Winintennis – Final Review

We have completed our three month trial of Winintennis and here are the final results:


Profit/loss:    +4 points
Strike Rate:   89%
Bank Growth:   16%
Cost:   £59.95 per month
ROI:   24%
Average number of tips:   6 per month


You can view full results here.


Winintennis Full Review


Winintennis is a tennis tipping service that provides tips on both men’s and women’s tennis. 

We subscribed to their main pre-match betting tips, which costs £59.95 per month.

They also sometimes provide some free in-play tips and there is a dedicated in-running service costing an eye-watering…wait for it…£499.99 per month!

The main thing to note about their pre-match tips is that there aren’t very many of them! We had just 17 tips in three months of subscribing.

They ended up making 4 points profit over the trial, but we felt that once subscription costs are taken into account, it barely seems worth following the service for just 5 or 6 tips per month.

So we will give Winintennis a neutral rating – perhaps if they could up the volume of bets and keep the strike rate at a similar level, we would consider upgrading to a passed rating.


Service Breakdown

Ease of use: Good. Tips are sent out by e-mail and as we say, there are very few so following the service will take very little of your time. 

Availability of prices: Prices were generally obtainable and occasionally by using the exchanges you can beat the advised prices.

Strike rate: The strike rate for the trial was 89%, which if there was a higher volume bets could result in strong bank growth.  

Advised Betting Bank: No betting bank was advised, but we used a 25 point bank for the trial which seemed sufficient as most of the tips are at odds on and with a high strike rate, should not be too risky.  

Subscription costs: Subscription costs are £59.95 per month for the pre-match tips.



Winintennis is a low-volume tennis tipster that produced 4 points of profit during our three month trial.

It is an easy service to use and we should always commend a service that makes a profit.

However, with just a 16% growth of the bank in three months and once subscription costs are taken into account, we don’t think 4 points profit is quite enough to warrant an approved rating.

So it’s a neutral rating from us for Winintennis







Winintennis – Results Update

24th August 2016

Well Winintennis must be the lowest volume service we have ever encountered. 

Nearly three months in and we have only had 17 bets.

In total we are 4 points in profit, which isn’t too bad.

You can view full results here.

However, with such a low bet volume and low points total, there is a serious question as to whether it is worth following once subscription costs are taken into account.

We will return shortly with our final review – but I think you can guess what we are going to say…




Winintennis – Results Update

29th July 2016

Again there isn’t much to report for Winintennis.

Since our last update a month ago there have only been eight bets and we stand exactly where we did a month previous, on 2 points up.

You can view full results here.

As we said previously, this is a very low volume service and with generally short-odds selections, it would take a long time to build a bank with this one.

So with just a month to go, it seems unlikely we will be much in profit come the end of the trial.

Back in a month with our final report.




Winintennis – Results Update

30th June 2016

A month into our trial of Winintennis and we don’t have much to report in all honesty.

So far there have only been five tips, a very low number over the course of a whole month.

The good news though is that all the five tips won (although four of them were at odds of below 1.4). In total that means they are 2 points up so far.

You can view full results here.

The service seems to be more about trying to get you to sign up to their “heavily discounted” subscription for in-play tips at a whopping £499.99 per month.

If that is “heavily discounted” we wonder what the full price would be!

In addition, they send out free in-play tips, but weirdly these are mainly bets for individual games further down the line in a current match when you don’t know what the odds will be. The odds they post for those bets are often not actually available.

So we are not sure what to make of those free in-play tips.

But the main tips are in profit, so we can’t really complain thus far.

Back soon with more updates. 






Winintennis – New Review

1st June 2016

With the tennis season in full swing now and the French Open slowly working its way towards a conclusion, there is a great deal of tennis action to bet on and much more coming up over the Summer.

We have one trial of a tennis tipster that has just concluded – i.e. that of Tennis Bett – and one ongoing – that of

So we are pleased to have found another tennis tipster to test out in the form of Winintennis.

This is a service that has been around for a long time – right back to 2001 according to their website, when they apparently tipped Goran Ivanisevic to win Wimbledon at 150/1!

There are some fairly bold claims made on the website about being able to treble your bank in 3 months and that you can make £5,000 – £10,000 per month tax-free, so it will be interesting to see if they can achieve results like these under the spotlight of a live trial.

There are no results published on the website, which can be a worrying sign but does not in itself mean the service is no good. 

There is a just a list of underdog winners, which doesn’t tell us very much. 

You can get free tips under a three-month trial, which are in-play tips.

The paid subscriptions cost £59.95/month and for that you get the match tips.

So without further ado we will get our trial underway and will report back soon on how things are going.

In the meantime you can check out Winintennis here. 


1 reply
  1. Steve
    Steve says:

    Contacted this service a while back now for a full list of results (especially for the accumulators) but I didn’t receive anything.
    Easy to report great odds and wins especially for accumulator runs but they are useless unless you are instructed when to start and finish the run and hence the published claims are vague and deceiving.
    I found the responses from the vendor to be a little provocative using a very childish bully boy, sign up or miss out type of response that you would expect in argument from a 10 year old, rather than supplying solid results and data to enquirers.
    The website appears to be fishing for unsuspecting punters and never seems to update.
    Not recommended!


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