Assured Soccer Profits Review

For more information about, or to purchase Assured Soccer Profits, please click here…..

I’ve been using this system for just under three weeks and now feel I know enough about it to write a review on it’s merits and value for money. When I first heard about the system on Twitter, I have to admit I was a bit sceptical about it when I heard the name Assured Soccer Profits, I did wonder how any profits trading football could be assured.

This is a trading system developed by Geoff Parle and with the help of John Duncan (of Football Cash Generator) it has been marketed into an impressive package that consists of an ebook, tutorial videos, a blog, results diary, an exit options calculator and much more.

This isn’t just a case of someone selling you a manual and then saying good bye, never to be heard from again. This is more than just a system, I believe you are buying into an ongoing process. It is also a growing process, only last week I noticed five new ‘getting started videos’ appear in the members area. That’s on top of the 20 tutorial videos already there (which I haven’t even managed to watch all of yet).

There is also a 93 page ebook outlining the criteria you need to follow, don’t be put off by the prospect of thinking you have to read 93 pages of drivel, it isn’t like that. The writing is very large and there is a lot of screen shots included, it really doesn’t take that long to read.

Geoff also regularly writes a blog that is also a good read, it also gives you the opportunity to interact with him and ask him for advice on various different techniques and how or why he does things.

On top of the manual, the video tutorials and the blog, there is also a betting diary listing all the results of Geoff’s trades, as of 11th September 2011 (when it was last updated) it stood at £13,280.95 profit over 593 days with an average win of £4.05 a match, the daily average win worked out at £22.40.

If you think ASP will make you rich overnight, it won’t. This isn’t a get rich quick scheme (personally I don’t think such a scheme exists), it is more a gradual steady accumulation. If you are prepared to be patient and persist with this system, I believe you will be rewarded with profits

This also isn’t a system where you will never lose. You will lose occasionally, but the point is if you follow the system correctly and don’t take big risks you should be able to limit your losses down to what you might expect to win on a match or two. To date my biggest loss is £8.25 and if I had followed the system correctly I would actually have won a couple of quid or broke even at the worst.

It is a system where I expect to win on far more games than I lose on, so from that prospective a lose every now and again (if managed correctly) should only set you back one to two game’s winnings.

There has to be an element of common sense attached to the system, how you trade a match which is going wrong with a lot of early goals is probably best done to suit your own particular situation. For example, I watched a tutorial video where John Duncan leaves a lot of red on a particular score and it came good and he won £4.

I was in a similar position (to his example) recently and I could have done the same, but as I’m new to the system and didn’t want a heavy loss early on I managed to red out for £2.50 when I had been looking down the barrel of a £25 loss, and it proved the right decision in the end.

Maybe with more experience I would have turned that £2.50 loss into a small win. But going back to my previous remarks about not taking big risks, I decided early on that I expected more goals (it was the Chelsea 3-5 Arsenal game) and started to plan my exit at half time and was able to take my £25 red on AUQ at HT down to an overall red of £2.50 just after Arsenal went 2-3 up.

So is Assured Soccer Profits worth the money?

In my opinion, yes, I believe it is. I know that £89 is a lot of money, but as I stated above you are buying more than just a system, you are buying into an on going process. I also believe that it is an evolving process as the system can probably be tweaked, and as a member I will have the chance to debate and discuss modifications to the system that suits me with Geoff and other members through his blog.

This is a system that requires a lot of patience and an element of discipline, all the usual mandates of not being greedy, etc, also apply.

Geoff and John set out to win an average of  around £4 a match, this is borne out over a long period of time and I believe it can be replicated with the same level of discipline. If all goes to plan I intend to gradually up my stakes (percentage wise) in line with my betting bank as it grows, something which I haven’t seen Geoff and John do or recommend, but that’s not to say it’s not within the system package somewhere and I just haven’t come across it yet, such is it’s vastness.

I have found that this system has opened my eyes to other ways of trading the correct score market, as it can be implemented in many different ways.

You will need a starting bank of around £150 – £200 depending on how many games you intend to trade. Basically it depends on the individual and how many games you intend to trade at once, if you have a £50 float in your bank for each game you intend to trade, I believe you should be ok.

Another point to note is that your ‘red’ will also be tied up until the end of the match so a larger bank may be required if you intend to do games that overlap ones you are already involved in.

I don’t tend to expose my account to much beyond £25 a match at the moment and I definitely wouldn’t trade any more than three games at once, I only generally do two games at a time so I don’t get distracted.

I would also recommend having a spare £10-£15 a game in your account, just in case you are in a situation where you might need to back a score late on to cover a position.

This system can be operated on any game, but due to liquidity reasons I would limit myself to mainstream European games. The criteria to which games to avoid is covered in great detail within the system.

I do believe that this system is value for money. For more information about, or to purchase Assured Soccer Profits, please click here…..

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Was Sepp’s legacy already decided?

The fall out from England’s failed world cup bid is already in full flow and fingers are already being pointed in all kinds of directions with FIFA, the FA, Panorama and even Vlaiamir Putin all coming in for stick.

One thing I do believe though, is that never again should we be putting people like our future King (and I’m not a Royalist), our PM (or a massive fan of Cameron) and footballing icons like David Beckham, Bobby Charlton, etc, in the embarrassing position of having to pander to a bunch of shady characters like this lot.

How humiliating must it have been for Prince Willaim and David Beckham to have to sit through the results knowing that practically no one within FIFA took an ounce of notice of them. The FIFA executives just lapped up their attention and then laughed in their faces.

Quite where it went wrong, who knows. Did Putin not turn up ahead of the vote because he already knew the result and that he didn’t need too? Did FIFA want to teach the English a lesson? Or was it simply that FIFA wanted to take football to new corners of the globe?

Some people are blaming the BBC and their Panorama programme, I don’t buy that one myself. I also believe that all these people claiming that the BBC should have waited til a couple of days after the vote before screening the programme are deluded.

Did the FIFA executives not notice Andrew Jennings jumping out of bushes asking them questions over the last 18 months? FIFA knew that the programme had been made, so what difference did it make when it was shown? None in my view.

Congratulations to Russia, I do believe that they are worthy winners for 2018, I really haven’t got a problem with that. What I do have a problem with is the manner in which the voting was carried out and a massive problem with the hosting of the 2022 competition in Qatar.

Apparently England only got 2 votes in the first ballot, with one of them coming from Geoff Thompson. Holland and Belgium got 4, nothing out of the ordinary there. What happened next was strange though, the Holland and Belgium bid only picked up 2 votes in the second ballot.

Why? It seems very strange that they lost 2 votes after the first round of voting. It is something which doesn’t seem to have been picked up by the mass ranks of the media, but it smells of an England stitch up to me.

Common sense tells you that a bidding nation(s) should gain votes going through the process, as one nation drops out, their votes would be spread around the remaining bidders.

That is unless you have already decided to conduct the vote to deliberately eliminate a bidding nation at the first hurdle.

If FIFA had already decided that they wanted to take the world cup to new horizons in Russia and Qatar, then they could have done us all a favour and told us about it a few years earlier, preferably before we started the bidding process.

Another theory doing the rounds that could have some credence, is the fact that two oil and gas rich nations with bottomless bits of money to throw at their respective campaigns have won.

But why wouldn’t two clean countries with all that money win a clean FIFA vote fair and square?

The Qatar one in particular is laughable. They were probably the worst bid of the 2 world cups and yet won the most easily. It totally stinks and I notice Barack Obama hasn’t been slow in letting it be known, at least he had the sense not to bother to turn up.

I hope this dosen’t come across as sour grapes, as it certainly isn’t. But while this current FIFA regime is still in place I don’t believe that England should even consider bidding to host any future world cup. Just what would be the point?

Football Betting Round-Up

Strange week in the world of football. This brinkmanship game seems to be catching, first it was Alex Ferguson and Wayne Rooney and then over the weekend Portsmouth started playing the media card in an attempt to force the sale of the club to go through.

Alexandre Gaydamak was portrayed as the villain of the piece on this occasion. His refusal to sell the club at a rock bottom price was apparently the sticking point. In the end it looks like Gaydamak accepted next to nothing, as opposed to nothing at all.

With regard to Rooney, I think – along with his agent, Paul Stretford – he has made himself look like a greedy mercenary. I am in no doubt that he was happy to go to Manchester City for his wheelbarrow full of cash.

In the end I believe he backed down as he was losing the PR battle hands down. He must have been shocked and surprised by the media and public backlash against him.

After all, it dosen’t come as any surprise that a Premier League footballer is stupid and arrogant enough to think that he could just walk away from his club without so much as a whiff of controversy. All this coming from the man who has recently slagged off England fans and has alledgedly been caught cheating on his wife with hookers again.

No public perception of how to conduct himself whatsoever, clearly his so-called friend and agent has no bother in letting him drag his image even lower. As long as the money keeps on rolling in, then who cares!

Do I believe that Paul Stretford had already told United what his client would be expecting to earn from his new contract? Yes, I do. So in that case United would have been well aware what they had to pay to keep him.

I can only assume that United’s offer would have been somewhere in the region of what Rooney was expecting, but as he knew he could get £100.000 or more per a week across the road, Rooney wouldn’t sign.

His excuse that United didn’t give him the guarantees that ‘they were as ambitious as he is,’ dosen’t wash. It was a pathetic attempt by his agent at fighting back against Alex Ferguson in the PR battle and it clearly wasn’t the words of Rooney we were listening too.

All-in-all, a totally embarrassing episode and one which makes me wonder why I bother with football.

My Weekends Betting

Not a great weekends trading on Betfair, so far I’m about £10 down. Not going to list all the bets I’ve done as there is far too many.

Trading correct scores and over/under 3.5 goals I lost on Bayern Munich, Chelsea, Barcelona, Man Utd and Arsenal. Could have got out of the Chelsea, Barca and Arsenal games with a small profit, but I decided to be greedy and go for the big win. Won a few quid back on Real Madrid, Valencia, Seville and believe it or not Liverpool.

On my league winner bet, I’m still opposing Chelsea who are still heavy odds on at 1.65 on Betfair, so no real change there. Still think it is way too short.

Maybe Man Utd have now clicked into gear. That win at Stoke today could be the start of a good run. Hopefully Arsenal (7.2), United (6.0) and Man City (11.5) will start to really put Chelsea under some pressure now.

Real Madrid looked good again on Saturday. They now really look the part, can’t wait too see them take on Barcelona at the end of November in the Nou Camp. Madrid are favourites for the league at a shade under Evens (1.94), Barca are 2.12. Should be a great battle between the two this season, at the moment Madrid look the stronger side but that could change yet.