If you always make an excuse as a SportsBettor for why you lost a bet you’re never going to improve your performance
Be accountable, learn from your mistakes
277/456=60.7% = $84,150 profit / average American makes $53,000 a year
250 times $950 the average win =$237,500- minus $167,000 in losses is $75,000 in profit
We are the Bloomberg, CNBC And Fox Business of #sportsbetting #nflbetting#collegefootballbetting and #collegebasketballbetting
Chad Nolan @cnolan3 is an accomplished College Football and Arena League Football player who has worked with big time NFL and current college football players. Current Las Vegas Knights Player
RotoWire NFL analyst- Sat/Sun SiriusXM Fantasy Sports Radio host. Many top-50 contest finishes and a #1 overall.
#SFB11 #EFFC3 #DWG7
Chicago (Southwest suburbs)rotowire.com/writer.php?nam…Born May 12Joined July 2009f
Link To Hawthorne Effect
“Most expensive advice is bad advice”
2) Use math (which is pattern recognition not calculation and statistics)
3)Rigorously apply logic
4) Make a good decision that consistently results in free cash flow, profit and money.
Podcast is actionable information in real time to monetize the outcomes of the games
However “Salesman think short term-businessman and women think long term” We have 1000% ROI -Return on investment. “Higher level thinking is long term thinking”
Meaning 10 times more money than what you started with by listening o the Podcast Bet The Process This is the CNBC Bloomberg Fox Business Of Sportsbetting
Regression To The Mean
As Robert Glazer writes “The concept of regression to the mean was first discovered by the statistician and sociologist Sir Francis Galton. As part of his research, Galton observed that tall parents tended to have children who were shorter than them, whereas short parents often had children who were taller than them.
Based on this, Galton developed the principle of regression to the mean, which states that in any series with complex phenomena that are dependent on many variables, where chance is involved, extreme outcomes tend to be followed by more moderate ones. In other words, if something extremely unexpected happens, it is likely to be followed by something that’s more aligned with statistical projections or expectations.
We have a tendency to overreact to results in the short term and use those outcomes to make long term decisions, ignoring the reality of regression to the mean. In particular, we tend to ignore the role of luck and timing when evaluating extreme early outcomes. ”
High stakes football manager and avid podcast listener i now am a fantasy football writer and contributor#sfb11 wb2021 and #effc3 and Pollys playoff league
Josh Vizcay MBA – Financial Services “Makes Money As Financial Services Professional -Tax Mitigates
Money For Business And Wealthy Individuals”
Also County Boards, City Councils, and local Political Corruption Historian