The Professors One A Day Betting Formula

For Flat And National Hunt Racing
From the 1st of April to the end of October each year, all National Hunt meetings are excluded (unless no Flat Meetings are scheduled for a particular day). Otherwise only consider Flat events, either turf or all weather, during this period. From 1st November to the end of March annually, both flat and national hunt are open for consideration. The objective of this formula is to isolate just one solitary race from each days entire racing programme. Once located no other contest need be sought, as the eventual selection will always be derived from this source. Any daily paper which publishes details of all meetings may be utilised to good effect, however those seeking optimum results are advised to consult the sports specialist paper-Racing Post. Gaining free access to the Post is usually a straight forward matter since it is displayed in every betting office throughout the land. It is also available on the internet at
To establish the formulas sole qualifying for any day is simplicity itself. Refer to the newspaper of your choice and in turn examine the betting forecast of every single race taking place on that day-excluding national hunt races from 1st April to end of October and all foreign events. The purpose of this action is to determine which race contains the days shortest priced forecast favourite. Should it transpire that two or more races contain a favourite with the same equal forecast favourite,always give preference to the contest where the favourite achieved a better finishing position in its last race during the current season. If this still leaves two or more races ,choose the event containing the favourite that has run the most recent. Select the race with the fewest entries if you still have more than one left at this stage. To recap, consult all races and use your papers betting forecast to locate the race containing favourite with the lowest odds for that particular day. Once this sole qualifying race has been established, the days other events have no further relevance to us.
Now that the qualifying race has been found, make a note of the racecourse staging the event. Also make a note of how many days it has been since the favourite last raced. This data will ultimately determine which horse is backed. With these two pieces of information at hand refer to the racecourse key table where courses are listed in alphabetical order. Note that not every track is included. Under a courses name various listings appear. A typical listing might read Fav 15 days-Qual 26 Days. These figures need to be consulted on a daily basis, althogh you are only required to refer to the listings that appear under the name of the meeting staging the formulas qualifying race. Example for a race at Ascot you would only need to look at the listing under Ascots name.
Once you have discovered the Racecourse staging the qualifying race, check to see how many days ago since the favourite last raced. Now refer to the appropriate listings in the Key table to see if an exact match can be found for the number of days since the favourite last appeared.
For ease of clarity lets say the qualifying race was at Ascot, and the forecast favourite last ran precisely 15 days ago. After refering to Ascot in the Key Table we come across this entry Fav 15 days Qual 26 Days. Since the first part of the listing Fav 15 days tells us that we are looking for a favourite which last ran 15 days ago, then on this occasion we do have a match (If no match can be found then this becomes the days sole bet).
However because in this example the days since the favourite last ran corresponds identically with the relevant listing, the second part of the listing Qual 26 days now comes into play. Whats required now is to look at all other runners in our qualifying race to see if any one of them ran exactly 26 days ago.
Should it be the case, this horse automatically becomes the days sole bet. If two or more horses last raced 26 days ago, then the one with the best form place last time out(current season)would be selected. However, if there happened to be no other horse who last appeared 26 days ago, then the forecast favourite in our qualifying race becomes the formulas selection for that day.
On 21st aug 1999, the days qualifying shortest price favourite was trouble mountain 8/13, running at Chester. Consulting the Racecourse Key Table for Chester revealed this listing Fav 23 days – Qual 8 Days. Since the favourite Trouble Mountain had actually raced 23 days ago, an exact with the first part of the listing is made-thus the required procedure is to check for any horse which has run 8 days ago. A competitor in this event named Glenrock did indeed race 8 days ago, hence he became the days sole qualifying bet and duly obliged at the rewarding odds of 8/1. Of course there will be days when referring to the Racecourse Key Table selections do not materialise as in this example. In these cases always select instead the forecast favourite from the qualifying race.This means there will be a bet every day (barring non-runners and abandonments).

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