The Awesome Price Finder Racing System
(Designed To Take Advantage of the Betting Exchanges and Their Superior Backing Prices)
1. Using The Daily Mail newspapers only find the daytime meetings (Disregard twilight and evening cards). Look to the five year record above each meeting (This is displayed just under the tipsters’ choices). Disregard any meeting that does not have at least 3 top jockeys named in this record. (Sometimes the Daily Mail only shows 1 top trainer and 1 top jockey and if this is the case then disregard the meeting altogether) Remember, we need to know who the 3 best jockeys over the last 5 years at any particular meeting are. If the 3rd and 4th named jockeys have the same numbers of winners then include this 4th jockey also. *Finally, be aware of any jockey changes, as this will affect which horses are potential bets.
2. Working in chronological order, look to see if any of the top 3 jockeys have a ride in the first applicable race of the day. The horses that these jockeys ride are the only ones we will ever be interested in. This rule applies throughout. Consider all days except Sundays.
3. Consider all race types except NH Flat (Bumper) races. Disregard these races completely. Apart from this all race types on all codes should be considered.
4. If there is only 1 top jockey in the race then this will be our sole bet just so long as the price falls between 7/2 and 66/1. Basically disregard any selections that are under 7/2 and over 66/1.
5. If there are 2 top jockeys in the race then you must be aware of their prices close to the off. If both selections are under 12/1 then preference is given to the shorter priced horse. If both selections are within 1 point of each other then you would back them both equally. For example, 5/1 and 11/2 would mean that you back them both; 5/1 and 13/2 would result in a single bet on the shorter 5/1 horse only. If the selections are both 12/1 or over then preference is given to the higher priced horse. If however, the other selection is within 4 points then again both selections would be backed; 16/1 and 12/1 or 14/1 and 12/1 would mean all must be bet on, whereas 12/1 and 18/1 or 14/1 and 20/1 would require a single bet on the 18/1 and 20/1 horses only. Incidentally, if the prices were 11/1 and 14/1 (both close to the border) then we would give preference to the 11/1 shot as it is within the 12/1 and under category. An easier example might be 25/1 and 33/1 or 8/1 and 33/1; here just the 33/1 shot would be covered on both occasions. If 1 selection is under 12/1 and 1 is over then preference is always given to the higher priced horse.
6. If there are 3 top jockeys with rides in the race then the rules are quite similar to the above. If all 3 horses are 12/1 or under then preference is given to the shortest priced horse. Again, if any of the other 2 are within 1 point of the shortest then they are also backed. An example might be 4/1, 5/1 and 9/1; both the 4/1 and 5/1 horses would be backed and the 9/1 would be rejected. Another might be 11/2, 7/1 and 7/1; only the 11/2 horse would be backed. If 2 or more selections are 12/1 and over then the rules are the same as in No.5 above. The highest priced horse is automatically backed and any other horse that falls within 4 points is also backed; 14/1, 16/1 and 20/1 would require 2 single bets on the 20/1 and 16/1 horses. If the prices were 20/1, 33/1 and 33/1 then both the 33/1 horses would be backed and the 20/1 horse rejected. Again, if 1 horse is under 12/1 and 2 are above then preference is given to the outsider of the 2 above 12/1 (Both backed if within 4 points)
7. All races with more than 17 runners should be discarded outright.
8. A final note is in relation to the top 3 jockeys and the amount of winners that they have had over the last 5 years. If the 2nd and 3rd named jockeys have less than 5 winners then you should discard the meeting as clearly there is not much previous form from which to get too excited about. This scenario is quite rare though. In fact we have only discarded 3 meetings because of this.
Labels: Betting Systems