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The Daily Tip Off Review

The Daily Tip Off is a horse racing tipster service operated by “John Doe” that offers a single tip each day with an emphasis on value.

What does the product offer?

The Daily Tip Off is a tipster service providing (generally) daily emails with a solitary horse racing tip. These tips allegedly come courtesy of a unique selection process that produces a winning tip and a runner up each day. To be fair, John Doe (a nom de plume) also provides details of the runner up to The Daily Tip Off subscribers as well as why the winner was chosen so you can make an informed decision. Should there be no selections available you will get an email notifying you of this. John Doe claims that The Daily Tip Off has achieved a “steady” strike rate of around 36%.

How does the product work?

According to John Doe, The Daily Tip Off uses the advice of 30 different top punters. He then runs this through ha unique formula used exclusively for The Daily Tip Off that is based off the 30 punters selection processes. This will, John Doe says, ultimately culminate in an ultimate tip which is what he sends out to subscribers.

What is the initial investment?

The Daily Tip Off sells for £50 for an annual pass or £20 monthly (a bit of a no brainer on that one). It also comes with a 60 day money back guarantee which is backed by Clickbank.

What is the rate of return?

John Doe claims that he makes £12,073.50 per month in profit and that The Daily Tip Off will produce an average 33.58 points profit per month.


There is a lot about The Daily Tip Off that I find rather concerning, not least of which is no published result. John Doe makes all of his claims in a video presentation with no statistics or examples to back them up. Given the fact that The Daily Tip Off is a tipster service I would expect proofing of some sort and in this case it is conspicuous in its absence. Some people may wish to give The Daily Tip Off a punt because of the low cost (relative to some tipster services) and money back guarantee however I am not one of them.



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From: Simon Roberts