The first step is to concentrate on selecting only one event.
This approach allows you to avoid betting on dozens of outcomes with varying degrees of reliability. A selection is made, the negative of those events where there is doubt, and a positive selection of the only one in which you are the most confident. This is the direction on which you should put some of your game day money. Which part this will be will be discussed later, there are a number of allocation options out there.
Insurances and splitting the bet
Many players have a silly habit of putting a bunch of bets and waiting for the money. It is clear that in the end part of the bet will win, another part will lose and even if you make a profit, it will be a small one. This does not suit the bettor, and he starts feverishly looking for new matches and variants of what he would like to wager to win more. In a hurry the choice is usually not good, which leads to the final drawdown. Then there is a desire to win back, a classic of the genre, leading to even greater losses. To prevent this from happening, you need to start playing a single match, and not just bet and wait for something to happen, but monitor what is happening with the bet, and actively intervene if necessary.
A good technique in this sense can be considered dividing the amount allocated to the match between 2-3 bets. For example, a player decides and bets on an event. This, depending on the odds, may be from a quarter to half of the amount that was allocated to the first match. If the first bet is an easy one, no more bets are played on this match, and the profit is fixed. If it doesn’t go in, or loses, or hangs up, until the denouement at the end of the match, then the second, and then possibly the third part, are engaged. They make a move for something close in logic to the original prediction, only already in play. For example, before the game they bet on “both to score – yes”, or on TB(2.5). But there are not enough goals around half-time or a little later. Then on the second, most of the amount is played on TB(1.5) or TB(2). As a result, only the second bet may come in and make up for the loss of the first, bringing it to a small plus. It is also possible to win both attempts, then the profit will be bigger. Well, if everyone loses, it will be equal to the fact that you just bet the whole allotted amount on one home betting outcome, as you used to do before, and lost. So with this kind of staggered wagering, there’s a much better chance of staying in the winnings.
The football total example is just one of many. Dozens of different outcomes can be fitted to a similar scheme, both for football and other sports. These can be yellow cards, outcomes, handicaps on tennis or basketball, there are plenty of variations. All you have to do is to understand the principle and wiggle a little grey matter.
What to do if you win
So, if the first match has brought a profit, then no more bets will be made on that day with the same order of magnitude. A small percentage of the net profit made is taken and you can use it to continue betting if you wish. Having lost this small percentage by the end of the day, you still finish with a nice final surplus in your balance.
For example, you have planned your money for two steps, two main matches. Let’s say $10,000 for the first and $20,000 for the second. On the first match, the first bet you make in the amount of 3 000 $ Second you hold, under the amount in the remaining 7 000 $ If you got plus on the first bet, then at average odds from 1.50 to 2.00, you have won from 1 500 $ to 3 000 $ On this large stakes in this day come to an end. You take $200-500, and if you have nothing else to do that evening, and ride them, though expresses, though stairs, as you want. The main rule is when you lose, do not touch the rest of the net winnings from the first bet. Finish the game day. If you managed to get your few hundreds well promoted – great, add them to the profit.
If only the second bet played in the first match, and the first one burned out, due to the progression of the amounts you still find yourself in the plus of $1,000 give or take. From this sum you also pluck a few hundred and play on them, or fix the profit and finish.
If both bets on the first match are lost, you move on to the second event, which is picked up in advance and is timed later, without crossover. There you distribute the conditional $20,000 according to the same scheme. Now you bet $6,000 first, and then, if necessary, $12,000 A win at any stage will compensate for losses made earlier in the day. Then everything goes according to the scheme – the profit is fixed. We separate a small part of it for playing the more risky, aggressive schemes by the end of the day. You are in the black anyway, you can take a risk.
It turns out to use a two-tiered catch-up of 2-3 steps each. This progression does not go from one day to the next. Careful selection of events, in-play insurance, plus the ability to win both bets within the same match, allows you to maximise the chances of more days in the plus.