MAKING A GOOD PLAN BETTER
Earlier it was recommended that a good wagering plan had to be conservative. Let’s take the best organized of the ordinary wagering plans and play it more conservatively and see what can be done to make it more successful. Next we improve on the Due Columns plan. The first thing is to go for a fixed percent of the debt, but NOT for full odds. For example, if you were playing 1 to 1, that calls for a 100% of the debt to be the bet. An improved plan calls for a mere 10% of the debt, even though one winner would not clear the debt. This may seem ultra-conservative.
You would be betting one unit for quite a while before 10% of the due would call for a 2-unit bet. Even so this conservative play will put 10% more on winners than losers WHEN NEEDED after a prolonged slump. If you want to play 3 to 1 shots or longer with our plans, you would still divide by 1/3rd but you could go for an even smaller rate of increase such as 5%.
If you start off your due column play with a desired profit of one or two units (which you put into the debt right away) THEN when the debt is cleared, you have those two units as profit.
An improvement on the earning power of this slow percent plan is to use what is called the “take-out.”
Under the “take-out” approach, the debt is charged with one unit every so often according to a given plan. This can be 5 dollars or whatever is suitable. For example, if most even money plays are parlayed at 3 to 1, a “take-out” of one unit per winner can be used whenever the starting bet is over one unit.
For example, say you had a debt of 30. At 10 percent debt for a bet, this would call for a bet of 3. On a parlay that wins, you bring back a profit of 9, but only 8 would be taken from the 30 debt, leaving you a new debt of 22. Each unit of “take-out” is pocketed. When the debt is reduced back to base, each winner has earned you one-unit profit.
TEST THIS ON PAPPER UNTIL YOU UNDERSTAND IT. You will see many objectives can be accomplished with reasonable safety. To make a definite and steady profit, always strive to put more on winners than on losers on the overall average to “survive” so you can stay in business while awaiting the good runs.
YOU SHOULD NOT MOVE ONTO THE SECTION UNTIL YOU HAVE ABSORBED EACH PRECEEDING EXPLANATION AND EACH POINT IS CLEAR.
For further improvements in the conservative due column approach, you can take additional steps to protect your bankroll during prolonged slump. A good way to do this is to move into “multiple columns” when the first due column gets too deep. For example, say you reach your pre-determined stop-loss of 100 units. It is now time to switch your debt into THREE columns of 33 each (or two at 33 and one at 34). Now the best can be rotated OR worked on just one column at a time until it is cleared. When one of the columns is cleared, the next one is picked. If all three columns are worked off, it is out of its slump and everything starts again back at base. ALL THIS TIME, the “take-out” is still in effect and it all becomes quite business-like.
During the explanation of the above wagering plan, the selection method has been deliberately left open.
A due column (at less than full odds) can be built on any facet of roulette. You may prefer even money, 2 to 1 dozens or columns, 5 to 1 six blocks or any other odds up to 35 to 1.
Whatever you choose, your due column must be set at less than full odds of your selection play. For example, if you picked a 6 blocks to play paying 5 to 1, nothing stronger than 5 percent due would be suggested. On 35 to 1 shots you could go as conservative as 1/100th or 1 percent of the due (this may strike you as too conservative.) but the instance of the long shots with infrequent cashing, your “take-out” could be expanded to 5 units per winner.