Bet Profit Filter is a new to market horse racing tipster service which is operated by one Jared Grey. He claims that he is able to identify profitable bets through a piece of proprietary betting software.
The story that surrounds Bet Profit Filter is has a little bit of a whiff about the American Dream to it, and that doesn’t seem to be a coincidence. After all, Jared Grey tells us, he is actually from the USA. So, how exactly does an American University graduate end up here in the UK and developing a horse racing betting system?
There is a lot of ground to cover in this tale (a point which should instantly set alarm bells ringing if you are at all familiar with these services). But what I will say is that given the claimed results, I can say here and now that Bet Profit Filter wouldn’t even have to operate at full capacity in order to be one of the best tipster services on the market.
Now I do have a lot of doubts about this, and I will not dull my cynicism. But I will also not let it stop be being objective about Bet Profit Filter. If it is a good product, then I will call it a good product (and vice versa). So, this just raises the question of whether Jared Grey and his business partner Jake West actually deliver on the claims that are made.
What Does Bet Profit Filter Offer?
In terms of what you are getting from Bet Profit Filter, I can report that this is very much “business as usual” given the nature of the service. What this means is that Jared Grey is operating a (near) daily horse racing tipster service. All that you are really told that you have to do if you want to start making money is place the bets that you receive.
As you can probably see coming, all selections are sent out directly to subscribers via email. This is pretty much par for the course with online tipster services, and as such, this isn’t something that I count against Jared Grey and Jake West. What I will say though is that the content of the emails is a little bit lacking.
You get just enough information that you know what horses to back, but that is about your lot. This includes a lack of notice on no bet days, which is of course disappointing. You can pretty much just expect details of the horse and the race that they are in. We are talking very minimal content here.
As I always do with this kind of thing, I will say that if you are inclined to follow Bet Profit Filter, then Oddschecker will serve you well. This will allow you to aim for the best possible odds, whilst also shortening the time that you actually have to spend placing them.
In terms of the actual bets, it shouldn’t come as any real surprise to learn that Bet Profit Filter isn’t doing anything ground breaking here. What I mean by this is that (at least, from what I have seen) you can expect to exclusively receive straight win bets.
These will ultimately come out at a variety of odds (when you finally get round to finding the best odds available), however you can anticipate getting no higher than about 7/1, The fact of the matter is that Jared Grey and Jake West appear to favour very middling odds and I have a good reason to suspect why that is (but I’ll come to this a little later).
The volume of bets is also very unremarkable with about 2 or 3 bets provided most days. The name of the game with Bet Profit Filter is very clearly to not rock the boat too much. For a genuine tipster service, that isn’t a problem, but with something like Bet Profit Filter. It is a massive problem for me.
Moving on from this topic, I want to talk about an area where Jared Grey and Jake West really do withhold information. That is in relation to the staking plan that is in place. Now, by and large, that isn’t necessarily a problem. I think most people would settle on level stakes of 1 point per bet with a 100 point bank (what I would recommend as a minimum here).
The problem that I have with all of this only really becomes evident when I start to look at the results. You see, everything is quoted in terms of pounds and pence. This means that there is very little context for just how good the results are, but again, I’ll come back to this a little later.
If there is one thing that Jared Grey and Jake West are keen to talk about it is the strike rate that they have achieved. This supposedly stands at 84% which is an incredible number. Honestly, Bet Profit Filter would look good as a lay betting service, but to achieve this result with win bets is just mind bogglingly good.
You should however note that this claim is entirely unsubstantiated. There is no proofing provided by Jared Grey and Jake West for Bet Profit Filter at all. Nor is there in fact any real basic evidence for a single element of the service.
How Does Bet Profit Filter Work?
Honestly, that lack of evidence theme is applicable to so many aspects of Bet Profit Filter and this includes how the service is supposed to work. Because honestly, outside of a few bits that appear designed to sound more impressive rather than actually providing any transparent information, almost everything that Jared Grey says is based on his story.
This isn’t one that is new to me either if I’m honest. We are told that Jared Grey graduated from MIT having developed an algorithm that would “organise data, filtering out errors andanomalies[sic], leaving only the valid and useful statistics”.
From here, we are told about how he got back in touch with Jake West who he studied with and is “fanatical about horse racing” with vague talk of a generational love of the sport. Of course, with his knowledge of horse racing and the software, the pair were able to generate a piece of software which is able to find consistent winners and profit.
You don’t have to be particularly astute to notice that there is no talk about what the algorithm behind Bet Profit Filter looks at or considers. Combine this with no evidence or proofing (something that you would expect two people who work with data to be able to provide), and you have a vague but concerning description of how Bet Profit Filter supposedly works.
What is the Initial Investment?
There is only one option I you wanted to subscribe to Bet Profit Filter and that is a one time cost of £29.99 (plus VAT). We are told by Jared Grey that this is just to cover the costs of running the servers for the software, and for that cost, you are getting a lifetime of selections. I do have concerns about just how long this life time will actually be though (but I’ll come back to this).
It is interesting to note that the sales material for Bet Profit Filter does come with a vague reference to this being limited time. Jared Grey actually makes reference to the notion that you might return to the sales page to find that your place has gone. I don’t believe this for a single second though.
It is worth noting that there is a full 60 day money back guarantee in place with Bet Profit Filter. This is backed up by the fact that Jared Grey and Jake West are selling the service through Clickbank. In one of the few things that I will commend the service for, this guarantee is well advertised on the sales page.
What is the Rate of Return?
In terms of the income potential, this is of course where the main appeal for Bet Profit Filter comes from. We are told that by following Jared Grey and Jake West’s betting advice, you can expect to make more than £120,000 this year. This is of course a massive amount of money. As are the claims that reference £10,000 per month and more than £2,500 per week.
Now, the only evidence backing these claims up is a screenshot of a William Hill betting account which supposedly shows £126,289.04 sitting in it. Personally, I don’t believe that these numbers are at all realistic. From what I have seen, there isn’t anything to suggest that you would get close to this number.
Which brings me back to the point about stakes. £125,000 in a year could be 125 points to £1,000 stakes. Alternatively, it could be 1,250 points to £10 stakes. We aren’t really offered any clarification on this matter and honestly, that is a bit of a deal breaker for me.
Conclusion for Bet Profit Filter
I don’t see a whole lot of point in beating around the bush here. I don’t really believe a whole lot of what Jared Grey says. There are a lot of different reasons for this that I will explore, some of which are far more apparent than others.
First things first, let’s address some of the more obvious problems that I have. That income potential. The claims that Jared Grey makes I just don’t really believe, at all. And this isn’t some whim, the fact of the matter is that Jared Grey provides no evidence whatsoever to back up his claims except for a very questionable screenshot.
Furthermore, as discussed already, there is no real context for the claims that are made. Now, I have looked at a lot of reputable tipster services in my time, and almost all of them are able to demonstrate and prove how they have made their money. This is the first reason I don’t buy into Bet Profit Filter.
On top of this, there is also the story that Jared Grey tells about how he and Jake West got back in touch, started teaming up to find bets, etc. The fact of the matter is that whilst it sounds relatively impressive (what with talk of qualifying MIT together and whatnot). But there isn’t really anything that leads me to believe that this is genuine either.
In fact, based on my experience, what this actually seems like to me is somebody has come up with a narrative that is designed to sound appealing rather than focusing on how tipsters actually identify selections. This would explain why there isn’t a whole lot of detail on the selection process with details skipped over.
Now, the biggest problem that I have with Bet Profit Filter (which explains the above) comes from the vendor who is selling the service through Clickbank. They are a name that are well known to me, and unfortunately, this isn’t for good reason. There have been a lot of releases from this particular vendor, all making similar claims to those that “Jared Grey” makes.
What I really think speaks volumes is the fact that those tipster services are no longer available (often after making no money). Honestly, this is the only future that I can foresee for Bet Profit Filter and for that reason alone, I wouldn’t recommend it. Combine that with everything lse and it becomes a perfect example of what not to spend your money on.