Tee and Serve Review – Betting Gods

Tee and Serve Tips is a new to market sports betting tipster service being offered by the Betting Gods stable of tipsters. Selections come courtesy of tipster, Chris, with the service demonstrating some very strong results.

Introduction to Tee and Serve Tips

Golf and tennis are not obvious bedfellows. In fact, before looking at todays subject, I would never have really seen a way to see them as being obviously linked. They both use a ball, I guess? And yet, having looked at the results, there is seemingly something that they have in common (and I think I know what it might be, but I’ll come to that later).

So, we arrive at Tee and Serve Tips. I have long admired what the Betting Gods group do, and I am also a fan of tipster services that are a little more niche, so right from the get go, we are ticking a number of boxes. Combine this with some of the strongest results that I have seen from a tipster for a while, and you have a very good looking service.

But those are personal preferences, and as I have found out all too often in this line of work, results can be manipulated. Also factor in that you are dealing with a relatively young service, and it is important not to get too excited. So, with that in mind, let’s dive straight into Tee and Serve Tips and see whether or not Chris is really capable of delivering on all of that initial promise.

What Does Tee and Serve Tips Offer?

One of the things that I enjoy about anything from Betting Gods is that there are very high standards in terms of how they manage their services. This means that you get a universal level of service and honestly, it has been high since Darren first launched the company. As such, there is no ignoring that the logistics of Tee and Serve Tips are pretty much faultless.

Now, Tee and Serve Tips is a near daily tipster service. In fact, there will only be a small handful of no bet days and when this is the case, you will receive a notification of the matter. On the vast majority of days that do have selections however, you can expect to receive them a number of different ways.

First of all, as you would expect, they are sent out directly via email. Tips are also uploaded to a Tee and Serve Tips member’s area where you can view everything. Betting Gods also have an app where you can receive selections (complete with a notification directly to your phone) which is available on both iOS and Android.

One of the things that I do like about Chris’ service is that selections are issued nice and early. You will typically receive your tips between 7am and 9am. This means that even those with a 9-5 who are looking to make a second income should still be in a position to get your bets placed etc.

This brings me on to the bets themselves, and there is nothing about them that can really be perceived as typical. In fact, Tee and Serve Tips is a very eclectic mix both in terms of mixing golf and tennis, as well as the bets that you will actually be placing.

First and foremost, I think it is important to address the fact that a lot of what you are betting on will be accumulators, as well as straightforward backing bets. Now, Tee and Serve Tips doesn’t ever stray into the realm of 7 fold accas or anything, you will mostly be looking at doubles and triples. But I know that some people simply don’t see the value to be had in them.

These accumulators in turn cover a number of different markets across both sports, however there is a focus on set betting in tennis, and two and three ball betting in golf. Neither of these things are particularly difficult bets to place once you are familiar and no bookies spring to mind that don’t take them. As such, don’t let this intimidate you.

Naturally, the fact that you are betting on accumulators means that are going to be looking at somewhat longer odds, right? Not necessarily. In fact, despite Betting Gods providing average odds of  5.28, there are a lot of bets that you will be backing that come in at much lower than this. Again, I can’t help but feel that this is a wider part of how Tee and Serve Tips works.

I mentioned earlier that those betting markets might seem intimidating when you look at Tee and Serve Tips. If you glance at the proofing, you may also think the same thing about the volume of bets that you will be backing. It looks overwhelming, but with Betting Gods claiming an average of 98 bets per month, you are only really looking at around 3 per day.

Now, if there is one thing that I want to talk about here it is the staking plan that is in place for Tee and Serve Tips. Chris doesn’t use any kid of system that will artificially inflate the results, however those stakes can get high. In fact, you can expect to bet anywhere from 1 point on a single bet, going as high as 10 points on occasion.

This can start to add up, however I have to credit Chris and say that looking through Betting Gods’ proofing, there doesn’t seem to ever be any excessive risk taking involved here. This means that for my money, the recommended starting bank of 100 points should be enough, even if you are potentially staking 10% of it on a single bet.

Which leads me to the strike rate. You see, a big part of that well managed risk comes from the fact that on average, 33.76% of bets are winners. Some of these are bigger and smaller than others, but ultimately, it all balances out pretty well. For context, there have been just 4 losing streaks of 10 bets or higher which given those average odds is pretty respectable. 

How Does Tee and Serve Tips Work?

The details of how Chris finds selections for Tee and Serve Tips isn’t something that is really discussed anywhere. I feel like it is very important to ascertain that, because I believe that looking through the proofing does still provide some insight into the approach that he has.

You see, looking at the odds that are involved (by and large) as well as the bet types, it seems to me that Chris is finding games (both golf and tennis) that have a chance to be an emphatic victory. That is evidence in the types of set bets that he places and the golf bets that pit one player against another.

I should highlight that this is speculative on my behalf. Truth be told, golf and tennis are very much weak spots of mine and both sports somewhat bore me to watch (although that wouldn’t stop me betting on them with a good tipster or a solid system). As such, I couldn’t tell you if any of his selections are substantially better than their rivals or not.

But what I will say, if you combine this kind of thing with an eye for value, then there is potential to see decent returns. In fact, I have seen a number of tipsters use this approach with other sports to great success. But again, and I cannot stress this enough, this is all speculation.

The fact of the matter though is that Betting Gods don’t talk about this, and that is a little disappointing. It is of course mitigated by the fact that full proofing does give you a good idea of what to expect.

What is the Initial Investment?

There are only a few options that are available if you want to subscribe to Tee and Serve Tips. Betting Gods provide a monthly and an annual subscription only. These are priced at £39 per month (plus VAT) and the yearly subscription which represents better value at £379 (again, plus VAT).

It is worth noting that the first 10 days of both of those subscriptions are available for just £1 which gives you a decent amount of time to trial the service. Tee and Serve Tips also comes with a 30 day money back guarantee with Betting Gods selling all of their services through Clickbank.

What is the Rate of Return?

Finally, we come to the aspect of Tee and Serve Tips that really stands out, and that is the profit. At the time of writing, Chris’ selections have produced a profit to 456.24 points. Given that this is since April of this year, you are looking at some frankly phenomenal results. And given that this has only been going for 6 months, there is massive potential for the rest of the year.

Now, I will admit that the ROI does look slightly less impressive. It actually stands at 21.07% which is still a very decent number. I do think though that it demonstrates that there is some reasonably heavy investment required in order to produce those profits.

Conclusion for Tee and Serve Tips

When I first received a notification about Tee and Serve Tips, I wasn’t really sold on it. It just seems a bit eclectic and… Well, like a bit of a weird combination. And in my experience, the wider the net a tipster casts, the more likely they are to end up screwing things up. Usually because they seem to have over extended themselves.

But looking at Tee and Serve Tips, it is interesting because I feel like the sports are not the important thing here. What is important are the bets that you are placing. That is where I see the pattern. And honestly, that is an incredibly interesting thing. Of course, I could be dead wrong.

Irrespective of my speculations about Tee and Serve Tips, what is undeniable is that it has performed very bloody well. 456 points of profit in 6 months is massive. The fact that this has been achieved without taking huge losing streaks where you wait for a massive winner makes it doubly so.

And to top it all off, Betting Gods are well positioned to offer all of this at a very fair price. Honestly, there is some very impressive value for money here based off the historic results. Now, that doesn’t necessarily mean that you are guaranteed the same results for the future, but there are a few points that I think are worth considering.

First of all, whilst there aren’t really any that many significant losing streaks with Tee and Serve Tips (as I have mentioned). When they do happen, you can end up haemorrhaging your betting bank waiting for a win to come in. And with that staking plan, this can become expensive. One losing streak of 10 bets meant your bank taking a hit of 46 points because of those high stakes.

Now, over the full course of Tee and Serve Tips, that number is more than made up for by the profits that have been generated. But, if you bought the service at the start of a bad run like this, then it would definitely shake your confidence.

I also feel like whilst I am touching on the topic of losses due to high stakes, I should mention just how much they impact that profit. Honestly, if you aren’t in a position to bet these kinds of stakes, then Tee and Serve Tips becomes much less worth the investment of your time and money.

For some context here, I have taken the liberty of calculating the results of April to level stakes. This means that instead of a profit of £1,061.10 to £10 stakes, you end up with a much more modest £239.50. Don’t get me wrong, this is still a decent figure, but it does highlight the importance of sticking to those stakes if you want Tee and Serve Tips to e a big winner.

So, would I recommend Tee and Serve Tips? The short answer to this is it depends entirely on whether or not you can stick to those recommended stakes and don’t mind taking on the risk. If you’re OK with this, then I think you get to cover two niches that your betting portfolio may not already consider, whilst bringing in some very impressive potential returns.

Honestly, Betting Gods have put together a very attractive service and it makes for a very decent offering indeed. Especially at the price. One would even go as far as to say that if you are a good fit for Tee and Serve Tips, and Chris can maintain similar levels of profits, it is a no brainer. This does come with a substantial caveat though.

If you don’t have that discipline and willingness to see things through, then Tee and Serve Tips probably won’t be for you. This isn’t something that will serve you well if you are going to ultimately bottle on the service during a bad run.

That isn’t a criticism of any particular persons approach to betting understand. However what I wouldn’t want is for anybody to eagerly sign up for Tee and Serve Tips, only to realise that the service isn’t for you.  


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