Sunday, June 10, 2012

Three Ways to Win at the Dog Track

Win With Eb...

Sit in your car in the parking lot of any greyhound track and watch the bettors go home after the races and you can testify that 90% of them go home losers. If you're in the 10% who win, you don't mind those statistics. If you're one of the 90%, why not switch to the 10%?

I can hear you saying, "Easy for you to say. How do I do that?" I'll tell you a few ways you can migrate to the winning side. First of all, you have to believe that there is a way to make money at the track by picking dogs that are likely to come in.

Notice, I didn't say "dogs that are GOING to come in." I'll be the first one to tell you that no one can be positive that a dog is going to run in the money. However, if you hone and practice your handicapping system, you can be pretty sure that a dog is a contender when you bet it.

Secondly, you need to find a bet that's a good fit for you and stick with it. If you're good at picking quinielas, why are you betting trifectas? Because they pay more? Well, they don't pay anything if they don't come in. It's better to bet quinielas for a minimum than wheel dogs in the trifecta or box them and have one or two come in without the other dogs. Stick with what you do well and get better at it.

Third, you can't let yourself get distracted by side bets and dogs that someone touts. This is where being serious about learning a good handicapping system comes in. If you find a method of picking dogs that works and learn it backward and forward until you have confidence in it and in yourself, you won't be swayed by what anyone else thinks.

These three things often mean the difference between losing and winning. There's really no magic formula to winning at the dog track, other than finding a good system, learning it, perfecting it and using it to pick winners, quinielas or trifectas.

Want to win at the dog track? Get Win With Eb in Kindle or paperback on Amazon. Tips, angles and info to help you handicap better from someone who has been "going to the dogs" for almost 40 years.

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