How can you get clients


If you’re a bookie on any level, then you want to know how to get clients. The search is always ongoing, and it can be daunting. The biggest problem; going it alone. Many bookies struggle with getting new clients simply because they are one guy and it’s extremely difficult for one guy to do a job that takes many guys! It’s time to search for an alternative and it’s time to catch up with the ever-changing times. The pay per head sports books can have you online with a custom-built website, in a day or two.


Why does a pay per head matter?


  • The PPH provider gives you a service that can’t be found anywhere else. What they offer is a turnkey operation that includes a fantastic sportsbook with all the bells and whistles, a world-class racebook, and a Las Vegas-style casino. You get all three for the great low price of around $7-$10 per head, per week.


  • You say you “can’t afford” to pay the fees. Are you sure? Let’s double-check how this works. The PPH charges you the bookie an average price between $7 and $10 per head, per week. You are charged just one time per week for active players only. Your players can place as many wagers as they choose during the week for the one-time fee. They may place one bet, or they may place 300 bets, you will only be charged the one-time price per head, per week.


  • Let’s suppose that you are being charged $7 per head and you have 100-active players. Those players all play at least one wager per week, so, you are indeed on the hook for all 100 of them. At 7 X 100, this means you will be paying $700 per week per head. This sounds like a big number but listen – Most bookies set a minimum wager amount. Meaning, for every wager placed in your sportsbook, the minimum amount that can be wagered is $10, $15, $20, or whatever amount that you feel comfortable with. This means that you are covering the cost of the PPH fee with one wager. In essence, the service is free.


  • You may be thinking, how can a PPH provider provide a free service? They are getting their money and they don’t care how you earn yours! You are paying the PPH fee and that’s what matters. The good news, they will never treat you as if they don’t care about helping to grow your business.


  • The PPH itself is the drawing card for new clients because you are online. This attracts new players by word of mouth. Sure, you get some of this as a street bookie, but let’s face the facts, not much. The best part about all of this… You are getting a custom-built website with the power of a parent company that’s Google ranked and well-known across the internet. You get free advertising.


  • What the PPH does is push you bookie business with SEO built language, meta tags that draw the right audience, and a blueprint for internet traffic. You couldn’t possibly expect this by building a personal bookie website. Number one, the cost alone is simply not worth it. Building a website will cost you a small fortune.


  • With a PPH you get a readymade website that’s customized for you and your gaming wants. The PPH has thought of it all and they offer the best software for operating a gaming website.


  • You can spend untold thousands of dollars on advertising and attract very few clients. The key is having a great website that appeals to bettors and that appeals to new bettors. Most bookies have no idea how to get this done. Don’t spend a small fortune. Stick with what works and what’s affordable. The PPH is easily the best value for any bookie’s money.


You need clients, you need cross action, and you need casino and racebook players. The best way to find these players is with a fantastic online gaming website. Now you can have that website for $7-$10 per head and recoup the cost through the use of a minimum wager amount in the sportsbook. Call the PPH today and start winning big.

2014 Masters Picks with Betting Odds and Expert Predictions


I’m going to quickly recap last week’s picks at the Shell Houston Open instead of a more in-depth look back as usual because there are so many Masters props that I could write at least five stories alone on the season’s first major championship that begins Thursday at historic Augusta National.

For the first time I will head into the Masters having not picked a season’s winner yet. We had another first-time winner last week in Matt Jones, who beat Matt Kuchar in a playoff to earn the final spot in this week’s Masters field. Needless to say, I didn’t even mention Jones in my preview. I went with Hunter Mahan at 28/1 to win as he had previous success in Houston, but he finished T31. It’s the second time Mahan has let me down in the early season. I’m sure he’s crushed about that. It was a terrible tournament overall that wasn’t helped by Dustin Johnson, a guy I expected a lot from, withdrawing after a first-round 80.

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Frankly, the most interesting things to happen in Houston last week had nothing to do with Jones winning. Seeing Rory McIlroy shoot a final-round 65 to bring momentum into Augusta is a huge story line this week. That matched the low round of the week in Houston. Sergio Garcia looks ready to contend this week as well after his third-place finish, continuing his worldwide success since late last year. Phil Mickelson, whom I didn’t like at all last week because of his 2014 struggles and back issues, has to feel better about his game after a T12.

The Masters is by far the most-wagered golf tournament of every season at the sportsbooks. I doubt the absence of Tiger Woods will change that, although it could affect TV ratings a bit (unless Mickelson is in contention).

There are a few things to watch in picking a winner this week. One is previous success during that calendar year. According to the Golf Channel, in the past 23 years only one player who won the Masters didn’t have a Top-10 finish on the PGA Tour or European Tour in the current season before arriving at Augusta: Angel Cabrera in 2009. Having a previous Top-10 finish in the Masters is big, too. Don’t think the first round is important? No winner in the past nine years has been outside the Top 10 after his first round (the last winner to be leading after 18 holes was Trevor Immelman in 2008). You also have to be long off the tee, kill the par 5s and rank high in greens in regulation.

Three players have a chance to replace Woods at No. 1 in the world this week, and it would be a first for all three: defending champion and No. 2 Adam Scott, No. 3 Henrik Stenson and No. 4 Jason Day. A win would do it for each. The worst Scott could finish to get No. 1, which he has stated is a goal, would be a two-way tie for third.

Golf Odds: Masters Favorites

Scott and McIlroy are the co-10/1 favorites at Bovada . I’ll say flat out I give Scott, who served surf-and-turf off the barbie at the champions dinner, little chance because only three players have ever repeated at Augusta. He did fit all the criteria listed above for winning last year: Top 10s in 2013 heading in (two), previous success at the Masters (runner-up in 2011, eighth in 2012), a strong first round (T10), long off the tee (18th in distance at Augusta), hitting greens (No. 1 in GIR) and playing the par 5s well (5 under).

It’s fairly amazing that McIlroy still doesn’t have a Top-10 finish at Augusta. Of course, he dominated the 2011 tournament until he stepped on the 10th tee Sunday and ballooned to a final-round 80 and a 15th-place finish. He actually has more rounds of 76 or worse (five) than he does in the 60s (four) at Augusta. McIlroy seems over all his equipment problems that plagued him much of last year.

Mickelson is 12/1 to win his fourth green jacket to tie Woods. He needed a confidence boost last week and got it, but one wrong swing could re-aggravate that oblique muscle issue. Day is 14/1 and Kuchar 18/1 to each win their first major. Day won the WGC-Match Play earlier this year for his biggest win yet on the PGA Tour, but he’s been bothered by a thumb problem and hasn’t played a competitive round since. Scott was the first Aussie to win this tournament last year; could it happen twice in a row? Day was co-runner-up in 2011 and third last year. Kuchar didn’t start playing well at Augusta until 2012 when he finished third. He followed that with an eighth last year.

Golf Odds: Masters Picks and Expert Predictions

So many props to choose from. On the top debutant, I like Harris English at 7/1. What’s not to like? He’s long off the tee and leads the PGA Tour this season in GIR and ranks second in par-5 performance. Top American: Kuchar at 7/1. Top Englishman: Lee Westwood at 3/1. Top European: Garcia at 6/1. Top Australian: Marc Leishman at 12/1 (he was fourth last year).

I’m taking the field at -500 against the Big 3 of Scott, McIlroy and Mickelson (+330). I’m also rolling the dice on Kuchar/Garcia at 17/2 on two chances to win. I really wish Garcia was part of a “selected four” of Day, Johnson, Bubba Watson and Kuchar (+500) against the field (-900). I’d probably take that if Garcia was in it instead of Day, whom I think will be very rusty because of that thumb sidelining him. I don’t like the “selected five” of Garcia, Stenson, Jordan Spieth, Keegan Bradley and Graham DeLaet at +650 nearly as much against the field (-1400) as I would that previous selected four were Sergio in it.

Each of the past three Masters winners and 15 of the past 19 major champions were first-time major winners. So I’m going that route. I probably would have taken Johnson at 22/1 to win (and thus 8/1 as top American) if not for last week’s W/D, which he blamed on his troublesome back. He otherwise has been playing tremendously. My guy is Sergio at 20/1. It also seems perfect karma that he wins the year Tiger, his disliked rival, isn’t in Augusta. Garcia has improved his finish each of the past three years up to eighth last year. He would have been in the mix Sunday if not for a second-round 76.

Written by Doc Sports for