Well, the good news is that it could never, ever be 100%. There just isn't the perfect system out there. It just doesn't exist and nor will it ever.
In the good old days, if a sports betting guru brought out a system that claimed to have a winning performance of 75 - 85% people tended to believe that it might well be possible. It had a certain degree of plausibility. Of course this was in the days when statistics were in their infancy when it came to sports betting systems. They were just not collected to the same nth degree of accuracy or volume as they are now, and there wasn't the computer programmes available that could then number crunch these statistics to produce any meaningful predictions.
But as time moved on and the internet expanded more and more, so-called sports betting gurus began to see the possibilities of making a fast buck and have flooded the market with over-hyped, over-rated, and under-performing sports betting systems.
With each new sports betting system came an ever increasing claimed rate of winning success. Each vendor trying to out-claim the previous one. And not surprisingly the claim of winning success climbed up and up until it reached where we are now - at around 97%. So as a vendor if your system doesn't claim to have a 97% winning strike rate then you are just never going to sell it. And as a buyer you only find out that the system actually has a "55% winning strike rate" after you have bought it.
So as a potential buyer of such a sports betting system, what do you do? Who do you believe? How do you work out the wheat from the chaff? Because buried somewhere deep amongst all this "deception" could well be that one sports betting system that really does have a "97% winning strike rate".
So how do you decipher these claims that you see from vendors. The answer may surprise you. It's to do with the often much maligned "testimonials".
Now we have all seen something like this: "I bought this system and couldn't believe my eyes. I was making $500 per day without any effort whatsoever. Dan Shaw, Toronto, Canada." And you get a whole page of these. Sometimes you get two or three.
Any sports betting system that relies on these kinds of testimonials to sell should be avoided like the plague.
These are about as genuine as a system with a "100% winning strike rate".
No, you should only look for a sports betting system that has testimonials that are:
* predominately video to get an idea from the person behind the camera as to whether they are actually genuine or not
* feature recognizable people from the particular sport as it is unlikely they would put their name to something that would tarnish them
* copies of hand written letters from people who have a reputation to withhold e.g. people who run a business and have willingly given their name in support cannot afford to have their reputation stained in any way so their testimonial should be assumed to be accurate. This is even more powerful if the letter is on company headed paper
* audios of telephone conversations between a verifiable "real person" and the vendor
If a sports betting system's testimonial support closely matches the above criteria then you can make that leap of faith - because that's really what it is - and you can concern yourself more with the actual mechanics of the system and less with the supposed accuracy of the sports betting system's claims.
Ben Tuck has spent several years reviewing all kinds of betting systems. He tried and tested them all to uncover their pro's and con's and to discover whether his results matched the 'over the top' hype pedaled out by the vendors. This experience has enabled him to quickly recognize the very rare gems from the horde of distinctly 'average' systems that are out there.