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Tidal Traders Review

Tidal Traders is an in play lay betting tipster service for football games. The system has been developed by an unnamed author (under the pen names of Alex Hope and Mike Atherton).

What does the product offer?

Tidal Traders is a lay betting system that also provides users with selections that takes advantage of in game trading. Tidal Traders comes in the form of a PDF document as well as selections emailed to users. It is claimed to have a strike rate of 82%. The selections are mostly based in top division European Football with an emphasis on English, Spanish and German football. The laying odds aren’t any higher than 3.0 on Betfair.

How does the product work?

The system for Tidal Traders seems to be based around momentum and form with the unnamed author generally keeping quiet about this. What I can glean however is that Tidal Traders seems to be based around laying in the last 20 minutes of the game choosing the current score to lay against (i.e. betting that one team will score in this period). Tidal Traders takes advantage of high scoring games in the main.

What is the initial investment?

Access to Tidal Traders is available for £19 at the time of writing although it is heavily implied that this is a limited time offer. After this the selection service runs to £29 per month. There is a 60 day money back guarantee in place as this is sold through ClickBank.

What is the rate of return?

According to the creator of Tidal Traders he is able to earn a consistent profit of 70 points per month on average.


Despite the claims, Tidal Traders doesn’t seem to operate on all that secret a system and my initial feeling after looking at this is that it is a product that has been hastily thrown together to make a quick buck. Examples of this include lines such as “Although we never really made thousands at the time, we were winning enough to make profit but the biggest problem was that we were losing way more than we were winning”. This could just be bad copy but I can’t help but see this as indicative of a larger problem. Personally, I’d give this a miss as when this is combined with an author who hides behind a pen name like that, it raises certain questions that I don’t feel it answers well enough.



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From: Simon Roberts