WinEachWay Review

WinEachWay is a horse racing betting system by an unnamed author. It is claimed to have been producing profits for 12 years on flat and hunt races.

What does the product offer?

WinEachWay is a betting system that teaches users how to make successful selections for win and each way bets. It comes as a PDF document which outlines the principals involved. As well as the PDF users gain access to the members area of WinEachWay which details selections for the first month, as well as the option to pay an additional amount to continue receiving these. Selections are not sent out daily but when they are issued they will be for flat or (when in season) hunt races.

How does the product work?

The basis of WinEachWay lie in the alleged experience of the creator of the system. He claims that after much trial and error he was able to develop a betting system that allowed him to operate profitably. In terms of the basis for this though, there isn’t much information available. The emphasis seems to be on extracting the best possible value from bets but this isn’t explored enough to be satisfactory to me.

What is the initial investment?

WinEachWay sells for £47 which also gives you one month of membership to the members area. Subsequent months for this additional service will then cost you £17 per month. There is a 60 day money back guarantee in place as well as WinEachWay is sold through ClickBank.

What is the rate of return?

The annual rate of return for WinEachWay has varied since 2008 from just 35% last year tto as high as 118% in 2009. At the time of writing, for 2014, it is currently claimed to be 141%.


There actually seems to be some merit in WinEachWay. The fact that it has been operational for so long is reassuring, as is the fact that any purchase is backed up by ClickBank. This means that if you make the initial purchase you can trial it alongside the selections service to see if this is for you. Whilst the profitability for WinEachWay isn’t perhaps as high as some services (and certainly wasn’t last year), there is enough evidence to suggest that this at least merits looking into.



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From: Simon Roberts