Win Picker Review

Win Picker is a new horse racing tipster service which is operated by one Martin Telford. The service is also backed by an unnamed tipster and jockey duo.

What does the product offer?

There are some services out there that market themselves with flashy names and abstract premises. Martin Telford on the other hand is much more upfront when it comes to Win Picker. Taken on face value, this is about as straight forward a service as you could hope for. As somebody who has been involved with the gambling and making money online niche for some time, I know that this isn’t always the case. With that in mind, I want to take a closer look at Win Picker.

The headlines back up the name of the product claiming that it is “The ONLY Betting System You Will Ever Need”. This is very much in line with what I was expecting from this service, in no small part because it is being pushed through the usual affiliate channels. This always makes me suspect and I have yet to be proven substantively wrong. None the less, my job is to review the service and as such, I want to get down to business.

So what are you actually getting with Win Picker?

The short answer to this is not a lot that hasn’t been seen before with other tipster services. If I am honest, Martin Telford has put out a very straight forward service. Selections are issued on a daily basis via email, directly to subscribers. All bets are win bets and you are given basic information about what to back (horse, track, time etc.). These also cover a variety of different odds.

Keeping with the subject of numbers, there is a staking plan in place for Win Picker which makes a change for this kind of product. Unfortunately, I am not entirely certain how you are supposed to certain how you are supposed to realistically reach the claimed income. In fact, the only way that I can deduce would be if you were staking ridiculously large amounts of money on each bet.

Finally there is the strike rate to discuss. Martin Telford says that Win Picker has a winning strike rate of 86% across all odds. This is one hell of a number, so much so that I would say that it is unbelievably good. Whilst a decent lay betting service may be able to hit this figure, even the best backing services that I have seen produce a genuine profit have rarely hit more than the 40% mark. It is important to keep in mind that there is no proofing to back this claim up.

How does the product work?

One of the things that I find interesting from an academic point of view when it comes to Win Picker is the way that Martin Telford talks about the product. He can say in great detail that the service is profitable (including a lengthy “quote” from an agreement he has with the jockey and trainer that help operate Win Picker), but this is always vague and simply comes back to the fact that Win Picker is supposedly profitable.

Those who are keen to understand how Win Picker is profitable will be left disappointed. Win Picker doesn’t really say anything in this regard simply relying on the fact that he has contacts who are “in the know”. This pair are the aforementioned jockey and trainer that are also involved with Win Picker. They are supposedly able to provide information from a network of contents which “really could not be rivalled”. I am personally very sceptical about this claim for a number of reasons.

What is the initial investment?

In a move that doesn’t surprise me in the slightest, Win Picker is very cheap. In fact, Martin Telford is asking just £39 which is a one off payment and appears to buy you selections for “life”. Interestingly, when taken to the payment page for Win Picker, it lists a different product, Bet Master Hub. This is a horse racing betting system which was launched a number of years ago to a lot of criticism. This doesn’t bode well for Win Picker however if you do choose to purchase the service, there is a 60 day money back guarantee in place.

What is the rate of return?

Supposedly you are guaranteed to make numbers that range from £275 per day through to £1,500 per week and £5,000 plus per month. There are some definite inconsistencies here, as there is with the headlining claim of £65,535 in 12 months. Naturally there is very little evidence provide to back these claims up which includes the aforementioned lack of proofing.


Whoever is really behind Win Picker doesn’t even do a good job of the fact that this service is a load of rubbish. Not even changing the name with Clickbank is incredibly lazy, never mind keeping it a as service hat was completely panned. This is as about as bad a start as we could have gotten off to with Win Picker however this isn’t the only reason that I don’t like this product.

The income claims are frankly ludicrous. Whilst I generally accept that there may be some playing fast and loose with numbers, to suggest that £65,000 a year is doable is unacceptable. The staking plan that is in place is frankly laughable and won’t help you to realistically achieve the target income tat is used to sell Win Picker.

There is also the manner of how selections are supposedly made. There is simply nothing to suggest that the claimed jockey and trainer are real. In fact, the whole story stink of a marketing ploy rather than having any real basis. Whilst on the subject of how Win Picker works and the past, it is also massively concerning to me that Martin Telford has supposedly operated and lost a tipster service due to losses. Whilst I accept that a service will always be up and down in terms of numbers, for it to close entirely is a problem.

I could keep on going in a similar vein picking apart everything surrounding Win Picker. The truth is that there simply isn’t anything that is worth your time let alone your money. Give it a wide berth and a big miss.



Comments (2)

I joined this service, received 4 days Tips none of which cam anywhere close to winning. Then the tips stopped so I am applying to Clickbank for a refund!

I also joined this service . I received 10 days of bets then the bets suddenly stopped coming to my e-mail . I did not make a profit and i have applyed for a refund.

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From: Simon Roberts