The game plan for handicapping harness races
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The game plan for handicapping harness races

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Published by Vantage Press in New York .
Written in English


  • Harness racing -- Betting.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby John Steward.
LC ClassificationsSF331 .S815
The Physical Object
Paginationxx, 351 p. :
Number of Pages351
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5249323M
ISBN 100533017300
LC Control Number75321712

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  If it did, it's still in the running. If it didn't, go back to step 2 and see if the second Morning Line favorite satisfies the conditions, or pass the race. Step four is a multi-part one. You want to make sure that the driver has at least 15% for wins, the trainer has at least 10% for wins and the horse wins, at least, 2 out of 10 races or 20%. The 2nd edition of the Indicator Handicapping Method is not just a re-edit of the original work. It is a complete rewrite based on the comments and suggestions I have received from the original users. Those of you who have read the original version of the book will recognize the same basic handicapping method with only a few small improvements.   I came at the handicapping challenge from 2 directions.i owned and spent my days caring for 10 standardbreds watching how they behaved in a variety of venues.i really learned a great deal when I rehabilitated my best horse a topnotcher,he tore out his front left suspensory and could barely walk.i spent 9 months treating him.i brought him back to the races won 5 times and got a 3rd at the. Know whether they're half-mile, five-eighths or a mile. Or in the case of Woodbine in Canada, seven-eighths of a mile. Distance of the track is the biggest factor in handicapping standardbred races. Next, know the gait of the race. If the race is a trot, you have to give different consideration to post positions.

Whether betting on trotters or pacers, if you want to make the most of your bets at the harness races, it is best to stick with a system, even if it is a simple one. Obviously, the more you learn about harness racing and handicapping, the better you'll do, but if you want something easy to get you started, here a few good tips about harness racing that you can use in a systematic method to. Horse Racing is a Numbers Game. Everything about betting race horses involves numbers. There are numbers on the horses. The are speed figures. There are distances. Most importantly, there are statistics. Some statistics in horse racing hold true year after year. An example is that favorites win one out of every three races. A Blockbuster Handicapping Method from One of the Game’s Best-Known Racing Analysts! March 2, Noel Michaels’ New 7-Point Plan Handicapping Method — Points the Way to Win/Place/Show Winners more often than not!   Harness racing is a version of horse racing where the horses pull a cart called a sulky and must compete at a specific trot or pace. These races, like most horse races, also feature a betting pool at most racetracks in the United States, which often times come with classic harness racing programs containing information about past performances, weather conditions, and betting odds.

Those who have been around and involved will recognize themselves and their friends in this book; newcomers to the games will experience some eye-opening facts about playing in the adult game of watering. The book isn't a handicapping lesson but rather a life lesson that is ongoing. pages, paperbound, “In addition to the book on harness racing I offer a software package and book for optimizing chances to win the 5 ball and 6 ball type lotteries. The book on harness racing can be bought either through or directly from my store. The book is unique,” Dr Brierly told Harnesslink.   Handicapping in Horse Racing Explained. It’s a big topic, and an important one at that so I’ve broken this post down into 4 manageable chunks: why you need to understand the UK horse racing handicapping system; how the ‘handicapper’ rates a horses potential, and what they do next; what it means for the general public.   Horse Racing System #2 - Bet horses that have an excuse for a poor performance in their last race. In most case the public seems to take a horse's last running line at face value. Few bother to even look at the comment line for the race, let alone take the trouble to seek out and watch the replay of the race.