I’ve now got through the two manuals, and even placed my first trade, so I thought it may help to give some initial impressions. Simon, my guest reviewer, will add his thoughts shortly.
Well my first impressions are very positive… you get a lot of stuff with this system. More specifically, you get two piles of stuff.. a guide and a set of strategies. You read the guide to get the general principles down first, then follow up with the specific strategies.
The Guide is a general introduction to the whole subject of Pre Match Trading, and as such, covers a broad range of topics, ranging from mindset to timing, bankroll to trading styles, tools and much more. It does feel a bit rambling in places, and runs to an unlikely 56 pages, which I feel is likely to be a bit too long for most users, given that it is really only an introduction. The English style is a bit awkward at times, but the whole thing smacks of thoroughness rather than padding. There is something very earnest about the author; you feel he genuinely wants you to succeed and is therefore explaining everything at great length so that you do.
That said, I did feel that I’d read a lot of what was in here before, and indeed have even written several things like it myself! So you might find yourself skimping quite a bit, though I would encourage you not to, as there is some good stuff on almost every page.
This is the bit of the system that I imagine most readers will be keen to get onto as soon as possible: a 92 page manual containing 23 different approaches to pre match trading, all explained in almost loving detail. There are plenty of well-explained examples, usually selected from the 2011-12 season, with screen shots to make usage absolutely clear.
Another interesting feature is that the strategies are presented with a pre match timing perspective, with the days before the game split into green, amber and red zones. The red zone is the hour or so immediately preceding kick-off; with the amber and green zones obviously coming before that. Different methods are said to work better in different periods, and the author is keen to explain not just how to use them but also when.
Overall, I have to say that a lot of work has clearly gone into this. I will reserve judgement on individual strategies for now, but some of them do seem pretty clever. There are also one or two cute concepts, such as the way performance of a team during one match can be exploited ‘in play’ on the early markets for a subsequent game.
I only hope that Simon doesn’t now come on the site to say that his first impressions of Pre Match Trading are that he hates it!
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