Betting Revenue is an investment opportunity in which the team behind the service use sports betting with investor’s capital to produce a profit.
What is the product?
Despite being based predominantly around sports betting, Betting Revenue is presented as a bonafide investment as opposed to the standard tipster service or betting system that is usually attached to betting. With a team of around 30 people behind him in a variety of roles, co-founder of Betting Revenue Arialdo Gerbasi claims that Betting Revenue works based on tweaking things to get to the current setup. Essentially this involves people working for Betting Revenue in a number of different roles that range from attending matches to monitor the very latest to bookmakers and even insiders for teams. The betting focus for Betting Revenue lies in obscure games with the service claiming that you won’t have any clue about 90% of their bets. Interestingly, they also claim that some bets cover games that are fixed, namely in Eastern European leagues. The service is advertised as being ideal for those who have no prior knowledge of sports betting in any capacity as they do the work for you. Unfortunately there are no details or statistics made available to calculate an actual strike rate, however it is claimed that Betting Revenue has had 30 positive months in a row.
What is the investment vs. the rate of return?
Betting Revenue works on a system whereby you make an investment and receive a proportional percentage back as profit. The minimum investment is $10 with seemingly no upper limit on how much you can invest. You must wait at least 7 days before trying to withdraw any money and over this period Betting Revenue will take 27% of any profit that you make (unless your profits are in excess of $2,000 in which case this figure is 20%). There is no mention of any money back guarantee and given the nature of Betting Revenue I wouldn’t really expect this to be in place. In terms of profit, Betting Revenue say that you can expect to make $10 back on a $10 investment in a 4 or 5 month period which represents around a 3 fold increase per annum.
Does the product provide value for money?
If it really works as advertised then Betting Revenue definitely does represent value for money however I have some reservations.
If you are uncertain of a tipster service or betting system or even don’t feel like these are for you then Betting Revenue may be worth some exploration. There are some things that are rather worrying however. The betting on fixed games things leaves the service potentially open to a lot of trouble. There is also the fact that despite 30 alleged months of positive results, there is nothing to back this up in terms of proofing or actual results. Personally, I am not sold on this concept and I find far too much to be questionable. If you are going to invest in Betting Revenue I would definitely start small and take it from there.