Are you looking for an online roulette system that works?

Are you considering trying out a roulette strategy that you’ve just stumbled upon in your desperate search to make money online?

Then it’s a good job that you’ve found this post!

Because I’m about to save you from wasting your time and potentially a lot of money.

I’ve been reviewing betting products and services for many years.

And online roulette strategies are the most common types of betting system scams that I encounter.

To make matters worse, they’re super easy to fall for if you don’t know any better.

How to Spot an Online Roulette System Scam in 5 Steps

Most people think that online roulette system scams only take the form of products.

But there’s a far subtler scam afoot:

Affiliate-based roulette system scams. 

As explained in point 2 below, the scammer seeks to profit directly from your losses by way of the affiliate deals they hold with the betting sites.

Here are the five tell-tale signs that you’re about to be scammed.

1: You’re Told to Increase Your Bet Size After a Loss

This is the number one giveaway.

Usually, the system will tell you to bet on red or black and then double your bet size after a loss.

And once you hit a win, you’ll go back to betting at the advised starting stake.

This is called the Martingale staking plan.

The problem with this – and any other type of loss-recovery staking plan – is that eventually, the next bet in the sequence will be so big, that you won’t have enough money to place the bet.

And, even if you do have some very deep pockets, you may hit the maximum bet for the table.

Just 10 losing bets in a row would see you having to bet 1,024 times your original stake on the 11th bet just to [potentially] recoup all of your losses – plus one unit of profit.

For example, if your first bet was £1, after 10 consecutive losses using the Martingale staking plan – you’d be £1,023 in the hole.

So, you’d have to wager £1,024 on the 11th bet for just £1 in potential profit.

If the bet loses, however, you’ll be down £2,047.

And 10 losses in a row is pretty much certain to happen if you play for long enough.

2: Links to Online Bookmaker Sites

‘Revenue share’ affiliate links are the whole reason for running this scam.

Basically, if you fall for the trickster’s sales pitch and decide to sign up to one of the ‘recommended bookmakers/casinos’ – the scammer stands to profit from your losses.

How so?

Well, online betting sites use affiliates to promote their brand – who are rewarded using any of the following three affiliate deals:

  • CPA (cost per acquisition);
  • Rev. share (revenue share);
  • Hybrid (CPA + rev. share).

If you join a betting site through a CPA link, the affiliate will be paid a fixed sum.

But if you end up going through a rev. share link, the affiliate will earn a percentage of your losses – usually for life. 

The average amount is around 30% but I’ve seen 80% rev. share deals before.

The rev. share deal plus the roulette system scam is the perfect storm.

Because sooner or later, you’re going to hit that losing run and wipe out your entire bankroll.

And the affiliate will be there to take a percentage cut of that figure without you ever even knowing.

3: Unnatural ‘Spammy’ Content

If the words on the page seem ‘unnatural’, it’s because the webmaster has forced a bunch of keywords into the post.

For example, common phrases like ‘American roulette strategy’ and ‘winning roulette strategy’ will have been purposely crammed into the post as often as possible.


Because this is a common ‘black-hat’ SEO (search engine optimisation) tactic designed to get the page ranking highly in Google and therefore attract visitors that might fall for the scam.

Google’s algorithms are getting better, so keyword stuffing doesn’t work as well as it used to a few years ago.

But when combined with a bunch of fake backlinks, there’s still a chance that an article could temporarily surge on to page one of the SERPs (search engine results page).

Even ‘spun’ content (content that has been copied from elsewhere and forcibly reworded using software) can game the system for a short period – before Google catches on and deindexes it.

Stumble upon this kind of content during its ‘five minutes of fame’ and you could end up being taken for a very costly ride.

4: Ridiculous Claims

The staking plan, the rev. share affiliate links, and the dodgy traffic acquisition strategies make up the core of the scam.

But once the scammer has got you reading the page, they need to persuade you to join up to the betting sites through their links and start gambling like an idiot.

And what better way to do this than by making up a bunch of stupid claims?

Here are some popular ones:

i) They’ve discovered a flaw in the roulette wheel’s RNG (random number generator) that can be exploited

This is nonsense because the RNGs used by reputable sites are all independently tested.

ii) Their ‘unique’ staking plan means that you’ll only need ‘one winner’ to make a profit

This is nonsense because it doesn’t mention the fact that loss recovery systems will eventually destroy your bankroll (as debunked above).

iii) They’ve identified a predictable number sequence on certain wheels that tip the odds in your favour

This is nonsense because the RNG ensures that each spin is independent of the last and the house edge (explained below) remains fixed.

5: Cheesy Stock Photos

Does the webpage have pictures of boats, luxury cars, and some dude posing with a big pile of money next to his laptop whilst sat on a beach (maybe with a ‘flash-bastard’ watch hanging off his wrist)?

Then you’re looking at the cherry that sits at the apex of this tremendous pile of steaming bullshit.

Why Are Most Online Roulette Systems Scams?

There’s a simple reason why 99% of online roulette systems are pure scams:

The house edge.

It doesn’t matter what staking plan you’re using – this mathematical advantage [the house edge] that the casino holds over its players cannot be overcome when betting purely with your own money.


Well, the online roulette tables are not ‘rigged’ in the sense that they’re illegally cheating you out of your money.

But the payout structure is absolutely skewed to ensure that the casino will make a profit over a large sample of bets.

For example, the addition of a single zero in European Roulette means that are 37 possible outcomes when betting on single numbers:

Roulette Table

This means that you should be paid out at a ratio of 36 units to every single unit that you risk.

Because under such conditions, you’d break even over a large sample of bets because the win-loss payout ratio accurately correlates to the true probability of occurrence.

The problem?

The casino only pays out at 35:1 on these ‘straight-up’ single number bets.

In other words, if you bet for long enough, your net losses will exceed your net winnings because you’re being short-changed on your winning bets.

And ALL of the available betting options are skewed in a similar manner:

Roulette Payout Structure

It’s this ‘crooked’ payout structure that underpins every ‘fixed odds’ betting game in an online casino (games of skill like poker are slightly different).

In fact, you can see house edges in excess of 10% on some jackpot slots.

Which means that, on average, you’d lose £10 for every £100 of your own money turned over on that game.

How Can You Stay Safe?

Forget about trying to make money online with any kind of roulette system or strategy that you’ve stumbled upon.

Yes, you might make a few quid in the short term.

But eventually – you’ll lose more than you’ll ever win.

And those losses could be lining the pockets of some affiliate scammer that you’ve never met.

The only way to REALLY make money by playing online roulette is by exploiting the casinos’ bonuses to overcome the house edge.

Click the button to learn how to do this.

Do you want to make money online?
Yes - show me how!

Pin It on Pinterest