I bring you this Midas Method Review having heard a few whispers about the horse racing betting system from within the online betting communities. In this being the first time I had ever heard of it was my intention to evaluate this product with an open mind although I am always admittedly sceptical upon visiting a betting system website that suggests I could well soon driving a brand new sports car if I invest in its methodology. Purchasers of the Midas Method are given a link to download a concise, straight to the point PDF report.
I must admit that on reading the report for the first time the betting strategy seemed logical.
The foundations of the Midas Method are based on the principle that horses are not always entered into a race with good intentions of winning. It is suggested owners and trainers are always looking to the future at a particular race and prize pot. Through entering their horses into specific races leading up to their desired highlight race they aim to manipulate the market.
How many times have you seen a supposed donkey of a horse bolt out of the starting gate at warp speed and dominate a race despite a huge starting price of 20-1? If you’re a regular at the gee gees then no doubt many a time. Are these results anomalies? Are they flukes? For the most part I highly doubt it. On these occasions it is simply a case of those with close connections to the horse outwitting the handicapper and bookmaker to up the odds and set up a big win.
The Midas Method system makes use of betting exchanges such as Betfair in order to analyse market trends and spot the occurrences that identify that a horse as being supported by insider knowledge.
As the theory goes it all sounds solid enough. But does it work?
Despite suggestions online that it shouldn’t very long to research and place your Midas Method bets each day, in reality it is more likely to take you the best part of an hour. The system is quite simple and straight forward to adopt once you have established where you should be looking for the information but familiarity with betting on horse racing is no doubt a benefit. The report is certainly clear and easy to follow.
But here’s the kicker – and quite a big one it is too…
In my experience the Midas Method does not return particularly consistent results.
When I trialled the system in order to write this Midas Method Review I encountered more losses than I did wins. I fortunately did end up in profit but perhaps not enough to make using the Midas Method worth my time and ease my anxiety surrounding a pure betting system. Furthermore, having deliberated a bit further over the theory I was implementing I gradually became a little unconvinced that the the specific trends we observe and follow cannot be manipulated by other factors other than insider knowledge. There are many potential factors that affect way odds behave in the horse racing market and this method only gives consideration to one of them.
If you want to learn more about studying the Betfair markets and seeing how you can incorporate the ideas on show here with your own horse racing betting tactics then The Midas Method might be worth the £97. If you want regular, stable profits without the research then I advise investing your money elsewhere in a proven betting service.