How To Win £1M In Eleven Bets

 It sounds impossible, right?

To find a simplistic horse racing gambling system that gives you the hope of winning one million pounds with eleven bets.

Once I wrote an article about my good friend Eric Winner titled: The Millionaire Betting System. I was excited when the man himself detailed that he had found a system that he could use on Betfair betting exchange to make a fortune. He had paper trailed the system for months and it was proven. He invested in a bot to work automatically on the betting platform so he wouldn’t have to do any work. All he had to do was wait for the money to come pouring in.

I said: ‘I will give you the betting bank for nothing and we can go halves.’

He didn’t say anything.

Thank the Lord.

A month later, for whatever reason, the system wasn’t working – it had died a death.

I can’t quite remember the reason but Eric said something along the lines of espionage.

I didn’t realise it had anything to do with spies.

However, I’m sure there are people out there who have found a system which fill their pockets with gold.

There are many systems you hear about but how could you start with a betting bank of £500 and after eleven bets collect £1,024,000?

All you need to do is pick 11 winners priced at even money and you have done it.

In reality, picking eleven favourites to win isn’t impossible although difficult. But how would I, personally, go about picking those winners? I would do so by following my niche of two-year-old horse racing. I would wait for fields of 5 runners or less and those horses who have run multiple times on fast going. On average you are going to get half of the winners you need without any work. But you will need to have some skill to pick between the lines of the other six selections. But it isn’t impossible.

The problem with this system is that you are unlikely to bet such vast sums of money because by bet five you will be betting thousands. It’s part of the system. But I can tell you this much, even if you were convinced by bet eleven you would be a millionaire, you simply wouldn’t be able to bet about £500,000 on that last bet to secure the Million.

I guess what people need is a system where they simply bet £1 to win one million. In addition, a bet that means you can’t get out of the wager. We are talking a 20-horse accumulator.

The likelihood of this happening isn’t impossible but next to it.

Ask Eric Winner.

The millionaire betting system is yet to be found.

Unless, you know better.

World Chase Tag 4 Final – GNF v United

Francis Ngannou – Boxing Clever

Part of what makes sport what it is,is the potential for a big upset. Whether it’s an underdog winning a premier league match or a shock winner of a gold medal in an olympic event, some of the most memorable sporting moments involve predicted outcomes, or sure things, being turned on their head. If not for a somewhat controversial judging decision recently we may have had an underdog story for the ages when former UFC heavyweight champion Francis Ngannou recently took on undefeated heavyweight boxing champions Tyson Fury at a recent extravegent Saudi fight night event.

Billed as ‘Battle of the Baddest’ beforehand many saw this as little more than a step up from the recent trend of Youtuber match ups, that seemed intended to excite the bank accounts of those taking part far more than the general public (see the recent Tommy Fury vs KSI fight for example). Sure Ngannou is a very strong and talented MMA fighter but transfering those skills overnight to a whole different sport was seen (to the general public and bookmakers) to be leap too far.

On the night though, boxing and MMA fans were in for a treat as Cameroonian-French Ngannou more than held his own against Brit Tyson Fury. In the first round Fury (who declared to his opponent moments before the fight that he intended to ‘take him to school’) landed some big shots, but Ngannou was relatively unfazed by them, and indeed returned the favour. Come the third round and Ngannou was firmly in his stride, and during an attempt by fury to land a couple of powerful combination shots he caught the ‘Gypsy King’ on the side of the head putting him down on the convas. This certainly wasn’t in the script. Round 4 was impressive for ‘The Predator’ too and in round 8 he also had Fury looking on the back foot once again. Much of the rest of the fight was more even, but many thought Ngannou had done enough.

The judges narrowly decided differently though in a split decision. This is boxing of course and whole books could be written about  judges scoring alone. Not to say that this result was a complete injustice, but most would certainly say that there should at least be a rematch. Boxing politics is nothing new, but for his efforts Ngannou walks away with a massively boosted profile, a top ten WBC ranking and a rumoured £8 million (less than Fury’s outrageous £50 million, but still more than he earned during his entire MMA career). Going forward many will be as excited to see Ngannou’s next performance as they will Furys. And I doubt he’ll get caught up in the same boxing politics mindset that plagues both the sport and his contemporaries thinking.

What caused the infamous “Calciopoli” scandal in Italian football, leading to several top clubs being penalised and officials being implicated in match-fixing?

 The infamous “Calciopoli” scandal sent shockwaves through the heart of Italian football in 2006, uncovering a web of match-fixing that implicated several esteemed clubs and tarnished the sport’s integrity. This dark chapter of Italian football history involved revered clubs such as Juventus, AC Milan, Fiorentina, and Lazio, casting a shadow over their illustrious reputations.

The scandal was thrust into the public eye when Italian authorities intercepted incriminating phone conversations between Luciano Moggi, the former general manager of Juventus, and various referees. These damning conversations revealed Moggi’s attempt to influence referees in favour of Juventus, as well as discussions about match outcomes with other club officials.

The revelation triggered an extensive investigation conducted by the Italian Football Federation (FIGC), which uncovered a long-standing match-fixing scheme orchestrated by Moggi. Furthermore, it implicated other club officials in the scandalous affair, revealing the pervasive nature of corruption within the Italian football landscape.

The repercussions of Calciopoli were severe and far-reaching. Juventus, the most high-profile club involved, paid a hefty price, being stripped of their hard-earned Serie A titles from 2005 and 2006, while enduring relegation to Serie B for a season. AC Milan faced a significant deduction of 30 points for the 2006-2007 season and was compelled to play two home matches in empty stadiums. Fiorentina and Lazio also felt the consequences, both suffering a 15-point deduction for the same season.

The Calciopoli scandal dealt a severe blow to Italian football, leaving an indelible stain on its reputation and shaking the faith of fans across the nation. The fallout was palpable, resulting in a decline in attendance at Serie A matches and eroding trust in the FIGC’s ability to govern the sport effectively.