Go Fast and Win & TSP Live Portfolios

The Go Fast and Win Portfolio at GoFastandWin.com, and the TSP Live Degenerate Portfolio (for subscribers of TSP Live), will use every type of wager to attack the sports betting markets…rollovers, parlays, teasers, straight bets, futures and more!

All action for the Go Fast and Win Portfolio is posted free through Twitter and Telegram! The TSP Live Degenerate Portfolio is accessible with a TSP Live subscription (CLICK HERE). Both portfolios have their action logged daily in the Content Logs at TheSharpPlays.com. You can view the performance of both portfolios on the Portfolio Performance page on TheSharpPlays.com (CLICK HERE). The Portfolio Performance page breaks down the current year’s performance along with the lifetime performance across every wager type…separate by portfolio and combined! It’s definitely worth visiting regularly if you are a follower of either the Go Fast and Win and/or TSP Live Degenerate Portfolio.

The “Current Year’s Bank” that you see on either portfolio’s table is the net profit (or loss) for all action in the specific portfolio for the current year. The “Lifetime Bank” is the total of all profits for the life of both portfolios. The TSP Live Degenerate Portfolio was started on in January of 2023. The Go Fast and Win Portfolio was started in March of 2023. The “Lifetime Bank” was achieved in both Portfolios (Go Fast and Win and TSP Live) through an initial wager of just 0.1 units of bankroll risk on rollover wagers. Once an initial bank of net profit was established through winnings, everything after that point is the wagering of house money.

The Go Fast and Win Portfolio is open to more risk than the TSP Live Degenerate Portfolio. The TSP Live Degenerate Portfolio is designed for more strategic wagering. Once a bank of house money is established for the current year, you no longer have any out of pocket bankroll risk (because you are betting profits)! The dynamic of wagering house money (profits) allows me to open up to more risk than I normally would be if using principal bankroll. The increased risk dynamic when using house money applies to both bankrolls, but more so to the Go Fast and Win Portfolio due to my greater risk posture (aggressive) in that portfolio.

How much should you wager on the content within the portfolios? Both portfolios allow me to show wagers I like, my risk structure within a strategy for that day, and a lot more on a daily basis. The unit sizing in both portfolios is tailored to educate the novice gambler (i.e. low risk). The structure and strategy I use within both portfolios is not the “right” way to do things…it is just my way based on my personal view of the action and information for which I have access, along with my personal preferences and tolerances. What someone should wager will vary by person (bankroll, risk tolerance, profit in hand, etc.)…and only you can answer that question! Novice bettors would best be served by wagering the EXACT UNIT AMOUNTS (or even a lesser amount) as laid out in the respective portfolio (i.e. if I have a 0.33 unit wager in one of the portfolios then it would be best if you stuck with the 0.33 units of risk or less). More advanced bettors, including myself, often wager a multiple of 2X to 10X…or perhaps more compared to what I have listed as the unit risk in the portfolios. So, if I have a 0.22 unit wager in a portfolio, veteran bettors may decide to wager from 0.44 units up to 2.2 units or more on the same wager…or some veteran bettors may just wager what I have shown (i.e. 0.22 units in this example). To each their own! Just be aware that the greater the multiple you use in comparison to what is listed in the respective portfolio, the better you must be at bankroll management and handling losses!

The overall ROI listed for both portfolios is the ROI for all wagers placed for the life of that portfolio. ROI is the return on every dollar wagered on action within the respective portfolio. For example, let’s say there are 500 wagers in the portfolio and you place $200 on each wager…for a total betting volume of $100,000 (500 wagers x $200 per wager). An ROI of 5% would mean an expected net profit of +$5,000 ($100,000 betting volume x 5% = $5,000 a.k.a. +25 units given 1 unit is $200 in this example). ROI is not affected by how much you wager, so long as you keep the ratios within the portfolio consistent. What that means is if I bet 0.22 units on Wager A and 0.11 units on Wager B, then you will achieve the same ROI as the portfolio so long as you bet twice as much on Wager A as Wager B. Whether that is 0.44 units on Wager A and 0.22 units on Wager B or 2.2 units on Wager A and 1.1 units on Wager B…ROI will be the same for you as it is in the portfolio.

It also does not matter to ROI whether you bet $1,000,000 per unit or $100 per unit. ROI is the same…but your dollar profit will obviously not be given the size of your betting unit.

What’s a good ROI? The best sharps around will have long term win percentages of 55-56% against the spread (sides/totals). So, here’s the ROI based on -110 pricing and the win percentages shown.

Win Percentage = ROI (52.38% is break-even at -110)
53% = 1.18%
54% = 3.09%
55% = 5.00%
56% = 6.91%
57% = 8.82%

In 30 years of experience, I have never seen a bettor hit over 58% on 1000+ wagers on point spreads and totals with the average price of a standard -110. However, here’s what the ROI would look like…
58% = 10.73%
59% = 12.64%
60% = 14.55%

Elite sharp bettor ROI is 6-7%. Average sharp bettor ROI is 3-5%. Don’t believe me…ask Google! 😉

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Hope you enjoy the content!

Good Luck!