In 2010, the favorite won 36.7% of all races run in North America at average odds of 6/5. So, if you had wagered on every favorite that ran that year you would have lost $385.20 per 1,000 races. There is a better way, and this is it. This book will show you how he manages to do so.
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Monthly Archives: September 2013
There are three types of workouts listed in the past performance records of horses: breezing (B), handily (H) and driving (D). Breezing means the horse was under no pressure at all and was not running near top speed. Handily means … Continue reading
Many racetracks have rules and regulations with regard to workouts. First-time starters and horses returning to racing after a long layoff are often required to have a set number of timed works before they are allowed to race. In addition, … Continue reading
Any trainer can send out a horse capable of winning a race, but most of the time they are just as clueless as to which horse will win a race as you or I. Dick Mitchell said it best when … Continue reading
Horse racing as we know it relies heavily on the trainers who condition the horses we end up wagering money on, but, as a factor in your handicapping, how much importance should you place on them? At the recently ended … Continue reading
Choosing which information found in the past performance records of horses is worthwhile and which is not can make or break a handicapper. In my experience the following aspects are worthy of considering: Quirin Speed Points: determining which horse/horses is/are … Continue reading