Analysis. History. Perspective.

Sports Then and Now



Tips to Tap the Growing Sports Betting Industry 1

Posted on February 19, 2020 by John Harris

When the Supreme Court overturned an initial prohibition of sports gambling, many states made their move towards the legalization of betting. With this, the sports betting industry is experiencing unprecedented growth. If you want to tap this growth and build a successful business in this industry, such as by being a bookie, keep on reading and we’ll share some tips on how you can do this.

  1. Start with a Sports Betting Software

The first thing that you will need is software that will allow you to accept bets from your customers. Look for price per head software, which will offer scalability for your business. With this scheme, you will pay only based on the number of users. This is a cost-effective way to get into the bookie business. 

If you want to start with fantasy betting, make sure to check out how Sharpbookie can help you out.  

2. Find a Mentor

If you want to enter the sports betting market but you are clueless about how this is done, we suggest that you find a mentor. Look for someone with the expertise and experience that you can use. Consider working under such a person, and this will provide you with the opportunity to learn new things. Your mentor will also be your source of inspiration to finally break into the growing market. 

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  • Vintage Athlete of the Month

    • Rusty Staub: A Man For All Ages
      April 8, 2024 | 1:26 pm
      Rusty Staub

      The Sports Then and Now Vintage Athlete of the Month is a former major league baseball player who came into the game as a teenager and stayed until he was in his 40s. In between, Rusty Staub put up a solid career that was primarily spent on expansion or rebuilding teams.

      Originally signed by the Colt .45s at age 17, he made his major league debut as a 19-year old rookie and became only the second player in the modern era to play in more than 150 games as a teenager.

      Though he hit only .224 splitting time between first base and rightfield, Staub did start building a foundation that would turn him into an All-Star by 1967 when he finished fifth in the league with a .333 batting average.

      Read more »

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