Betting Gods Tipping Service – Not A Scam, But Does It Work?

I’ve been here before — trying to convince myself that there are genuine, profitable tipping services out there (somewhere). Have I finally found it in Betting Gods?

What I’ll say is this: Betting Gods is, undoubtedly, one of the most transparent Tipster sites I’ve came across. Furthermore, it’s one of the only Tipster Services I’m comfortable recommending on this site (and I’m selective).

So you could really get a lot worse than Betting Gods


Here’s What I Like About Betting Gods

It’s Legitimate Company

Betting Gods isn’t some guy on Twitter claiming to “smash the bookies”, or tweeting “BOOOOM!” every time he strikes a lucky win. It’s a properly registered company that’s sponsored a number of different races and courses.

Access to a Variety of Tipsters

Betting Gods is a tipster ‘stable’. This means that it brings together different tipsters under a single platform. From football to golf, horse racing to rugby — they’ve got plenty to choose from (including mixed sports).

The main advantage of a ‘stable’ is that it gives a diverse offering of tips, involving the input of different individuals and approaches to betting. You might for example find one Tipster that works well for you, whilst there’s others you haven’t had much joy with. It offers that freedom to hire and fire, so to speak.

This setup isn’t unique to Betting Gods, though. Tipstrr is an another stable worth checking out.


Horse Racing  ⦁  Football

Verified By Trust Pilot

Betting Gods has excellent reviews on Trust Pilot — and this is often the benchmark to many good, reliable online services.

Trust Pilot reviews can be faked. But it’s an open platform there for legitimate customers to write negative feedback if they wanted to. It leaves the service totally open to scrutiny.

ClickBank Guarantee

I’m pleased to see that affiliates are able to promote Betting Gods via the ClickBank hub. If you believe that you’ve been mis-sold something by Betting Gods, then there is a 2 month period to claim a refund directly from ClickBank. Betting Gods will have to comply. Read more on the guarantee here.

However, from everything I’ve read about Betting Gods, it seems that it rarely gets to that stage. Customer service and dispute resolution is a strong point of the business. This is made evident by the public replies frequently given from the staff at the company, across many betting sites.

Your Bookmaker Accounts Might Be Closed

This sounds like a bad thing — and in many ways it is. But the fact that many subscribers of Betting Gods have complained that their Bookmaker accounts were restricted or closed is a very good sign. It suggests that profit is being made from the bets they’ve been recommended by the service. Hence why Bookmakers actively shut these people down.

It wouldn’t surprise me if Tipping services like Betting Gods create arbitrage opportunities.

Like Me, they Believe That Tipping is a Rogue Industry

The owner of Betting Gods, Darren Moore, has called for the regulation of Tipster services to prevent punters being scammed. A quick Google search reveals several occasions where he has emphasised that his company aims to clean up the Tipping game by offering a genuine, transparent service.

To be allowed onto Betting Gods, Tipsters must first prove their tips to a proofing manager in a 16 week trial run. Betting Gods claims to only want to work with Tipsters who can prove their ability to consistently provide good tips.

Tip Explanations are Encouraged

Now here’s a point that’s often overlooked. Tipping is just a bit of fun for some people.

So instead of just listing the tips, Betting Gods encourages their Tipsters to explain the selections. Subscribers are then able to learn a bit more about the sport, and perhaps even approach their betting from a different angle going forward. For example, you might receive a Lay tip for a horse based on the analysis that the trainer has been struggling to produce results lately.

Tipsters are Well Paid

Here’s the big question about tipping: why would anyone sell their tips when they could earn from their own selections?

The 2 most believable answers are:

  1. Their tips aren’t profitable to bet on in the first place
  2. They’re paid very well for selling profitable tips.

The income for a Betting Gods Tipster is apparently high — with some reportedly earning thousands per month for their recommendations. And that sits well with me.

30 Day Trial for £1

£1 for a full 30 day trial is cheap by any standards. Select a Tipster from the site to claim it.

There’s nothing to lose (except a pound) by giving it a go and monitoring your results. You don’t need to place real bets, as you could lose large sums of money.


Here’s What I Don’t Like About Betting Gods

The Odds are Sometimes Tough to Grab

Amongst the sea of (hopefully legitimate) positive reviews on third party sites like Trust Pilot, there are a few Betting Gods customers that have complained about not being able to grab the odds stated by the Tipsters. If this happens frequently enough, then it totally invalidates the entire business model.

But from what I’ve seen, it’s mainly the very popular Tipsters suffering from this issue. Subscribers to such Tipsters claim to have immediately tried to back a horse at the stated odds after the tip was released and were consistently unsuccessful in doing so. It goes without saying that the selections wouldn’t profit as SP — because the odds are far too sharp by that point.

I will verify these claims myself (probably in August 2017) and monitor the results. 

The founder of Betting Gods, Darren Moore, has replied to many complaints of this kind by stating that the given odds were taken from OddsChecker. He seemed genuinely concerned about the problem, and the satisfaction of the customers. To his credit, he has not removed these negative comments from the Betting Gods website.

Warning: You absolutely cannot subscribe to any Tipster that offers tips at unachievable odds. This implies that the past records are illegitimate.

Some of the Subscription Fees are Too High

I’ve seen some subscriptions to Tipsters for prices such as £35 per month. Granted, you might see a 45% ROI and think to yourself “£35 is nothing if I’m making that much return from it”.

But be realistic. Assume you’re able to make around 5-10% ROI and factor in how much you’re willing to stake per each bet. If you’re not able to cover that subscription from your estimated winnings, then there’s no point in subscribing.

For example: If you assumed a 10% ROI from a Tipster, then you’d need to bet £350 in total to cover a £35 subscription fee. And this doesn’t account for variance in your results.


If You Like Tipping, Here’s What I Suggest

At present there isn’t a way of signing up for all of the services that Betting Gods offer. Instead you have to sign up for each Tipster individually. So here’s how I’d choose one:

  • Avoid those that are incredibly popular. These are likely to suffer the most from the odds dropping due to high volumes of bets.
  • Steer clear of those with a ROI that’s too good to be true. This sounds counter intuitive, but I cannot believe that anything other than pure luck has an ROI like 45%. I’d sooner see a lower ROI, but with believable consistency.
  • Aim to find one with the largest sample. You need a very strong track record to have any idea of how good a tipster might perform going forward.

Here’s an example of a service with over 900 bets in the sample, and a ROI of 9.45%

Betting Gods Tipping Service Review (Tipster Review, Not A Scam)SIGN UP TO BETTING GODS TODAY

Upon closer inspection I can see that this particular Tipster operates in some pretty niche markets. We’re talking the Over/Under markets in the League of Ireland Premier Division, and so on. That’s a promising sign.

Betting Gods shows the running pnl of ‘the football formula’

Betting Gods Tipping Service Review (Tipster Review, Not A Scam)


The track record of this Tipster looks decent. It’s struggled to live up to the good start, but it shows promise. Just remember that the time period doesn’t matter — it’s the number of bets placed.

Once you’ve chosen a Tipster, there’s 2 things you should initially care about:

  1. The odds. First and foremost you have to verify that the odds the Tipster gives you are achievable at Bookies or Betting Exchanges. If so, then that’s great because it means his good track record probably wasn’t a hoax.
  2. Beating the SP. Betting can either win or lose money. Don’t fixate on the profit yet. Sometimes you’ll win by pure luck, and other times you’ll lose when you made smart bets. But to be clear about how good your bets were you should verify that your odds are consistently higher than the start price. If so, then you’re onto a winner longterm. Look here for evidence.

That’s it. This is the way I’d go about finding a legitimate Tipster from Betting Gods.


Do I Believe In The Betting Gods?

It’s one of my favourite Tipping Services. But let’s just say I haven’t yet fully converted.

Instinctively I veer towards the four techniques listed in my ‘How To Win‘ section; the methods I trust the most. However, Betting Gods certainly makes me question my beliefs.

I highly rate the way Betting Gods have gone about setting up their service. They offer far more assurance and protection than the vast majority of competitors in this field. Plus the 30 day trial is an attractive offer for anyone that’s even slightly intrigued.

Furthermore, it’s highly promising that Bookmakers try to clamp down on punters using the Betting Gods service. Closing or limiting accounts is a tell-tale sign that players have the edge.

However, every Tipster needs verifying on an individual basis. To truly judge the Betting Gods service I’d need to see consistent profits over an extended period of time. I’d need to verify the odds myself on thousands of selections — like I’ve done with Trademate Sports. I haven’t had time to do that with any of the Tipsters on Betting Gods.

Betting Gods is well worth a go, though — even if your beliefs are firmly rooted in the ‘Church of Value Betting’, like mine. You can always ‘shadow bet’ during your trial period; so there’s really nothing to lose.

You can read more about Betting Gods from the review over at Smart Sports Trader.


Further Reading:

The Best Value Betting Software/Finder

Value Betting — Bet With A Calculated Edge

Do Betting Tipsters Offer Value? Can They Be Trusted?

Toby @ Punter2Pro
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David L
David L
10 months ago

You say they are transparent, but the biggest problem with any Betting Gods tipster is the service becomes available to the public with 6 months of unvalidated results, which are usually far better than any results that happen once the service is available to the public and can be validated.

Therefore there is the potential that the first 6 months data could be manipulated to attract customers to a new service.

The service is always described as “Tipster has been active since”, however the service has only been available to the public since 6 months later.

Seems very fishy to me, you have been warned.