This Week With The Professor: Predicting Trouble

If you have read any of my articles, you know that I value early speed above all other handicapping factors. The reason for this is that the early leader always stays out of trouble, and is able to run their race as best as they can. If you are a trip handicapper and watch and chart races, you will be able to actually predict where the trouble is and if there will be trouble on many races. You will know each greyhound’s tendencies and whether or not they are in a position to avoid trouble.

One example would be a greyhound, who prefers to run midtrack, being pinned to the inside and then “blowing the turn” (going wide) and stacking up the field. It may also be possible for that dog to try and get to the outside early and hindering the progress of the dogs around them. Another example is a rail running speed dog who draws the outside post and has shown a tendency to “slash” to the inside and, therefore, bothering the dogs posted next to them. While it is not always possible to predict trouble, you can sometimes see the trouble coming and take advantage of that to your financial benefit.

pawprints

Do you have a question for The Professor? Leave a comment below and you could receive a $2 wagering credit to your Greyhound Channel account if your question is featured! Tune into our podcast, Catch the Action with Greyhound Channel, for news and more greyt tips from The Professor.

2 thoughts on “This Week With The Professor: Predicting Trouble

    1. Greyt question! The Professor says: “The only difference is the severity of the offense. Raced recklessly and Bore in means that the greyhound’s actions were questionable, but not severe enough to require schooling. Interfered means that the greyhound’s action is severe enough that they must school satisfactorily twice to qualify to run again and a second offense means the dog cannot run at that track again.”

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