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Cheltenham

Cheltenham 2020 Plan of Action

It’s nearly upon us – yes tomorrow is the start of the Cheltenham Festival.

It’s Dan here and my plan for Cheltenham is pretty much the same as last year – which made me a very nice £711 profit as chronicled in my betting diary.

1. Take advantage of all the bookies’ offers and bonuses this week.

There are some fantastic offers this week with extra places, money back and free bets being thrown around by the bookies like confetti. I will be using Profit Maximiser to see each day’s offers and make sure I use them to extract the most profit possible.

2. Use some top tipsters.

I will be using two of my favourite tipsters – Quentin Franks Racing and the Bet Alchemist – to find the best bets for Cheltenham. Both have excellent records at the festival so I will be following their tips for the week.

By combining the above two together, this should give me a great chance of beating the bookies at Cheltenham.

The bookies’ offers alone can add up to hundreds of pounds if done correctly, so used in conjunction with some shrewd betting advice then it should be a winning formula.

Anyway, just thought I would share my plans for the week with you. Will keep you posted on how it goes in my daily diary!

 

 

 

 

casino resort macau pic

The 5 Biggest Casino Resorts in the World

To those who say bigger isn’t always better, we dare you to step inside a mega casino resort. Sometimes, the sheer size of a casino is enough to get your heart racing (and that’s before you’ve even set eyes on the tables and slots). Keen to find out more? We’ve teamed up with bgo.com to introduce you to the 5 biggest casino resorts in the world right now.

# 1: WinStar World Casino, Oklahoma, USA

Located on the Oklahoma-Texas state line, WinStar World Casino is the largest gambling resort on the planet. It opened in 2004 under the name of WinStar, before it was expanded and renamed in 2009. Guests are now wowed as soon as they pull up outside the doors. Dreamed up by artist Lyndon Stromberg, the resort’s façade features replicas of world-famous landmarks, including London’s Houses of Parliament and Paris’ Arc de Triomphe. Inside is equally impressive, with 600,000 square feet of entertainment space and 1,395 luxurious hotel suites.

# 2: The Venetian, Macau, China

Taking pride of place on the Cotai Strip, The Venetian Macau is a 39-story masterpiece. It stands as the largest building in Asia and the fifth-largest building in the world. Just like its sister hotel in Las Vegas, The Venetian’s design is inspired by the canal-laced Italian city. Visitors can ride gondolas on a real canal running through the resort, or marvel at copies of Venice’s most famous attractions and Renaissance art. They can also try their luck on the 550,000-square-foot casino floor, featuring over 800 tables and 3,400 slot machines.

# 3: City of Dreams, Macau, China

Located directly opposite The Venetian on the Cotai Strip, the City of Dreams (or CoD, as it’s also known) is more like an ultra-modern fantasy world than a casino resort. Guests can take their pick from 200 shops, 20 bars and restaurants and 4 swanky hotel towers, including Hard Rock. The resort’s House of Dancing Water has become one of the most famous shows in Macau. And then there’s the real selling point: the 420,000-square-foot casino floor. It boasts 450 tables and 1,514 slot machines.

# 4: Foxwoods, Connecticut, USA

Foxwoods Resort Casino in Ledyard, Connecticut, is a haven for thrill seekers of all ages. For the kids and teens, there’s a two-story games arcade. For the grown-ups, there’s no less than 6 casinos to choose from. These cover an area of 340,000 square feet and provide 22 kinds of table games and over 3,500 slot machines. As well as a bingo hall built to accommodate 5,000 players, Foxwoods is home to the third largest poker room in the world. Poker fans can try their luck with everything from Texas hold ‘em to seven card stud.

# 5: Ponte 16, Macau, China

The only casino located on Macau’s Inner Harbour, a designated UNESCO World Heritage site, Ponte 16 screams exclusivity. Its elegant architectural design draws inspiration from Macao’s unique Chinese-Portragese cultural mix. Unsurprisingly, the casino is a big hit with the world’s high rollers. Providing 270,000 square feet of gaming space, it’s home to 109 tables, 307 slot machines and 2 VIP halls.

 

 

 

 

grand national

Can Any Second Now overthrow Tiger Roll to win the Grand National?

Although Tiger Roll is very much ‘on a roll’ after two successive victories in the Grand National, this year’s race is far from a sure thing. Although the defending champion is the favourite for the famous race among those who bet on Aintree horse racing, there is a long list of challengers eager to usurp Tiger Roll and claim a memorable win of their own. 

One of these pretenders to the Grand National throne is Any Second Now, currently the third-favourite behind the aforementioned Tiger Roll and second-favourite Burrows Saint. The Ted Walsh-trained horse enjoyed a solid win in the WhatOddsPaddy? Chase at Naas recently, giving a spirited performance to encourage those who may be thinking about taking a punt on him for the Aintree showpiece in April.

“He travelled well and jumped well,” Walsh remarked after the Naas triumph, “and if he runs as well as Seabass (at Aintree), I’ll be delighted. It’s a good prep for Aintree. Whether he’s good enough or not, only time will tell. He’s going there in a good frame of mind and he gets the trip. If you’re not in you can’t win!”

The manner of the victory will have pleased Walsh no end, as Any Second Now trailed Cadmium – the winner of the race last year – for much of the proceedings before forging a lead with the finish-line in sight. It was a performance that demonstrated the character of both the horse and jockey Mark Walsh, and one that will stand him in good stead for the tough test of the Grand National.

It’s natural for a trainer to play down his horse’s chances ahead of such a big occasion as the Grand National, but deep down those around Any Second Now must be confident of causing a stir at Aintree on April 4th. The win at Naas comes at a good time, with momentum key in terms of confidence and physical performance.

He faces a stern test to overthrow Tiger Roll, the bookies’ favourite to make it an unprecedented third Grand National triumph in a row. Gordon Elliott’s prized horse became the first to win it twice on the trot since the famous Red Rum in the 1970s, but to make it three on the spin would be to ascend to a level never seen before in Grand National racing.

The hope for challengers like Any Second Now is that the injuries that have plagued Tiger Roll will render the favourite less domineering than prior Grand Nationals. Trainer Elliott was delighted he was able to return to action in advance of this year’s race.

“It’s great news and hopefully we can get him to Aintree in one piece now,” he said after it was confirmed that Tiger Roll would take part in the Grand National. “This is about Tiger Roll and nothing else. He’s the horse of a lifetime and he’s now the people’s horse.”

There is a big target on Tiger Roll’s back though. Success breeds jealousy, and there will be plenty of trainers and jockeys hoping to steal his thunder come April 4th. For Any Second Now, this could be the chance to etch his name into horse racing folklore with a win at the sport’s showpiece occasion.

 

 

 

 

Dame Judi Dench

Famous faces who have entered horses in this year’s Grand National and their chances ranked

Excitement is starting to build with the 2020 Grand National at Aintree just a couple of months away. 105 horses have been entered for the April spectacle which will dwindle down to a maximum of 40 for numerous reasons, such as weight, between now and April 2nd.

The 173rd edition of the race, which includes 30 fences and is ran across four miles and two and a half furlongs, will take place two days after the horses are confirmed (April 4th), and a whopping £1m will be up for grabs.

Thousands of punters flock to Merseyside every year to witness the most iconic horse race in the world first hand, while millions more watch it around the globe. For many, it will be the only horse race they watch all year, while it is believed that half of adults in the UK have a punt on a horse or two.

Last year’s champion Tiger Roll is expected to win the national back-to-back for the first time since Red Rum in the 1970s and, if you bet on Grand National with PP odds, the Gordon Elliott trained horse is available at 5/1.

There are often celebrity owned horses amongst the final 40 lined up at the starting post and this year’s entries are no different with a Hollywood actor, an ex-football manager and a former rugby star throwing their horses into the mix.

Sir Alex Ferguson

Former Manchester United boss Sir Alex Ferguson has owned many horses in his time including the legendary Rock of Gibraltar, who was named European Horse of the Year in 2002. However, this year the 78-year-old is hoping to win his first Grand National with 40/1 outsider Give Me A Copper, who he part owns alongside trainer Paul Nicholls and several others.

The 10-year-old only has two chase victories from seven attempts but goes into the national on the back of a Handicap Chase victory at Wincanton in November, much to the delight of his owners.

Although, it remains to be seen if the Nicholls-trained horse has enough quality to overcome the challenges of the testing Aintree course.

Dame Judi Dench

Another celebrity who is no stranger to the sport is James Bond and Oscar-winning actress Dame Judi Dench. Her horse, As De Mee, also trained by Nicholls, was entered for the 2018 national. However, the 10-year-old, part owned by Dame Dench and the Stewart family, had to pull out due to an injury in his leg – putting him out of action for 630 days.

Since returning from injury, As De Mee has raced four times finishing seventh twice, sixth at Aintree in December and third at Wincanton at the beginning of the year. The 66/1 underdog’s chances of winning the prestigious race are slim.

Jonathan Davies

Potters Corner, owned by Welsh rugby star Jonathan Davies and All Star Sports Racing, has the best chance of winning out of the celebrities’ horses, entered at 25/1. The Christian Williams-trained horse is going into the festival on the back of ‘National’ success at the Welsh Grand National in December, beating Truckers Lodge by almost two lengths.

Potters Corner, therefore, isn’t just the most likely horse to win out of the celebrities’ entries, the 10-year-old has a real chance of winning the National come April 4th.

 

 

 

 

back lucrative video course

The Bookies’ Biggest Mistake…

Today we have an excellent training session to share with you, once again courtesy of the guys over at Back Lucrative…

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In the session, you’ll discover the full, uncensored story of how local bookmaker firms transformed into the giant multinational corporations we see today…

And how, in their haste to expand their operations, they made one terrible mistake…

In reality, anybody can learn to profit from this mistake, whether you’re a complete beginner or have been in the game for decades…

And this will hand you an extremely powerful new skill-set, which is the ability to find ultra-profitable wagers, just like the professionals…

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It’s only available until Saturday, so make sure you set aside the time to get this valuable information before then.

 

 

 

 

 

phil bull

Phil Bull – Founder of Timeform and £5 million Pro Gambler

Phil Bull was a Yorkshireman, which was easy to discern from his fine West Yorkshire accent. He was born in 1910 and during his 79 years (he died in 1989), went on to transform the horserace betting world by founding the Timeform private handicapping system which since 1948 has been providing performance ratings for racehorses in Great Britain and, to an increasing extent, internationally. During his life, he became a well-known character throughout the horse racing world.

His father was a coal miner and his mother a teacher. As a young child, he showed exceptional promise academically and passed his entrance exams to the local grammar school. He went on to attend Leeds University, from which he graduated in 1931 with a degree in mathematics. His maths education was later put to excellent use when he combined it with his love of horse racing to develop techniques for evaluating racehorse performance, laying the foundations for his Timeform handicapping system.

After leaving university, he followed his mother’s profession and became a maths teacher, but the job failed to live up to his expectations, and he soon abandoned it for a career as a professional gambler.

Life As A Professional Gambler

Betting had always been an interest of his, right from being a schoolboy. In fact, an interest in gambling often goes hand in hand with an interest in mathematics. With Phil Bull the two activities were closely intertwined. One of his early big wins was in the Derby when he bet on Caerlon which went on to win at 25/1. By the 1940s he had devised his personal mathematic approach to horseracing which he called the Temple Time Test and went on to sell to fellow punters. Mainly, this was a weekly list of horses based on their time performance. He published it under the pseudonym William K Temple BSc and advertised it in the sporting press.

Phil Bull’s Biography by Howard Wright

The Temple Time Test was surprisingly successful; his clients who bet level stakes would usually make a substantial profit over a year. In fact, it was so successful that bookmakers became concerned. William Hill went as far as closing the accounts of many of Phil Bull’s clients. This didn’t go down well with Bull and led to an angry confrontation between him and William Hill. However, all ended well as William went on to become friends and colleagues with Phil Bull organising William Hill’s ante-post prices (and are pictured together above).

As a gambler, Phil Bull was extraordinarily successful. Between 1943 and 1974 his gambling profits were nearly £296,000. Today that would be a little over £5 million. Never let it be said that mathematics is a waste of time.

Timeform Private Handicapping System

The launch of the Timeform Private Handicapping System was a joint enterprise between Phil Bull and Dick Whitford, who had previously devised his own rating system. This was somewhat different from the Temple Time Test, which was based on assessing the probable race time. Whitford’s system was based mainly on form. The two approaches blended seamlessly, and the new system was christened Timeform, indication that it was an amalgam of both methods. They set up their own publishing company, Portway Press, to produce the Timeform publications, the first of which was issued in 1948 and was titled “Racehorses of 1948”. Betfair bought the Timeform company in 2006 for £15 million.

So, what exactly is a Timeform rating?

It is a little complicated. It is expressed in “pounds” and is calculated by comparing the running of a horse with other horses with weight showing the distance by which it is beaten weighted by the length of the race. For instance, a length is equivalent to 3 pounds for five furlongs, 2 pounds for one mile and a quarter, and one pound for two miles.  

Racehorse owner

Phil Bull was also a racehorse owner and breeder. He set up the Hollins Stud in Yorkshire in 1947 with four mares which produced a raft of winners. Some of his horses went on to win the Greenham Stakes, Queen Elizabeth II Stakes, Prix du Moulin, Gimcrack Stakes, Ebor Handicap, Wokingham Handicap and several more.

Finally

Phil Bull’s advice was to always make your own decisions based on reason. At races, he said, “Keep your eyes open and your ears shut”.

Check out this top tipster who has made over £20,000 profit to £10 stakes. 

 

 

 

 

Football Advisor free systems pic

Grab Two Free Betting Systems Here

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pinnacle racing tips

Clive Holt – From Amateur Punter to Winning Big

The late Clive Holt was a legend in horse racing circles. He was a punter who started from virtually nothing and eventually made it big time and enjoying the luxuries most of us dream about: exotic holidays, luxury cars, and even a country mansion with stables and many acres of parkland where he lived with his wife and four children. It was undoubtedly a huge step up from his early career with the electricity board.

Gambling came to Clive almost by accident. His father owned a couple of greyhounds which he would race. He introduced Clive to gambling and taught him a few tricks; however his early betting tended to be more than a little haphazard. He rarely kept track of his bets, though he did have a reasonable amount of luck. Back in the 1960s sometimes he would win as much as £1,000 – that is equivalent to around £18,000 in today’s money.  But it was win one day, lose the next day. There was no strategy to the way he bet.

But that was all to change. He decided there was far more to the sport than picking winners and more to money management than counting the difference between what he went to the racecourse with and with how much he came away. He decided there must be more logic to it than that and began analysing races in more detail. Eventually, he was able to work out which kinds of bets worked for him and those that were likely to fail.

The more effort he put into his analysis, the more successful he became. Now able to control his bankroll, he was able to survive losing runs and capitalise when he hit a winning streak. Overall, he began to turn a regular profit. During the mid-1970s he enjoyed considerable success, earning more money from gambling in a few months than he did in two years at his day job with the electricity Board.

That was the point he decided to become a full-time professional gambler. He quit his job to devote all his time to horse racing. Success followed success. He never made huge bets, and it was rare for him to win more than £1,000 on a race, but he won relatively small amounts consistently. He said that he was making 50% profit on his outlay.

Such was his luck that major bookmakers became concerned. In 1978 both Coral and William Hill closed his accounts as he was too successful. This forced him to do all his betting at the racecourse, and typically he would go racing around four times a week.

Holt is known for his famous Fineform racing system, which he developed and used successfully, eventually publishing it as a booklet and later refining it in his book “Be a Successful Punter” published in 1988. In the book, he advocated that “One vital ingredient for successful punting is that you’ve got to be confident that your selection can win.”

He went on to say that “Horses with good winning form when at their peak or improving win most of their races throughout the year and are a source of winners anyone can exploit.”  Perhaps surprisingly, Holt didn’t really enjoy betting on horses. He did it purely for the money it made for him. He often said that if he could find any job that paid as well, he would take it and wouldn’t miss betting at all. We are not quite sure we believe him.

The Fineform Ratings System

This system assigns a rating to runners based entirely on their last two races:

  • – First place = 5 points
  • – Second place = 3 points
  • – Third place = 2 points
  • – Fourth place = 1 point
  • – Course and distance success = 3 points
  • – Distance success = 3 points
  • – Course success = 1 point

You simply bet on the horse with the highest score. Although back then it proved a reasonably successful strategy, recent changes to the sport mean that today it is mainly irrelevant. However, it certainly worked for Holt, and according to reports, for many other punters too.

In addition to “The Fine Form Winners Guide” and “Be a Successful Punter”, other books by Clive Holt include “Winners back “Winners”, published in 1994; “Profitable Betting Strategies” published in 1989; and “Trading Inside”, published in 1996.

Get free racing tips from professional punters who make a regular profit like Clive Holt did. 

 

 

 

 

Dave Nevison

Dave Nevison – Professional Gambler Making 100 Grand A Year

Dave Nevison – gambler, professional tipster, TV personality and author, has made a comfortable living from horseracing. He is now approaching his sixtieth year and is still picking the winners.  

As he states in his book “A Bloody Good Winner” when Dave Nevison wins, he loves to celebrate, which means drinking, dancing and, more often than not, singing. Standing on and falling off tables is also a common occurrence. After all, not every day is a winning day, so when they do happen it is, he says, essential to make the best of them. He admits to having a big ego, claiming that he is the best punter out there.

Nevison has been a big advocate of tissue pricing, a form of value betting that assigns a probability of the horse winning based on multiple factors and compares this with the probability indicated by the betting odds. When the tissue price is lower than the bookmaker’s odds, the bookmaker could be underestimating the likelihood of a win, so placing a bet is indicated. It has certainly worked for him, earning him over £100,000 a year from gambling.

Nevison has not always been a professional gambler. His previous life was as a city banker until in 1993 he abandoned it for a more hedonistic lifestyle on the racecourse. He frequently travelled from course to course, a lifestyle that took a toll on his marriage, especially when, as he said, “There are loads of women wandering around wanting to meet a man in a suit who’s got money in his pocket.”

As he also points out though, don’t underestimate the sheer hard work of making a good living from gambling. Typically, his days would begin a 4.00 am, and much of his time would be spent studying the form book. He would price up every race himself and look seriously at any opportunity where the price was 15% higher than he made it. While his strike rate was not high, it was enough to guarantee a good long term profit. Playing for Value rather than for winners, often he would back more than one runner in a race. 

Nevison has been known to place bets of £2,000 per race

Losing runs, or at least being able to handle them, is always a problem. However, his experience is they tend to be short-lived as he covered so many options. It was a rare day in which he failed to back at least one winner. His typical bet was around £2,000 a race. His preferred races are up to a mile handicap events as it is easier to understand how the race will be run and which horse is likely to win it. It is challenging, he says, making a profit on group races. Spotting winners is easy, especially late season, but making a profit is far more complicated.

Over recent years Nevison has been turning his attention to other activities. He has recently celebrated his 58th birthday and maintains that betting is a young man’s sport. He certainly wishes to avoid “putting he head on the block” during his sixties. Today writing books, running websites and providing tips is more his lifestyle.

One concern he has regarding the future is the burgeoning presence of artificial intelligence and machine learning and the impact they are likely to have on the tipster industry. Does he intend to incorporate these latest technological advances in his professional tipping service to deliver the best possible advice to his paying clients? It has been claimed that tipsters who fail to keep up with these advances will become dinosaurs. Algorithms are achieving a strike rate approaching 40%. Time will tell.

In addition to “A Bloody Good Winner”, Nevison has also written, “No Easy Money” in which he describes in more detail how he calculates tissue odds for each race. It is, he explains, all a matter of getting your percentages right rather than finding a winner.

Dave Nevison’s advice to young punters who hope to make a successful career as a professional gambler is to specialise. Select one branch of racing, stick to it, be patient and learn all you can about it until you become a master of It. That way, you can be optimistic about earning enough to enjoy a very comfortable lifestyle.

Want to start landing winners like Dave Nevison? Well check out our number one recommended horse racing tipster here. 

 

 

 

 

tennis match

Best Tennis Betting Sites

Tennis is one of the most popular sports to bet on in the world and there are matches nearly all year round. Of course the four grand slams events take centre stage, but there are also weekly events on the ATP and WTA tours that attract top players and huge amounts of betting interest. 

This is good news for those fancying a punt on the tennis but it is important not to just bet on a whim or on players you may happen to like. Success in tennis betting – just as with any other form of betting – requires a clear strategy, a good deal of work and a method that has an edge over the bookies. 

Fortunately there are a number of good websites out there that can help with your tennis betting and we have made it our job over the last few years to try and find the best ones. 

So below we will take a look at the best tennis betting sites, including a mixture of stats sites, tipsters, betting strategies and more. 

 

Our Top 5 Tennis Betting Sites

There are a whole host of tennis betting sites out there and not all of them are helpful. There are some selling dodgy tips and information which we would not recommend following. However, there are a few gems that can really aid your tennis betting, whether you are looking to follow a tried and tested expert or develop your own strategies. 

Here are our top 5 tennis betting sites in ascending order:-

 

5. Tennis Insight

One of our favourite sites for stats and information on both men’s and women’s tennis is the excellent Tennis Insight. Including a host of useful info such as match previews, head to head records, tournament features and much more it is a very comprehensive resource for researching your picks. 

Of particular interest are the stats around serving and returning percentages for each surface, which is vital if you are looking to trade certain strategies such as back the server, lay the server etc. They also allow members of the site to post their own tips for matches and everyone who does has a record of success (or failure), so you can see who is doing well and can choose to follow them if you like.

All in all Tennis Insight is a very good site and well worth visiting for some research and study before making your picks.

 

4. Tennis Goldmine

An all round of package including a tennis betting system plus trading and betting tips, Tennis Goldmine comes from renowned tennis expert Patrick Ross. The principal part of the package is the betting system which involves laying players who fit particular criteria. It produced good results during our live trial and is a slow, solid way to grow your betting bank. 

Another part of Tennis Goldmine is Patrick’s betting tips and Spartan Trading Tips, which have both made impressive long-term profits. In terms of the trading tips, they have reached a total of 1500 points profit from a starting bank of 100, which is very good going. Patrick Ross has been a respected name in tennis betting for a number of years and has the results to back it up so if you are looking for a package that covers both betting and trading on tennis, this is well worth a look.

 

3. Tennis Ratings

Although the website itself may look pretty basic, don’t let that put you off as there as some valuable resources contained within Tennis Ratings. We originally came across the site via the excellent book “Mastering Tennis Trading” by Dan Weston, who also runs the site. It’s one of the best guides we’ve read on tennis trading and contains strategies, data and worked examples of trades. 

Mr Weston is a respected figure in the world of tennis betting, having previously written for Pinnacle and the Eastbridge sports betting broker. The site itself includes a host of useful articles on tennis betting and trading which should be an aid to anyone looking to improve their returns on the game. There are also records of his own pre-match betting model for the ATP and WTA tours, both of which show a good profit to date. There is even a YouTube channel with some video examples of trades. 

If you are interested in taking things further and trading on a regular basis then for a fee there are daily spreadsheets which give you the basis of potential trades to make for the day’s matches based on stats and past performances, highlighting players’ strengths and weaknesses and where profitable trading opportunities may lie. 

 

2. The Goat

Next on our list is the interestingly-named “The Goat.” We presume this is a reference to “Greatest Of All Time” rather than the animal, however with a picture of a goat on their profile we are not sure. Either way it’s a very good tennis tipping service with over 150 points profit made to date and a healthy strike rate of just under 50%, meaning nearly half the bets have been winners thus far. 

Bets come in a variety of markets including match odds, Asian handicap games and Asian handicap sets and also double and treble bets in addition to singles. 

Whatever the real story behind the name, The Goat is an impressive tennis betting service. 

 

1. Tee and Serve Tips

The top tennis site we have come across is the excellent tipping service Tee and Serve Tips. Whilst strictly speaking not just a tennis service as it does include golf tips as well (hence the name), its tennis selections are second to none and the results it has achieved have been excellent. 

With an average return of over £400 per month to £10 stakes at a return on investment of 17%, it has shown a clear edge over the market. In less than a year they managed to grow the starting bank by over 150%, which is no mean feat. 

The tennis tips focus mainly on set betting, with favourites who are fancied to win by two sets to nil often given in doubles to provide good odds, aswell as in singles. If you are looking for a service providing top quality tips so you don’t have to do all the research and work yourself then Tee and Serve Tips would be a strong choice. 

 

Conclusion

So there you have it, our list of the best tennis betting sites we have come across through our extensive research and testing. All of these should aid you in your quest to make some profit from the game, whether you are betting, trading or doing both. With the wealth of information, stats and expert advice available online nowadays, punters are better armed than ever to take on the bookies. 

As ever, if you are going to wager some money on the tennis then please gamble responsibly and only risk money you can afford to lose.