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Internet baseball betting

Welcome to, the site created to provide baseball bettors with all of the necessary information to make a profit during the baseball season.

Whether you need information on an injured player or a teams record versus right-handed starters, it is important to check this site daily to have a competitive edge over the house.

Internet baseball betting

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Wednesday MLB Playoffs Betting Doubleheader

Baseball betting fans have plenty to wager on today as both Championship Series will be in action. The early game features the New York Yankees playing in a ‘must win’ situation as they host the Texas Rangers. In the night game, the Philadelphia Phillies need a win to even the series up 2-2.

Let’s take a look at each game a little more closely and see if we can’t expose some profitable baseball betting angles.


ALCS Game 5, Texas leads series 3-1

Wednesday, 4:05 p.m. ET Betting Odds: New York -165, Texas +155, Total: 8

If the Yankees are to continue their season past Wednesday they’ll need a big-time performance from CC Sabathia (21-7, 3.18 ERA) who gets the ball in Game 5. He’ll be opposed by C.J. Wilson (15-8, 3.35 ERA). The two left-handers squared off in Game 1 of the series, a 6-5 New York victory.

Sabathia struggled in the series opener, going four innings and allowing five runs on six hits while walking four and striking out three. The offense bailed him out with a five-run eighth inning as the Yankees erased a 5-0 deficit en route to the win. In his two playoff starts this year, Sabathia’s ERA is a hefty 7.20. Wednesday marks his first home postseason start this year and Sabathia pitched well at Yankee Stadium in 2010, going 11-2 with a 3.00 ERA.

Wilson pitched well enough to win Game 1, allowing three runs on six hits over seven innings. He’s pitched well lately too, going 2-0 with a 2.45 ERA over his last three starts, which includes a 1-0 record and a 2.03 ERA in two playoff starts. He’s also been strong on road this season, going 5-5 with a 2.72 ERA (including postseason). The Rangers have won six of his past eight road starts. <P>

The following MLB betting trend seems to indicate that the Rangers will finish off the Yankees tonight:

Play On - Any team (TEXAS) - when leading in a playoff series. (61-27 over the last 5 seasons.) (69.3%, +37.6 units. Rating = 4*).

MLB Handicapping Study – Divisional Dogs

I had a conversation last week with a FoxSheets subscriber who claimed to have consistent success in betting baseball by following just a short list of fundamental concepts and strategies. While some of them were FoxSheets info-related in terms of systems and power ratings, etc, one of them was much more straight forward and it involved simply looking for value-laden underdogs in divisional games. Of course this piqued my curiosity, and to scratch that itch, I went back and did a study analyzing the performance of divisional dogs over the last decade.

One of the most fundamental beliefs in anyone who puts more weight in divisional games is that there is a familiarity that decreases the theoretical talent margin between two teams. They face each other so many times each season that they are well-versed in the strengths and weaknesses of each player and thus the opponent as a whole. Realistically, the oddsmaker doesn’t take this into account as much, since they are typically building their lines from a more universal set of power ratings that doesn’t recognize situational factors such as divisional play. Obviously the underlying thought is that this disconnect should lend value to anyone who believes in the power of the rivalry.

So, having theoretically been convinced that there was some merit to this divisional underdog theory, I set out to find out the actual results. I took all of the divisional games played in Major League Baseball between 2000 and this past Sunday (July 11th) and tabulated the wins, losses, and betting units won had a bettor backed every divisional dog in that time frame. The results are below.

<b>Divisional Road Underdogs in MLB by Season (2000-2010)</b>

<b>Season: W-L (PCT), UNITS</b>

<b>2000: </b>224-293 (43.3%), +24.4 Units

<b>2001: </b>284-376 (43.0%), +8.2 Units

<b>2002: </b>251-417 (37.6%), -57 Units

<b>2003: </b>265-404 (39.6%), -2.5 Units

<b>2004: </b>283-403 (41.3%), +4.9 Units

<b>2005: </b>318-400 (44.3%), +43.9 Units

<b>2006: </b>301-411 (42.3%), +2.1 Units

<b>2007: </b>306-377 (44.8%), +53.4 Units

<b>2008: </b>308-406 (43.1%), +22.1 Units

<b>2009: </b>270-421 (39.1%), -39.6 Units

<b>2010: </b>134-187 (41.7%), +1.4 Units

<b>TOTAL: </b>2944-4095 (41.8%), +61.3 Units

Average Road Underdog Line: -158

Average Return on Investment = 0.9%

As you can see, the divisional road underdog has been generally successful, producing 61.3 units of profit over the last decade-plus, with a R.O.I. of about 0.9%. Now, that isn’t enough to really wow a systems handicapper, but it does suggest that the strategy of backing road divisional dogs will at least keep the average joe in the fight against the oddsmakers. One important thing to note from the season-by-season results is that in only three of the 11 seasons has the road divisional dog netted a loss. So it can be said that the results of 2002 & 2009 in particular skew the numbers of what would be an otherwise more solid theory.

<b>Divisional Home Underdogs in MLB by Season (2000-2010)</b>

<b>Season: W-L (PCT), UNITS</b>

<b>2000: </b>127-112 (53.1%), +49.5 Units

<b>2001: </b>157-215 (42.2%), -22.4 Units

<b>2002: </b>156-210 (42.6%), -4.2 Units

<b>2003: </b>171-199 (46.2%), +25.6 Units

<b>2004: </b>150-187 (44.5%), +11 Units

<b>2005: </b>133-185 (41.8%), -14.9 Units

<b>2006: </b>162-187 (46.4%), +15.3 Units

<b>2007: </b>152-184 (45.2%), +0.8 Units

<b>2008: </b>147-160 (47.9%), +12.2 Units

<b>2009: </b>143-184 (43.7%), -14.4 Units

<b>2010: </b>74-77 (49.0%), +13.3 Units

<b>TOTAL: </b>1572-1900 (45.3%), +71.8 Units

Average Home Underdog Line: +129

Average Return on Investment = 2.1%

The divisional home underdog has proven over doubly effective than those on the road in terms of R.O.I., producing about 2.1% over the last 11 seasons, with a net profit of 71.8 units. Again, only four seasons netted a loss during that time span, with 2002 & 2009 again being part of the group. It is interesting to see that divisional home dogs up through the all-star break in 2010 have won 49% of their games, the highest winning percentage since 2000, with a R.O.I. of 8.8%.

<b>Divisional Road Underdogs in MLB by Line Range (2000-2010)</b>


<b>-300 or higher: </b>24-66 (26.7%), +5.7 Units

<b>-250 to -299: </b>58-148 (28.2%), -9.6 Units

<b>-220 to -249: </b>143-252 (36.2%), +47.8 Units

<b>-190 to -219: </b>236-410 (36.5%), +25.7 Units

<b>-170 to -189: </b>305-501 (37.8%), +4.4 Units

<b>-150 to -169: </b>529-801 (39.8%), -25.7 Units

<b>-130 to -149: </b>786-973 (44.7%), +29.2 Units

<b>-116 to -129: </b>435-477 (47.7%), +12.5 Units

<b>-106 to -115: </b>428-467 (47.8%), -28.7 Units

<b>TOTAL: </b>2944-4095 (41.8%), +61.3 Units

As you can see, there are some distinct breaks in success rates by divisional road dogs when you consider the line range in which they are playing too. There is a so-called “sweet spot” when the home team is favored in the -190 to -249 range. In these games since 2000, the road divisional dog has only won about 36.4% of its games, but has produced 73.5 units of profit. That equates to a R.O.I. of 7.1%. Now that type of return is something that mutual fund managers would kill for nowadays. If only us bettors had dropped our 401K money into this option rather than on Wall Street!

<b>Divisional Home Underdogs in MLB by Line Range (2000-2010)</b>


<b>+105 to -104: </b>440-456 (49.1%), -5.2 Units

<b>+106 to +120: </b>456-480 (48.7%), +40.8 Units

<b>+121 to +154: </b>475-585 (44.8%), +54.7 Units

<b>+155 to +199: </b>167-289 (36.6%), -6.2 Units

<b>+200 or higher: </b>34-90 (27.4%), -12.3 Units

<b>TOTAL: </b>1572-1900 (45.3%), +71.8 Units

The break in line range performance by home divisional dogs is very transparent. Those playing in the +106 to +154 range have been a solid investment over the last decade-plus, going 931-1065 for +95.5 units of profit. Compare that to the home divisional dogs in every other range that have netted -23.7 units of loss. Considering that 1,996 games have produced 4.8% R.O.I. over the 11-year span, bettors have a strategy in front of them that has produced both handsomely and consistently. At an average of 190 games per season, bettors can expect to have an opportunity to take advantage about once a night during the baseball season.


The results of the divisional dogs study are encouraging as it doesn’t take a whole lot of digging to come up with plays that should produce profits over the long haul, assuming of course that proper money management techniques are held to. Of course, this study was conducted using dime lines as the basis, and bettors paying higher vig than that is just cheating themselves. I would have no problem recommending the divisional dog strategy as a basis for beginning your baseball handicapping each day. When you spice in bullpen analysis, systems, and other key strength indicators, you should have all you need to build a nice bankroll each summer.

MLB: St. Louis vs. L.A. Dodgers Divisional Series

The pressure, the intensity and the drama all ratchet up in the Major Leagues with post-season baseball. The National League picture has really changed in the last 45 days. It has finally settled into divisional series matchups pitting the Dodgers versus the Cardinals, and the Rockies vs. the Phillies. Here is a look at that St. Louis-Los Angeles matchup from a betting perspective. When you’re through reading it, head over to the LIVE ODDS page on to see all of the available game, series, and prop wagering options.

The Los Angeles Dodgers were thought to be a lock to win the National League West, when they seemingly lost interest. From August 28 on, the Dodgers only played nine of last 34 games against teams with winning records and yet didn’t clinch NL West crown until the next to last day of the regular season. In fact, Los Angeles had six straight days to wrap up the division and lost five in a row before finally defeating Colorado this past Saturday. The Dodgers were less than inspiring 19-14 against the below average competition to finish the regular season and are +123 underdogs despite home field advantage.

How could that be one might wonder, it’s because they are playing St. Louis. Most baseball experts are saying forget the fact they lost six of last seven games, that was just a team setting up rotation and preparing for the playoffs. No team in baseball was more aggressive before the trade deadline in adding quality players to their roster. Matt Holliday was really the most important acquisition, as he brought a potent bat to help Albert Pujols batting cleanup. From July 24 until Sept.22, St. Louis was baseball best 37-17.

The Cardinals appear to also have two distinct advantages in this series, superior starting pitching and better bullpen. Chris Carpenter (17-4, 2.24 ERA) would have two starts in this series if it goes the distance. Carpenter led the National League with the lowest ERA and he’s been ridiculous of late with sick 0.45 earned run average in his last three starts. Adam Wainwright (19-4) was fourth in ERA at 2.63. Only once in 18 times did Carpenter and Wainwright lose back to back games and that hasn’t happened in over three months.

Offensive – National League
Runs scored Dodgers 4th St. Louis 7th
Home Runs Dodgers 11th St. Louis 6th
Slugging Pct. Dodgers 7th St. Louis 6th
Walks Dodgers 4th St. Louis 12th
On base Pct. Dodgers 1st St. Louis 10th

Pitching & Defense
ERA Dodgers 1st St. Louis 4th
Bullpen ERA Dodgers 1st St. Louis 4th
Strikeouts Dodgers 2nd St. Louis 14th
Walks Dodgers 8th St. Louis 1st
On base Pct. Dodgers 1st St. Louis 3rd
Putouts Dodgers 1st St. Louis 10th
Errors Dodgers 4th St. Louis 9th

Key Numbers- The Cardinals have won five of seven this season and is 5-4 at Dodger Stadium the last three years. With the Dodgers having to face two stud pitchers in the first two games, note they are 8-16 vs. a starting pitcher whose throws more than 6.5 innings per start this season. Series Odds: Cardinals -150, Dodgers +130