The Holy Grail

A system for selecting winning horses
This is a horse system that has been in production for some time now. It has be fine-tuned and vetted to make sure everything is working well and genuine profits are made on a regular basis. This system could actually be described as using a bit of common sense and mixing it with a little luck. Now as most people are lacking one or the other of these, or even both if unfortunate enough, this system is certainly good news, especially for those who regard themselves as professional.
The system should work with any daily newspaper. In fact we actually used the Daily Mail to obtain our selections. The benefit of this system is that it does not give long-winded, complicated rules to follow, or even a load of scientific spiel to baffle the reader, moreover it is a logical approach and should be regarded as a great business opportunity. There are a few rules to abide by as with any system but these are what we would call relatively simple and most importantly they are rules that any person can follow and implement very quickly to find their selections for that day. Below are the rules.
1. Only look to the principle race meeting of the day. The Daily Mail always specify which meeting is the principle one if unsure.*(read following notes).
2. Only horses that have won their last race are to be considered.
3. Only horses that have run this season are to be considered, i.e. they must have the little dash used on the previous form figures, to the left of the most recent run. If any symbol rather than a number 1 is next to the horse's name then disregard it. The actual amount of days it has been since its last race is irrelevant, Sometimes this can actually be quite a high figure. Also if the horse is described as doubtful where the jockey name should be then it can be disregarded also.
4. Only horses @ 5/ 2 or over are to be considered.
5. If the favourite of the race is shorter than 8/11 then disregard race altogether ie. 4/6 and shorter.
6. If there is more than one qualifier as can happen quite regularly, then you must stake one point on each horse to a maximum of three horses (three points). However should there still be more than three qualifiers, then you must choose the outsider ie the three with the biggest odds. If two share the same odds then this means you have to cover four. Cover all four but only stake a half point on each (two points)
7. Fields can be no more than 18 runners.
We would just like to briefly explain the afore-mentioned logic of this system before giving you the results. The reason we choose the principle meeting is that in our opinion this is where the truest racing occurs, due to the best horses and the greater prestige of the prizes. However, there is an important note to go with this rule. If say for example during the jumps season the paper signals an all weather meeting as the principle meeting then disregard and look to the jumps meeting that has the main jockeys riding. This is a very rare situation and has only happened rarely. For us it is the jumps that are priority during the jumps season and the turf during the flat season. In the winter only the second choice jockeys are used on the all-weather. Hardly a principle meeting! Of course if there are no jumps meetings and an all weather meeting is the principle one then fine, its just the other scenario you should be aware of. If a horse has won its last race then you know you are not backing a donkey so to speak. At least you know that your horse can win and that it currently is in form. To make a good profit even if you hit bad losing runs then you must get some decent priced winners. That is why you cannot back anything under 5/ 2. It also means that if you do back three horses in one race then you cannot fail to make a profit even if it is the shortest priced one that wins. More than likely though it is a bigger priced horse that will win and so give an even greater profit margin. Too many runners can again be a bit of a problem. Problems can arise due to collisions and less chance of winning if then are more horses etc. And generally if the favourite is a big odds-on, then generally it is just too reliable to oppose.
As you can see there is a logic to this approach and more importantly it works. Like most tipsters it will find you some gems with winners so far up to 33/1. Do you know many tipsters or systems that can boast these kind of prices? We certainly do not. As a note when our selections were non runners we have just omitted them from the following results. Also, we never do each way bets, only the horse winning or losing is best. If you put £100 each way on a 20/1 winner you would actually lose yourself about £1500 profit as opposed to putting the whole £200 on the nose and what is the sense in that!
Results 18/11/03 – 21/01/04
Bets – 251
Won – 47
Profit – 125.79pts

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