Nexus Betting Network
In case it hasn’t been made necessarily clear, I don’t real think that there is a lot about Nexus Betting Network that I would recommend. In actual fact, I don’t think that there is anything that I can pick out here that warrants any merit. Probably the best thing is the money back guarantee and this is more down to the selling platform than the Norman Moore.
The truth of the matter is that whilst there are a lot of quite lofty claims that are made about what you can expect from Nexus Betting Network, Norman Moore provides no evidence whatsoever to back these claims up.
This isn’t just in reference to the fantastical, such as the claim of having multiple international offices and staff who all happen to be experts on various elements of betting. Even straight forward claims that should be easy to demonstrate like the strike rate, or the supposed income come with no real evidence.
On top of all this, there is no way of getting around the fact that the tone of Norman Moore’s marketing seems to be much more concerned with telling you why other services shouldn’t be trusted than really offering anything meaningful about itself.
All of these things are not necessarily concerning entirely in and of themselves, but I have looked at enough services with this kind of approach to know that they rarely perform well. Nexus Betting Network does nothing in my opinion to demonstrate anything other than this.
I can honestly say that it has been a long time since I have looked at a tipster service and been so thoroughly unimpressed. There is nothing at all about this that I like, so much so that even the incredibly low price and the money back guarantee do nothing to sell it to me.
As far as I am concerned, this is a tipster service that deserves a very wide berth.