Winlords Review by Callum Finn

Winlords is a new service which is operated by Callum Finn. He claims to provide a substantial amount of profit for subscribers, all with almost no risk to your betting bank.

Introduction to Winlords 

I love it when I come across a tipster service that takes the hard line of all other products are wrong and mine is right. When people say things like “Let’s cut the BS. Pre historic horse race methods DON’T work…Fact. Winlords delivers week in week out and here’s the proof …Period”, only to provide no real proof that their service works.

The kind of tipster service which arrogantly tells you that their service is all that you need, all the while not providing any real evidence that their own selections are actually an improvement on what is out there.

winlords-reviewI don’t love these products because I actually believe that I can make £100,000 in a year, but because they are an entertaining work of fiction. So with that in mind, let’s take a look at Winlords and see if Callum Finn can actually come close to delivering any of his promises.

What Does Winlords Offer?

With all of the bluff talk that Callum Finn makes surrounding Winlords, you would be forgiven for thinking that you were getting something truly different. The reality however seems to be that what you are actually getting in Winlords is a very typical tipster service. Selections are issued on a daily basis directly to subscribers.

All that you have to do, we are told, is place the bets with a bookie of your choice. This kind of statement is a pretty clear giveaway of what you can expect in terms of quality from Callum Finn in my opinion. Reputable tipsters will provide you with what kind of odds to expect and the like.

In terms of the bets themselves, it would appear that you will exclusively be dealing with win bets with Winlords (at least, I am yet to see any evidence to the contrary).

The bets are referred to in the sales material as being “elite racing tips” but honestly, this seems like nothing more than a part of the larger approach that the marketer behind Winlords has opted to take. The results I have seen today shows that Callum Finn provides a distinctly average service in a number of ways including the volume of bets and the odds that you are advised to back horses at.

There are a lot of things that stand out about Winlords and as such, the lack of a staking plan almost seems to be easy to miss.

This lack is particularly problematic for me as all of the results that Callum Finn claims you can expect from Winlords are in pounds and pence. No staking plan and no proofing (a point that I want to pick up a little later) mean that there is no context for these amounts. For example, Callum Finn talks about making £8,000 per month, but this could be 8 points at £1,000 per point.

Finally, I want to look at the strike rate. This is something that cannot be ignored given that Callum Finn claims that his predictions are correct 92-96% of the time. This would be a phenomenal result were it true, but I am inclined to believe that it is not. Keep in mind the fact that z provides no proofing for the service again, and these numbers make Winlords look particularly questionable.

How Does Winlords Work?

Where do you start in terms of how Winlords works? Honestly, there is so much going on here that it is difficult to know how to even begin to understand some claims. For example, there is the narrative in which Callum Finn talks about his past as an equine surgeon. For example, we are told that he “knows horses inside and out”, whatever that actually means.

Also during this time, he says that he worked at some of the top tracks in the world including Japan, Dubai, Ireland, China and the USA.

During this time, Callum Finn claims that he realised his race predictions were “scarily accurate”. He says that he would carry out a physical assessment on a horse and look at how compatible he believes said horse will be with the jockey. We are then told that this is combined with information received from industry insiders.

This all seems highly questionable to me, however casting even more doubt on these claims is the fact that Winlords is now supposedly retired. This is somewhat concerning to me as there is a clear statement that a part of Callum Finn’s selection process involves looking at the horses.  

What is the Initial Investment?

There is just one option if you want to subscriber to Winlords which is a one time cost of £37 (plus VAT). This gets you access to selections for “the rest of your life” according to Callum Finn, however I have a large number of questions about this or a number of reasons that I will cover for a number of reasons that I want to explore below. It is worth noting that if you choose to buy into Winlords, there is a full 60 day money back guarantee in place which is backed up by Callum Finn

What is the Rate of Return?

In terms of the income potential for Winlords, this is where Callum Finn really makes some very interesting claims. The headlining numbers for me are the aforementioned claims of making more than £100,00 in a year.

There is also the claim of making £8,000 in a single month. As mentioned, these numbers don’t have any context though which honestly, makes these numbers pretty arbitrary. With some proofing or with some information about how much has been staked to achieve these results, it might be different, but as it stands I can only approach this with a massive dose of scepticism.  

Conclusion on the Winlords service:

Honestly, I find myself rather uncertain about where to start with Winlords. If I’m entirely blunt, it’s just blatant crap to me. It has been a long time since I have looked at a service that has left me so mind baffled by the lack of quality. It is very apparent that there is almost no substance to Winlords and it concerns me that anybody may be taken in by this service.

There are a lot of reasons for this and I will cover them all, but in a rare move for me, I want to start by saying that I categorically would not recommend Callum Finn’s service.

If I am being generous (and I would rather not be), I can start by saying that this is down to the fact that Callum Finn says that a part of his selection process was analysing the horses. Given that he is retired, I don’t see how he has this level of access and as such, I am doubtful of the capabilities of Winlords. Even giving the benefit of doubt, I also don’t believe Callum Finn’s claim that he is able to simply pick out winners from a glance.

All of this is concerning but hammering that point home for me is a combination of the marketing and the claimed income. Callum Finn talks about things like paying off debts, quitting your job, and paying off the mortgage.

He also shows “his” house, boat, and horses that he owns (why?… it is obviously BS…)

This is all down to the big wins that you can supposedly expect on a frequent basis. I don’t believe that this is the case whatsoever. There is certainly very little evidence for this with the exception of a massively questionable screenshot. Where is the proofing for Winlords This is something that isn’t mentioned anywhere in the sales material.

 Honestly, there isn’t a single element of Winlords that I wouldn’t question. Everything just seems to me like an internet marketer who is pumping out products with a view to turning a quick buck. In some ways, there is an argument to be made that this is fair enough. After all, everybody needs to make a living.

But in the case of Winlords, I honestly find it all a little bit dangerous almost. This isn’t a service that I believe will genuinely make you money, and if you are in debt, it certainly isn’t a solution to that. Once again, I cannot recommend avoiding Winlords enough.

Leave this one well alone!

 

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From: Simon Roberts