NFLProPicker -- Products
Sample of our Flagship Product -- NFLProPicker Preferred Wagers
NFLProPicker does not determine or report NFL winners against the spread in the same manner as traditional
handicappers. Each week, we deliver a schedule similar to the one shown below for Week 17 of 2009. Note that NFLProPicker selects a winner for each and every match-up, but only certain games are being recommended for wagers.
The Preferred Wager (PW) factor is an NFLProPicker term that is key to understanding the schedule below. The PW value is not a percentage factor. It is a numeric value that is only relevant when compared to the PW Threshold Value (55.79 in our example below). If the PW factor for a particular team in a match-up is greater than the Threshold Value, then that team is deemed to be a "statistically sound" wager choice.
Guaranteed winners are highlighted in the bright green section. If losers exceed winners in this area, then the purchase fee is refunded. Games in the pale green area are appropriate for wagers if the displayed spread and a line of 110 or better can be obtained from a gaming house – these games, however, are not eligible for refunds. Match-ups in the red area are not being recommended for wagering.
Sample of our Secondary Product -- NFLProPicker Analytics
Many hard-core NFL fans are interested in looking at team statistics in order to draw their own conclusions when
deciding on a winner of a particular match-up. There is no shortage of statistics available via the media; the problem
is that it is an arduous and time-consuming task to track them down and, more importantly, to understand which ones
are the most relevant.
Statistics play a prominent role in the NFLProPicker software in helping to identify the team most likely to win against
the spread. Accordingly, the determination of their importance and their compilation each week during the season
occurs as a matter of course.
NFLProPicker has narrowed down the relevant stats to 10 major areas. Where applicable, statistics are presented
as a composite of offensive and defensive records. Each category ranks the 32 NFL teams from strongest to weakest
and shows their relative rating. There is also a summary schedule that lists all the categories and ranks the teams based
on the average thereof. What follows is an example of one of the spreadsheets, namely Red Zone Strength.
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