Tuesday, March 17, 2015

Who Wrote The Book For Online Sports Betting?

Online sports betting is a growing industry. For the millions of people looking to place intelligent bets on some of their favorite sports and teams, where do they turn to for professional and experienced advice? One of the best resources is SportsBookReview.com. Certainly if you need March Madness bracket help, look no further. Around since 1999, it could be the longest-running sports -betting editorial site around. Below are interview with two of their insightful experts:

Q & A With Zach Jones  
Editor-in-Chief of SportsBookReview.com 

1.      You and your team put out over 50 articles and videos daily at Sports Book Review. What type of content is today’s sports bettor looking for? We find that most of our users come to our site looking for individual game predictions, and our multi-pick articles tend to be our most popular. We cover all major American sports, but also feature extensive European soccer coverage as well.  We like to preview each matchup and help find holes in the numbers set by the odds makers in order to make profitable picks. Our writers aim to convince the

2.      Which topics tend to heat up at your site’s forum? Everyone loves a little bit of controversy! Bold picks or predictions always seem to stir up the pot a bit.

3.      What are some unique features at SBR.com? Not only do we provide live odds from the webs top sportsbooks, but we also offer free expert predictions and picks. Each day we publish write-ups on the evenings biggest events to help give sports bettors the upper hand when it comes time to placing their bets.

4.      Why do people repeatedly click onto Sports Book Review? People know they can trust our products. We offer detailed matchup reports and historical betting data for each game, team and league as well as live odds with no delay allowing you to grab the best price. Without sounding cliché, we truly do offer a one stop shopping experience.

5.      One of the helpful tools your site makes available is a ranking of the best and worst sports books to place online bets with. What should the consumer be aware of—or take into consideration—when betting with a particular book? I would most likely divert this question to Lou, who is in charge of the review part of our site.

6.      Which sports tend to get the most coverage on your site? NFL and College Football bring the most visits, and NBA follows closely behind. College basketball, NHL are secondary with UFC, tennis and racing coverage added when needed.

   Q & A With Megan Rochester
  SBR Sports Handicapper

1.      Do people tease you that sports handicapping is a “man’s job”? No, the guys I've talked to about it actually think it's pretty awesome and respect my sports opinion more often than not.

2.      Do women bet differently than men? I think that completely depends on the individual who is betting, not the gender.

3.      Which women’s sporting events are growing in popularity with sports bettors? I'd say more Olympic sports (like gymnastics) and events like Miss Universe get attention from sports bettors than a particular sporting event.

4.      What do you find challenging or rewarding about uncovering relevant information to help people place smart bets on their favorite sports? Challenge: Putting your opinion out there for people with the risk of being wrong. It can be a little bit intimidating. Reward: Revealing relevant information seems to ignite more passion for sports fans that I really enjoy seeing first-hand on SBR's forum and comments under our videos and articles. The fun part of having an opinion is it's an OPINION. People can react to it, agree or disagree with it, comment on it, interact with it. It's more than just stats and information. It's a community of sports lovers.

5.      Should gamblers go big and heavy on one event—or spread their bets over a number of games? There's no wrong answer here. If you have full confidence in one particular bet, go big or go home! But there isn't anything wrong with placing multiple bets for more values either. Both have their advantages and disadvantages. Your risk of losing money is higher the more bets you take, but if you put it all on ne bet, you risk losing it all.

6.      It seems there are so many influences on a sporting event, from injuries and weather to trade rumors and contract negotiations. How does the intelligent sports bettor keep up with everything? Well first, check out what we have on Sportsbookreview.com. We cover it all. Something a lot of people forget to utilize is social media. Come on, that's like a newswire right at your fingertips. Follow us on Twitter and Facebook, and then follow CBS Sports, Bleacher Report, Sports Illustrated, Fox Sports. Follow individual reporters... some of my personal favorites are Sportsbook Review's soccer pro analyst and reporter Natalie Rydstrom and ESPN's Stephen A. Smith. You can even follow players like LeBron James or Chipper Jones on Twitter to get a professional athlete's opinion on all your favorite sporting events. Then once you log on to your social media,  you've got articles, commentaries, stats and info all right there in  one place so you can keep yourself updated in a convenient and  organized way.

7.      Thinking ahead, can you preview what bettors should look for when betting during March Madness? Oh, March Madness. We are just a mere month away from Selection Sunday, I can't believe it! There are lots of factors to consider. Which teams have the best road records, which teams have the best  home-court records, which teams do best in back-to-back situations,  which team has covered the most spreads, which team trend towards an  over or under on totals. Check out proposition bets for March Madness, and of course, if you want to get the best picks and information on everything March Madness. Check-in with me and the rest of the gang at Sportsbook Review for free tips, information, updates and top-rate picks you don't want to miss.

For more information, please consult: www.sportsbookreview.com.  

Please note, SBR is a client of the company employing Brian Feinblum. His views, opinions, and ideas expressed in this blog are his alone and not that of his employer. You can follow him on Twitter @theprexpert and email him at brianfeinblum@gmail.com. He feels more important when discussed in the third-person. This is copyrighted by BookMarketingBuzzBlog © 2015

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