Profit 2019 Review Tom Burrows

Profit 2019 is a new tipster service that is operated by one Tom Burrows. He claims that his betting advice will provide you with a substantial profit over 2019, all starting with very small bets.

Introduction to Profit 2019

So, it’s 2019, and a Happy New Year to you! You’re looking at the year ahead for something that can help you to generate a second income, when along comes a service that very literally named for the idea.

Furthermore, the emails notifying you of the service have subjects like “£26k in 12 months starting with only £100” and “£26k From Betting In Just 12 Months”.  Ladies and Gentleman, without further ado, I present to you Profit 2019.

Now this is a service that Tom Burrows has been pushing pretty hard through the usual affiliate channels and according to the sales material, it is all but a sure thing. On top of this, Profit 2019 is exceptionally cheap (less than £1 per week) and with an actual average monthly point profit of 30 points seems within the realm of possibility.

profit-2019-reviewAs is so often the case though, there are a number of questions that Profit 2019 raises as a service that require much more scrutiny. With that in mind, let’s delve right in and see whether this can really make your betting year.

What Does Profit 2019 Offer?

At its core, Profit 2019 delivers everything that I have come to expect from this kind of highly questionable tipster service. What this means for subscribers is that Tom Burrows will issue his selections on a near daily basis.

These are sent directly out .via email and land in your inbox the evening before an event. The quality of content of the emails that you receive from Profit 2019 is passable, in so much as you will get enough information to place bets, but otherwise, this is a pretty bare bones experience.

In terms of the bets themselves, Tom Burrows claims that you can expect a rather varied experience. It is said that the majority of bets that are advised will be for horse racing (80%), however there will supposedly be bets for other sports. From what I have seen, you should be able to expect a very straightforward experience here.

I can imagine that some of the sports bets may look at varied markets, but in terms of horse racing, I just can’t see Profit 2019 getting particularly complex. The fact of the matter though is that Tom Burrows has provided very little information, despite supposedly having fundamentally operated Profit 2019 over 2018.

One of the key factors of Profit 2019 is a compounded staking plan and as such, it is something that I really want to take the time to discuss.

It is recommended that your full betting bank should be leveraged in order to maximise the profit, and that it is divided down into 50 points. Each month, you work out your stakes based off your balance at the start of the month. Interestingly, it is recommended that where you encounter losses, your stakes are adjusted to reflect this, an approach that is often eschewed by compounding tipster services. 

Sticking with talking numbers, this only really leaves the strike rate for Profit 2019 to discuss. First of all, despite Tom Burrows’s claim that he has operated the service throughout 2018, we are not give any proofing. Furthermore, where a win rate is claimed for Profit 2019 (of 24.32%), this is based off a small sample of data for December last year. As such, this can in no way be seen as an accurate reflection of what you are likely to face for the coming year.

How Does Profit 2019 Work?

Perhaps not at all surprisingly, we are not told anything about what the selection process for Profit 2019 entails. There are a large number of reasons that this concerns me, nut one of the main ones is that this is a multi discipline tipster service. What I mean by this, is that whilst 80% of bets being horse racing sounds a lot, it also means that 1 in 5 will not be. This raises very reasonable questions in my book about how a horse racing tipster is able to identify such opportunities on a frequent basis.

I have long maintained that with focus on a certain discipline, it is possible to get an edge over the bookies. Some people may even be able to turn their hand to a couple of sports (for example, I know of some people out there who follow the horses purely as an investment, but a keen interest in football combined with a solid betting head allow them to spot value there too), but these are far from commonplace.

Furthermore, in my experience, this kind of person is unlikely to risk their reputation by advising on something that honestly, they aren’t necessarily that informed about. None of the bodes well for Profit 2019 and Tom Burrows in my opinion.

What is the Initial Investment?

There is just one option if you want to subscribe to Profit 2019 and that is a one time payment of £49. For this, you get full access to selections until the end of December 2019. Of course, Tom Burrows makes out that this is a limited time offer, however I have seen absolutely nothing to suggest that this is actually the case. I also think that it is worth noting that whilst it isn’t mentioned anywhere, Profit 2019 is sold through Clickbank which means that there is a full 60 day money back guarantee in place.

What is the Rate of Return?

I have mentioned it a number of times now that the claimed income potential is £26,000 in a year (more specifically, £26,556.29).

Naturally this is scalable and Tom Burrows makes short work of pointing out that a £500 starting bank could have netted you in excess of £132,000. These aren’t the only number that is discussed though. For example, Tom Burrows says that on average, his profitable betting service has made an average of 30.92 points per month. This means a total of 371 points over 12 months.

Conclusion on Profit 2019

If you choose not to look too hard at Profit 2019, then it almost seems like a deal that could be too good to be true, and well, that is because it most likely is. First of all, the claimed results, whilst theoretically possible, would involve some very aggressive compounding. So much so that I think that a lot of people would struggle to make it work if we are being honest. Now 371 points of profit in a year sounds more plausible, but I still have a lot of doubts about this.

Talking of doubt, Tom Burrows says that the numbers that he provides are based around the last year.

If this is indeed the case, I can’t help but wonder why these results aren’t published. Proofing is probably the best way to show that what you are offering is able to deliver. As highlighted before, this is lacking with Profit 2019. Not only is it lacking, but there is absolutely no evidence at all really that the service is able to deliver. This simply isn’t good enough.

These two things combined really count against Profit 2019. There is more though. The fact that the 60 day money back guarantee that is in place isn’t mentioned is a definite problem for me. All of this suggests to me that the service isn’t necessarily going to be above board moving forward.

Whilst I can see that there is some appeal to Profit 2019 in terms of the price, I am ultimately of the opinion that the most likely outcome here is that you will lose money in the longer term.

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From: Simon Roberts