Win in 60 Seconds Review

Win in 60 Seconds is a brand new horse racing tipster service which is operated by Nathan Jenkins. He claims that unlike a lot of tipsters on the market, his service is all above board and actually profitable.

Introduction to Win in 60 Seconds

Having been doing this for quite as long as I have, there are certain things that one comes to recognise when they repeat themselves. Especially when it comes to the multitudes of highly questionable tipster services which are on the market.

win-in-60-seconds-reviewSome of these patterns are part of a clearly formed strategy. For example, the number of these so called tipsters I have looked at who claim to have some kind of maths qualification. Or their Dad was a trainer or race horse owner.

Sometimes (and Win in 60 Seconds is one of these) it is both. But all of this pales when compared to marketers who put out almost the exact same web page. Win in 60 Seconds appears to be an example of this, and honestly, that does put me on the back foot for Nathan Jenkins’s claims. None the less, I don’t like to assume, so let’s take a look and see what we can expect.

What Does Win in 60 Seconds Offer?

As far as tipster services go, I believe that in many respects, Win in 60 Seconds is a pretty typical example of things. The only arguable exception in this regard is that Nathan Jenkins prefers to send out his selections the evening before racing begins, whereas in my general experience, the majority of tipsters will issue them the morning of races.

Otherwise, Win in 60 Seconds subscribers can expect to receive their tips via email with Nathan Jenkins saying that you simply have to take a minute out of your day to place them with a bookmaker of your choice.

From what I have seen, all of the bets that are advised through Win in 60 Seconds are straight win bets. This does mean that following Nathan Jenkins’s selections is a relatively straight forward process.

There are a variety of different odds covered in terms of betting, although there is very little that lies in the extremes. This means that usually, you are looking at backing horses on low to middling odds. Oddschecker will undoubtedly serve you particularly well here. In terms of the volume of bets, Win in 60 Seconds tends to err on the low side, although the fact that they are daily does mean that this adds up.

There is no real staking plan which is in place for the service which is definitely a problem for me with Win in 60 Seconds. Especially when you factor in the fact that the profits and loss that Nathan Jenkins reports are all in pounds and pence. Realistically, you should probably be sticking to level stakes of just 1 point per bet with a betting bank of 100 points if you want to follow Win in 60 Seconds.

This only really leaves the strike rate of Win in 60 Seconds to discuss. This is claimed to be a quite incredible figure of 68%. Now it is important to keep in mind that Nathan Jenkins simply makes this claim the once in his sales material and provides no evidence to back this up.

There is certainly no proofing which is very disappointing, as he also claims to have logged his results for 6 years (even telling us his daily average earnings for 2011/12) before launching Win in 60 Seconds. This means to me, that there should be no excuse.

How Does Win in 60 Seconds Work?

One of the things that I find to be particularly interesting about Win in 60 Seconds is the way that Nathan Jenkins talks about how he finds his selections. More specifically, the lack thereof if I am completely honest. Nathan Jenkins claims that his father used to be a moderately successful horse racing trainer, who would always bet on the horses that he was training.

This was on the grounds that if he lost, he would have nobody to blame but himself. Nathan Jenkins applies these same principles to his own betting and takes “full responsibility for [his] pursuit of betting perfection”.

On top of this, Nathan Jenkins claims that he has a diploma in mathematics, something that he says he uses to help find his selections. 6 years ago, he says that he began to keep track of the profits and losses. Looking at horses and who wins, whether winning bets are high, medium or low odds and which trainers have the best success rate. He says that by taking all of these things into account, he was able to develop a formula.

As well as his own experiences and approaches, Nathan Jenkins also talks about Unwritten Rules of horse racing. Essentially, he says, “not every horse in the race is in it to win it”. What this supposedly means is that there are plenty of rigged races.

Whilst Nathan Jenkins says that he doesn’t know a man on the inside who feeds him info for Win in 60 Seconds, he has learned how to tell the tell tale signs that a race has “dead horses or underrated runners”. This is supposedly integral to the final selection process for Win in 60 Seconds.

What is the Initial Investment?

There is only one option if you want to subscribe to Win in 60 Seconds. This is to sign up to receive Nathan Jenkins’s selections for 6 months at a one time cost of £37 (plus VAT). It is worth noting that the payment for this is handled through Clickbank.

This means that should you ultimately be unhappy with Win in 60 Seconds, there is a full 60 day money back guarantee in place. This is advertised by Nathan Jenkins, however it is only really mentioned at the bottom of the sales page in “P.S.”.

What is the Rate of Return?

There are a lot of claims made in terms of the income potential for Win in 60 Seconds. These range from making between £4,000 and £7,000 per month, all the way up to supposed average weekly earnings of £1,893.

The figure that I really want to focus on however is the only one that has any evidence to back it up (in the shape of a highly dodgy Betfair betting account screenshot) which claims to have £24,682.89 in it. This has seemingly been made over an unspecified amount of time.

Conclusion on Win in 60 Seconds

I love (with a lot of irony) how much time is spent in the sales material denouncing so many other tipster services as simply being the work of internet marketers who are looking for a quick buck. Nathan Jenkins is the real deal he says. Win in 60 Seconds is the one service that will finally allow you to turn around your betting in just 60 seconds per day (hence the name). I am of course entirely unconvinced by these claims.

The fact of the matter is that whilst the sales video for Win in 60 Seconds is about as convincing as these things get (which to me, isn’t very, but that is mostly virtue of having seen so many of them), doesn’t say a lot here. In fact, I genuinely believe that it falls into the exact same category of product that it is so quick to lambast.

The big problem here is a lack of evidence. Nathan Jenkins says that he has kept detailed records which aid him in his selection process, however at no point are we provided with this. 6 years of proofing would go a hell of a long way to establishing Win in 60 Seconds as a genuine product, and if it has been as profitable as claimed, why wouldn’t you want to provide this?

It is also worth noting that on the screenshot of a Betfair account, supposedly with almost £25,000 in it, the withdraw button is greyed out. This typically means that there is nothing to withdraw.

All of this means that Win in 60 Seconds isn’t something that I can bring myself to recommend. Not even the pricing makes this a service that is worth considering to me. As I have said a number of times, not paying a lot for something that causes you to lose money, still means losing money.

As such, I really don’t believe that Win in 60 Seconds is something that is worth your consideration.

 

 

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