One Win 100 is a new to market horse racing tipster service which is operated by one Peter Kemble. He claims that he is able to make a very consistent income through betting.
Introduction to One Win 100
In my mind, consistency of results is one of the single most important elements of a betting system. I would always take smaller but more predictable results over something that brings in winners with thousands of points of profit, but also involves just sinking money into losing streaks. That is a key factor in why I typically tend to prefer betting systems over tipster services. Because you get to have control over your betting in a way that isn’t really applicable when you are just blindly following advice.
This brings me to One Win 100. A service in which tipster, Peter Kemble, goes out of his way to talk about just how consistent the results are. Quite literally after introducing himself, he says “I regularly and consistently make £100 or more each week betting on the horses”. Now I’ll admit, that doesn’t necessarily sound like a huge amount of money, but who wouldn’t be better off with £100 a week in their back pocket? And of course, in theory, you can always just increase your stakes to up those potential returns.
After all, this is something that Peter Kemble does, and he is seemingly doing very well for himself. All, I would hasten to add, with seemingly little to no risk. Honestly though, I do have some questions about all of this. There are, at least in my opinion, a lot of gaps in One Win 100, and that is somewhat concerning. Especially because they aren’t ever really explored or explained outside of vague platitudes. So, with all of that said, let’s get into it.
What Does One Win 100 Offer?
One Win 100 is an interesting thing. On a very fundamental level, I don’t believe that it really does anything new or different. However, what Peter Kemble does do here is bring together tried and tested, albeit somewhat unusual, methods in a way that I don’t really think I’ve seen before. At least, not quite like this. And on paper, they do look OK, but as we all know by now. Anything can work on paper.
So, what exactly is… Well, everything here? The truth of the matter is that there isn’t really an easy answer to this. Normally, there is a well structured system to betting systems, but if I’m really honest, One Win 100 just seems to be a bit all over the place. Something that makes it rather difficult to know where to start.
First things first, let’s talk about Peter Kemble’s approach to betting and the logistics. As you would expect, selections are sent out directly via email. Unfortunately, that is probably about as close as you really get to any sort of structure here. Because One Win 100 is all… Well, it’s a bit all over the place.
Now in theory, this doesn’t have to be a bad thing. Ultimately, One Win 100 is based around the idea that it should only take you 3 bets to hit the target. However, the distribution of these 3 bets can vary wildly. Sometimes it can take place on consecutive days, other times it can be spread out over the week.
If this is happening because Peter Kemble is really trying to find the best possible bets for One Win 100, then I think that it is more than fair. However, there has to be a good reason for this in my mind. Because otherwise, it just makes it hard work to follow along with. Especially because you don’t exactly get the most warning of tips being available. This means that if you are using this for a second income, well, it can be easy to miss bets.
One thing that I can say about One Win 100 however is that at least you don’t have to spend time seeking out odds or anything. You see, this is a lay betting based tipster service. Which means that your returns are always going to be the same. Of course, that doesn’t mean that you should just rampantly follow betting advice and that odds don’t play a part, it’s just a bit different here because it actually represents your potential liability.
In theory, this shouldn’t be overly problematic. A look at the bets that Peter Kemble shows all show odds of less than 5.0. Those aren’t particularly long odds by lay betting standards. However, it does raise questions about what you are supposed to do if there is a shift in the odds at all. Because they can and often do move very quickly on a betting exchange. Unfortunately, One Win 100 doesn’t seem to have any contingency plan for this.
And this brings me to a bit of an interesting point vis a vis the staking and betting bank. Effectively, Peter Kemble tells us that we need just a 5 point betting bank in order to get started. In his case, this means counting 1 point as £100. In theory, this gives you enough to cover your bets for the week. But the reality is that you can very easily find yourself completely out of pocket on any or all bets.
Here’s the thing, Peter Kemble is laying horses with quite short odds. The reason the liability is low here is because, frankly, they carry quite a high chance of winning. And yet, just a single horse winning wipes out your weekly betting bank. Something that I really wouldn’t discount happening at those odds.
I am sure at this point that Peter Kemble would point to his claimed strike rate of 94% for One Win 100 as proof that this isn’t going to happen. But I just can’t bring myself to put a whole lot of weight behind this number. Especially in light of the fact that this is based off very limited proofing in my opinion (as well as other factors, but I will come to these a little later on).
How Does One Win 100 Work?
Effectively, Peter Kemble’s methodology can be broken down into a very simple formula. Lay betting inherently carries less risk than backing horses. Less risk means that you are less likely to encounter a losing bet. This goes in tandem with the idea that you simply sink all of your winnings into the next bet. Basically, an incredibly crude, but very dramatic compound staking plan.
I will wholly admit that on paper, it seems to work well. However, I can’t help but feel like Peter Kemble does rather skip over that very important point that if your first bet goes wrong, you are down substantially. Which rather nicely ties into another element of how One Win 100 works, and it is an area that has a very frustrating lack of coverage.
You see, if Peter Kemble were talking about why he picks certain horses. If he were to demonstrate that there is some sort of system behind this outside of “whack most of your betting bank on this horse losing”, it might be alright. But truthfully, there is no insight or information on this. Everything is geared towards the notion that simply by betting on less horses with a higher liability, you have less chance of losing. A statement that is incredibly fallacious.
On top of this, it isn’t exactly like we’re inundated with proofing and evidence backing these claims up. I am quite certain that Peter Kemble would point to the 6 weeks of betting that he provides as proofing, but I find this to be rather questionable. All that we can say here definitively is that at best, those bets have been placed and that they have won. But honestly, I just don’t put that much faith in betting slips as proof of a service “working”.
What is the Initial Investment?
The pricing structure for One Win 100 is a very interesting thing. Peter Kemble says that when you sign up for his service, you are signing up to a “£1,000 Program”. What this effectively means is that you when you sign up, you are signing up to make £1,000 of profit (based off £100 stakes), however long that may take. If the service delivers as claimed, this should be about 9/10 weeks.
In order to sign up for this, there is only a single option available. This is a onetime cost which, at the time of writing, is £50 plus VAT. According to Peter Kemble, this is a limited time offer as it is represents a significant reduction on the “real value” of One Win 100 which is supposedly £100.
What is interesting about all of this is actually something that Peter Kemble fails to mention. You see, One Win 100 does come with a full 30 day moneyback guarantee. This is backed up by the fact that the service is actually being sold through Clickbank who are generally pretty good at ensuring that this happens.
What is the Rate of Return?
The income potential for One Win 100 is very clear. The structure of the service ensures that theoretically, you are making that £100 per week. And by extension of this, if you take Peter Kemble’s word, you should make £1,000 over the next few months. All of this sounds pretty impressive and make no mistake, but let’s talk about what you’re really getting into here.
When you really break the numbers down, what you are actually paying for here is 1 point of profit per cycle of One Win 100, or 10 points of profit. Those numbers simply aren’t that impressive. Not when you have tipsters out there who are offering 15-20 points per month as a standard.
Conclusion for One Win 100
It is very easy to look at something like One Win 100 and see a service that just seems to make sense. On paper, the approach that Peter Kemble takes looks solid. Sure, the profits may not be as strong as some services, but if you can take them in on the regular that seems like a fair trade off. Plenty of people I know would rather have £100 every week in their pocket than £600 one month and nothing the next. I can really see the appeal.
But let’s actually stop and take a look at this for a moment. Because I am not convinced that One Win 100 is something that really holds up here. First things first, I want to talk about lay betting and what that actually entails. Because personally, I can’t help but feel like it ends up being a bit skipped over.
Now, to be fair, there is mention of liability, but the way that it is portrayed is quite frustrating. Peter Kemble really sweeps it under the table by simply suggesting that you won’t lose all that often. A claim which is hardly backed up comprehensively. However, the realities are that with such a small betting bank, you can entirely wipe yourself out with a few bad runs. And with lower liability stakes, that is almost inevitable.
This brings me on to the claimed strike rate for the service. You see, Peter Kemble says that 94% of his bets have won. And in theory, this is displayed for One Win 100, but I just struggle to buy it. Here’s the thing. I have looked at a lot of different lay betting tipster services in my time. I have seen a lot of mixed results, but a strike rate of 94% for a service that is laying horses at less than 5.0 is pretty preposterous. Even the best examples I’ve seen have been around 70-80%.
Adding to these concerns, at least in my eyes, is the fact that there isn’t really… Well, anything, that demonstrates Peter Kemble understands horse racing to attain the results. With no insight on the selection process for One Win 100, you really are just taking his word for it that there is a system in place. Now, with a tipster that actively demonstrates that they are all above board and whatnot, that is fair enough. But can you really say that is the case here?
On top of all of this, there is also the fact that Peter Kemble fails to mention that there is a money back guarantee in place. A curiosity with very little explanation. However, it doesn’t exactly instil confidence in my mind. What it does mean however is that there are potentially going to be numerous people who will miss out on this who may not be happy with the service. Honestly, this does seem like it could be a little suspect.
Bringing all of this together, would I look to recommend One Win 100? The short answer here is no, I don’t think that I would. Honestly, I think Peter Kemble is asking quite a lot, doesn’t supply nearly enough information and insight, and all of that for 10 points of profit? The risk vs reward just doesn’t quite stack up for me there. Which is ironic for a service that is ultimately based on the claim that this is such a low risk method.