Published on February 14th, 2012 | by Tom Wake101
Review: Roulette Bot Plus
I was intrigued to hear about ‘Roulette Bot Plus’ from Insider’s Edge reader, George. I don’t know about you, but whenever I hear about a new ‘bot’ or automated system arriving on the market my eyes light up for a nanosecond…
The idea behind a robot automatically placing the perfect trade, bet or gamble for you online is extremely appealing.
Just think, no more monitoring computers screens or doing complex research. A simple sit down and put your feet up system where the profits roll in on autopilot.
The problem is 99% of the time they either don’t work, or worse still, they weren’t ever designed to work. There’s been a spate of so-called automated casino bots cropping up claiming to be able to decode certain casino’s ‘random number generators’, to accurately predict payouts… all sorts of wonderful credible, scientific sounding stuff.
Roulette Bot Plus is presented as another one of those win win systems. They offer you, for free, a piece of software which will apparently do all the hard work for you. They even point you towards a set of professional looking YouTube videos showing you how to get onto their chosen casinos and use it.
No upfront payment is required, all they want is a PayPal donation if all goes well. Sounds perfect…
Except it’s an all too familiar story (see my review of Online Wealth Generation here).
It’s such a clever sell that if you’re not on your guard it can be hard to see a downside, or any kind of angle on their part. The makers of ‘Roulette Bot Plus’ claim that their system is “risk free without any commitments to you” and the “Want to make $1000 today?” headline is eye-catching to say the least.
So what’s the catch?
Well, the first thing your asked to do download they’re automated bot software.
Let’s think about that for a moment…
An organisation you’ve never heard of, with no visible contact details or registered address, offer you a free piece of casino scalping software. They can have all the fancy logos, testimonials and Facebook likes in the world but ultimately it is a perfect stranger asking you to download a piece of software onto your computer… which could have been created by anyone for any purpose.
If you haven’t already, take a look at How to avoid online casino scams for an explanation of why they might want you to download a seemingly innocent sounding piece of software.
Video testimonials can be bought 10 a penny from actors on online freelance sites like elance and Fiverr and Paypal donations can be easily forged. Certain online marketers are getting cleverer and cleverer at looking the part. If you don’t know the publishing company, person or organisation behind a system, it doesn’t necessarily mean you’re looking at a scam – but it does mean you have to be extremely sceptical.
Here’s what a couple of disgruntled ‘Roulette Bot Plus’ users had to say on their Facebook page:
“…pls help me out…i have lost a lot of money to this software…pls tell me what settings you used ad help me out man…pls…”
“Scam!!!.. It seems to go really well at the beginning.. then out of noting the bot will keep up raising (all in) and then all your money is gone in 7 seconds….”
I’ll leave you with this quote from their terms and conditions page:
“ALL MATERIALS FROM ROULETTEBOTPLUS.COM AND ROULETTE BOT PLUS SOFTWARE ARE PROVIDED “AS IS” WITHOUT WARRANTY OF ANY KIND, EITHER EXPRESS OR IMPLIED, INCLUDING BUT NOT LIMITED TO, THE IMPLIED WARRANTIES OF MERCHANTABILITY, FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE, OR NON-INFRINGEMENT.”
And here’s the telling bit…
“Roulette Bot Plus further does not warrant the accuracy or completeness of the information, text, graphics, links or other items contained within these materials.”
For more independent reviews (including a number of proven systems and strategies that do work) please click here.
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