New book offers innovative advice on horse race betting!
A True Key to Professional Handicapping Success!
Finding the Hidden Horse
by Conrad Crease
aims to educate readers on picking winning horses based on “hidden” variables
WICHITA, Kan. – Finding the Hidden Horse: Profiles of Long Shots by Conrad Crease offers advice on how to find long shot winners in thoroughbred horse races.
In 1989, Crease had the lone winning ticket in the superfecta, a bet that requires the bettor to pick the first four finishers in order in a race, turning a $30 investment into a $15,000 payoff.
According to the author, his win was not based on luck, but his tested theory of “finding the hidden horse.”
Crease contends that there are “tells” in pre-race workouts and past performances that can predict a current top performance by an otherwise overlooked horse.
Finding the Hidden Horse seeks to prove that anyone can learn to recognize these variables that are too often overlooked by the unsophisticated bettor.
Finding the Hidden Horse endeavors to help horse bettors identify probable long shot winner candidates.
Crease claims that betting favorites historically lose two out of three races.
The book offers over 60 examples to support Crease’s theory and strives to offer insider tips like why the last race of the card produces a high percentage of long shot winners, how to identify “false favorites” and more.
Finding the Hidden Horse seeks to deliver something different from the current horse race handicapping books that tend to concentrate on favorites and traditional forms of betting.
Crease claims that in the 2010 Triple Crown races, his hidden horse system predicted the first four finishers in the Kentucky Derby and the Preakness, as well as the winner of the Belmont Stakes at odds of 13-1.
“Conrad has hit on something that has escaped most professional horseplayers and his findings WILL lead you to some absolutely extraordinary mutual payoffs! ” David Powers
“Besides being a great ‘read’, Finding The Hidden Horse reveals information that only a handful of pros have been privy too — I was surprised at how easy Mr. Crease’s strategies were to apply, and very surprised and happy with the many double-digit winners I cashed in on!’ Tom Console
Look at the great example below! FHH gets these kinds of prices, and frequently!!
$100 Horse at Oaklawn!!!
On the Oaklawn card of 11 races there were 10 chalk winners.
The 4th race, however, produced a $100 winner on which there were clear “tells” that he was ready to put
in a good effort.
The race was a pitiful field of 12 three, four, and five year old maidens going a mile and sixteenth on the dirt
in a maiden 10k claimer with a purse of $16.5k.
Naturally, the racing secretary leads the crowd to the obvious and makes the three horse the 3/1 morning line
favorite. The horse had run one race, a 32k mdn claimer at Houston at 6 furlongs and finished a straggling fourth,
some 16 lengths out. The second m/l favorite was a Lukas trained horse that looked like it could barely walk,
much less run.
There was one horse with a decent current work – the 6 – Deep Dive with a 4 furlong work of :48 3/5 on March 20,
just six days before this race. There were only 4 other horses in the 12 horse field that had a “current” pre-race work.
Now, 4 furlongs at :48 3/5 is not exaclty a blazing work on the West Coast but at Oaklawn Park it is an exceptional
work, the best for Deep Dive in three months and 6 works.
The 6 had the best (of his last three races) Brisnet E-2 or middle pace and a decent late pace figure of 83.
So there were 2 eye-catching “tells” on the 6; the best pre-race work by far, the best middle pace figure by far.
You had to look past his last 2 pitiful races and go back to the three races before that. In his second race at Asinnobia
Downs in Canada he had closed some 7 lengths from the first call to the finish and was fourth in the 6 furlong try.
In his next race at the same track he closed some 5 lengths from the first call to the finish and again was 4th at 6 furlongs.
In his 2nd race back at Oaklawn he didn’t get out well and was distanced (pulled up) at the first call.
In his last race he didn’t get out well again and in my opinion was pulled up, saving him for the current race.
The Hidden Horse System called for a substantial win and place bet on the 6, with twice as much to place as to win.
The clear tells were there that this horse had a shot at a big effort in this race, the methodology of the system
pointed to him as the logical candidate for a triple digit payoff.
A hundred to win and two hundred to place would have returned $14,440. I know, if only, woulda, shoulda, coulda…
But the clear “tells” were there, deep in the forest of variants that point to a long shot candidate.
The winner ran back to his Asinnobia Downs form and came from 9th at the head of the stretch to win going away.
Believe the tells! Believe the works!