dutching betting

We explain everything from the origins of this fun betting approach to whether it is a good strategy for gamblers in this post.Dutching, or Dutch betting, as it’s also known, has evolved into a legitimate and widely used betting method to attempt to make profits since its origins are in the Americ
Dutching, or dutching betting, is a betting method where more than one outcome is backed on an event. The punter takes a single bet on an event, for example you might bet on the horse to win, place or show, and place 2-4 alternative bets such as to win, place or show each respective position.
Dutching is sometimes used in other disciplines such as golf and cricket. It is most commonly used in horses betting, with most notably the Melbourne Cup.
The bet
The punter’s original bet is called the Long Shot. The Long Shot is the bet that the horse will win a particular class, grade or discipline. So a punter might bet on a horse to win a 1000m race, a 1200m handicap race or a 1600m handicap event.
The money is pooled and split in proportion to the position selected. In other words, if your Long Shot is the winner, you’ll get back the original bet with 100% return on your win. If your bet is the winner, 100% of the money will be returned to you and the other Long Shot will be returned with 50%.
If both Long Shots lose, 100% of the original investment on the two bets will be lost and 50% of the original investment on each will be returned.
Dutching Betting Examples
The concept behind Dutching is that you may be able to make more money on your bet than you would if you back each event individually.
If you were to back the winner of the race at a specific price, and the runner up at another price, you might make a percentage profit if you could predict the horse that would win each race. This, as a general rule, should be the objective of Dutching.
How could Dutching work in a football match?
As a football player, you might say that you want to win the Premier League, but you also might also want to win the FA Cup. Given that you can bet on either outcome and you’re in it to win it, you could make more money by betting on both options. For example, you might put a 10/1 on the FA Cup and a 1/4 on the Premier League.
If the FA Cup was to end in a draw or a loss, you would be guaranteed to earn money on the FA Cup bet. If the Premier League could win, then you’d earn money on your FA Cup bet, but if the Premier League could win, you would also lose money on your FA

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