4 things bookmakers don't want you to know

The 4 secrets bookmakers don't want you to know

1. They have us under control

It's obvious, isn't it? As a company that they are, they know which client makes them a hole of $ 10,000 a month and which one is left up to the eyelashes. What less to know. Like the big casinos, they have lists of VIPs players (translated: those who are left in a weekend your annual salary of a lustre) and list of players who are not welcome.

The problem comes when, as with the big casinos, not only the VIPs are rewarded with luxury suites and everything included (in the bets, they will be bonuses, free bets,...), but to the list of not welcome, exactly as in casinos, you are forbidden to bet.

How do they do it? They don't close your account and that's it. They're limiting you. The famous limitations. Suddenly your maximum limit in moderate liquidity matches does not exceed $20... the next day, it's $4.5... When you want to realize, it is not worth betting on anything from that bookmaker, because the amounts you move are ridiculous.

2. Bookmakers share information with each other

Very few people know exactly how they do it, but we have all at some point realized that something strange was going on. You make a bet in a bookie and suddenly, in a different one, you start getting published about that same event. It's weird. It's like when you talk about vacuum cleaners in front of your mobile and on Amazon you keep getting ads for the roomba.

Well, the bookies do something similar, only they go further: they share information about players who practice refereeing. For those who don't know, and to make it short and concise, arbitrage consists of betting on an option and its complementary in two different bookies so that, no matter what happens, you win. If you bet $100 at odds of 2.10 at over, 25 goals in one match and another $100 at odds of 2.10 at under2,5 goals in another bookie, you win for sure. It is not always so simple and you have to do some other mathematical operation more to ensure profitability, but arbitration is something legal, useful and, unfortunately, the bookies are not cool a hair. So, rest assured, if you do, they will know.

3. They know you're betting with your neighbor's ID

Knowing that this is an illegal technique and that we do not recommend at all from Innovate Change, the purchase of DNI has been a boom in the market betting on limitations. But the bookies are not exactly stupid and thanks to a little thing called IP, they know that although they are called differently in the account profile, the man sitting behind the screen is the same.

Needless to say, the consequences of impersonating identities, buying identities and, above all, pretending to charge with false identities is a huge problem and that we are most likely getting into not only a mess with money, but crimes of no small substance.

4. Betting at a disadvantage

In the old days, the odds were placed by 4 stooges who knew everything it took to be better than you at any sport. They were known as analysts. And, even being humans who didn't get sunlight, they used to beat 95-97% of people in the long run.

Today it's not that you stick with those people (who were already giving us 1,000 laps). It's that you hit against a computer with an AI so powerful that it is able to predict massive movements of money in a matter of seconds. Has it ever happened to you that you were monitoring a quota, that a major injury appeared and, before 5 minutes had passed since the start of the rumor, the quota had already changed? The hostile and voracious world in which we live demands so much from us that only a machine is capable of reaching it. Therefore, some tools allow placing bets if the odds reach a certain amount.

The exchange, for example, is a good option, because there will always be someone who will buy that bet from you in reverse. But as you intend to get to catch the change of trend right at the cusp of the movement, you will have to be faster than a computer (or thousands of them in a chain).

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Editor
Ines Ledo
Editor of the Innovate Change