Bet Raider is a new horse racing tipster service which is operated by Miles Warrender and his partner, a top jockey. It claims to use a specialist staking plan that guarantees substantial profit.
Introduction to Bet Raider
There has been a lot of activity through the usual affiliate channels recently however if there is one service which has been pushed more than others, it is Bet Raider. I have had more emails than I care to count about the service and so it has become rather difficult to ignore.
The headlines certainly do a very good job of selling the service reading “Meet the Unstoppable Duo Who are Changing the Face of Betting Copy Their Method for More Than £10,500 This Month!”. Slightly questionable grammar aside, this is one hell of a claim to make and
What Does Bet Raider Offer?
Generally speaking, a lot of what Bet Raider does is in line with what you would expect from any tipster service. Miles Warrender and his partner send out selections on a daily basis, directly to subscribers email. Unlike a lot of services however, Bet Raider does provide a relatively detailed email.
This contains the information that you would expect, as well as the stakes that you should be betting in order to make the same profits as Miles Warrender. Supposedly, you can also expect to receive “daily stable information, gambles, plot horses and planned job horses. Members also receive staking and systems strategies to ensure “sensational daily profits””. Bet Raider is apparently a very busy service.
Here are the website claims:
Quite some claim right?
And you you ‘really’ think that William Hill would let any gambler take them for £127,258.12? Of course they wouldn’t, they would have shut your betting account down way, way before that. It is ludicrous to think otherwise! Just making a couple of grand these days will have the bookies, and their risk assessment team limiting your account sharpish.
Back to the review content:
The thing is, from what I have seen so far, there isn’t a whole lot that Bet Raider does that is actually that different to the other services that I have seen online. Given the all the talk that Miles Warrender talks about how his jockey partner is well connected and in the know, the only thing that has proven interesting in any real way is the staking plan, talking of which…
First things first, those who are hoping that I will give away the staking plan that Bet Raider uses here are going to be disappointed. Irrespective of what I think of a service, it is not my place to divulge information that somebody has spent time and money producing.
With that out of the way, I want to say that gauging the effectiveness of staking plans over the long term is a tricky thing for a number of reasons. This is important because like so many staking plans that I have seen before, Bet Raider looks fine on paper. The problem lies in the fact that Miles Warrender doesn’t ever really demonstrate it working in practice.
This only really leaves the strike rate of Bet Raider to discuss and I am afraid that there is nothing provided in this regard. As is strongly implied above, Miles Warrender doesn’t even provide any proofing that can be used as to try and calculate a number. This bothers me as I haven’t seen anything which actually demonstrates that Bet Raider can be profitable at all, let alone anywhere near the claimed results.
How Does Bet Raider Work?
I have mentioned a number of times that Miles Warrender has a jockey partner and this seems to be key to the workings of Bet Raider. Going by the pseudonym of Pat Quince, he supposedly has become frustrated with “the hierarchy of the horse racing industry and how punters are often left out of pocket”. This combined with a chance meeting led to a “secret partnership” whereby exclusive tips wold be sent to punters.
This of course became Bet Raider. You will note that none of this actually tells us anything about how Bet Raider actually works with the only real insight being a reference to “insider information and crack betting know how”. This is significantly less information than I would have liked.
What is the Initial Investment?
Miles Warrender claims that normally, Bet Raider wold retail at £299.95. The copy goes on for some time claiming that in his generosity, this number dropped to £150, then £75 before settling on the actual price which is £37. Of course, I don’t buy any of these supposed numbers in the slightest.
It is worth noting that Bet Raider is sold through Clickbank which means that there is a full 60 day money back guarantee in place for the service. To credit Miles Warrender, this fact is very widely advertised as well.
What is the Rate of Return?
The headlining figure for Bet Raider is that you can make in excess of £125,000 per year through betting. This is backed up by a questionable screenshot which shows a William Hill account with just over £127,000 in it. We are then told that you will make more than £10,000 per month which is backed up by an equally questionable picture of a Betfair account with £11,665.25 in it. The same figure that we will supposedly make next month.
Conclusion on Bet Raider
There are a few points that need to be made about Bet Raider in my book. The main one that I want to address is the lack of evidence. Ignoring that the sales material seems to be more concerned with convincing you that you will get money for nothing (and also includes my pet hate, stock images of luxury items that you will supposedly be able to afford), there are much deeper problems than this.
The staking plan that is in place is something that works on paper. I can see how somebody has sat down, worked this out and gone, yeah, that’ll work. The problem is that putting these things into practice is a very different equation.
In the case of Bet Raider, the staking plan just doesn’t seem to have been particularly rigorously tested, and if it has, there isn’t any evidence of this. I also take exception to the lack of proofing which I consider to be essential if you actually want a tipster service to be taken seriously.
Unfortunately, this isn’t where things end. I am nothing if not meticulous when it comes to investigating a service and I have to be blunt. The vendor who is selling Bet Raider has put out numerous other tipster services and betting systems in the past. These have included rehashes of old products that have failed spectacularly. Frankly, there is no pedigree behind Bet Raider that leads me to believe that this is an entirely legitimate tipster service.
For £37, I know that there will be some people who will likely give Bet Raider a punt, and with the money back guarantee in place I can appreciate that there isn’t inherently a lot of risk here.
For my money though, I would give Bet Raider a very wide berth. The only thing that I can see happening long term is that the service will slowly bleed away your betting bank, only to be quietly closed down once the 60 day money back guarantee has passed.