Created by Francis Kingsley-Meyer, Doubling for Dummies is an investment guide for sports betting that will allegedly allow you to double your investment each time.
What is the product?
Doubling for Dummies is a guide to investment authored by Francis Kingsley-Meyer, an alleged winner of the ECF Merit for Modern Day Economics and Online Wealth Award (more on this later). It comes as a downloadable PDF and features insight from a host of statisticians, professional gamblers and self made millionaires. Given the fact that Doubling for Dummies deals mainly with sports betting one of these options seems rather out of place. Francis Kingsley-Meyer says that Doubling for Dummies will show you how to successfully bet on a number of sports from football to tennis and even volleyball and basketball. Doubling for Dummies appears to utilise trading although from the claims made about contributors, one would also anticipate a wealth of experience going into Doubling for Dummies as well.
What is the investment vs. the rate of return?
Francis Kingsley-Meyer would typically sell Doubling for Dummies for £19.95 however at the moment it is available at a discounted rate of £4.95, a 75% reduction. There is also a money back guarantee provide for Doubling for Dummies as it is sold through the Clickbank platform. In terms of income, the actual marketing material is pretty quiet on this. Whilst it is easy to refer to the title, the fact is that outside of a testimonial that claims to have made £100,000 in a year, there is very little information available.
Does the product provide value for money?
Personally I am not convinced that Doubling for Dummies does provide value for money, even if you were to get change from a fiver.
Doubling for Dummies makes some pretty impressive claims but in this case something tells me that there is perhaps a little exaggeration going on. For example, if we examine the ECF Merit for Modern Day Economics and Online Wealth Award, the only mention comes from the Doubling for Dummies webpage. This definitely sets alarm bells ringing for me because whilst one accepts that a copywriter will embellish for ads, an outright lie brings into question the integrity of the author. Whilst I am not saying that Francis Kingsley-Meyer has done this, under the circumstances I would avoid Doubling for Dummies to be on the safe side.