Luck was on the side of a horse racing fan as he staked a bet of £1 and won a whopping £150k.

We did some digging and noticed a trend… The horses were all number 10 so was actually taking a punt and not making an educated guess. Making bets like this can be worthwhile and definitely  was in this case.  Many punters place multiple bets on games that have great odds, you can find lots of games with great odds on Sportsbet, from the details we have, here is how it went down:

  • The complete £1 bet was staked at 14/1 on the Mandarian Monarch. The net on the 5-fold was for the race at 6.45pm which was held at Tramore.
  • Morrooj at 6/1 followed at 7pm.
  • Chepstow took over the action show alongside Sir Canford clinching the win on 12/1 at 7.30pm.
  • Back to Tramore, Red Vermillion which was placed at 14/1 won by half of a length at 7.45pm.
  • The winning switched back to Chepstow with Das Kapital crowning all the wins with a 14/1 at 8pm.

This earned the punter a mouthwatering €150,000 The total of the winnings rounded off to €151,488.10 Euros.

And now, we bring you the victorious horses that connived to make luck smile on the punter who won himself £150,000 by staking a bet of £1. Here they are:

  •  8pm Chepstow: Das Kapital, 14/1
  • 7.45pm Tramore: Red Vermillion, 14/1
  • 7.30pm Chepstow: Sir Canford, 12/1
  • 7pm Tramore: Morrooj, 6/1
  • 6.45pm Tramore: Mandarian Monarch, 14/1

Jessica O’Reilly, the spokesperson of the bookmaker made a comment to the news reports and she was of the opinion that punters have all different methods of making selections. And that many times it’s as easy as choosing horses by saddlecloth numbers, which has worked wonders on this occasion.


Anyone who has a passing knowledge of the highly acclaimed BBC comedy series ‘Only Fools and Horses’ will be well aware of Del Boy’s catchphrase “Lovely Jubbly”, a phrase which according to the Oxford English dictionary is “used to express delight or approval.” It’s a catchphrase well suited to his loveable ‘ducking and diving’ persona and ever present efforts to make it big. That part of his personality is perhaps event more present in the other (well in truth he has a few!) equally well known catchphrase of his “This time next year we’ll be millionaires!”.

This is a theme that runs through the series like words through a stick of rock, the constant push to make it big come what may, and to ‘improve your lot’ through whatever means are at your disposal. It should be no surprise then that there are a few casino themed episodes such as ‘A Losing Steak’ from Sesies 2 (a comedic take on ‘A Winning Streak’) in which Del plays a game of high stakes poker with the narcissistic Boycie. Or course nowadays we’d be more likely to be drawn towards online baccarat real money, but this show was largely set in the pre-internet age.  And who can forget the hilarious scene where Del and Rodney were at the casino until late into the night, only to open the doors and realise they were in the broad daylight. So many funny scenes in this, the most successful UK comedy show of all time.

In our own way, whether at a race track or in a local casino, we all know a few characters like those in Only Fools and Horses. Whether it’s the wheeler dealer Del Boy types, the gormless yet caring Rodney, everybody’s mate Densil or too snooty by half Boycie, the list of these archetypes goes on. I suppose we all try to create a certain image, but some people really are one offs and aren’t meant to fit in. Larger than life types that always bring a smile to your face, or always have a scheme or an idea to make it big. Well, I’m certainly cheering them all on, for the day they do! Nowadays, as stated, we’d all more likely to be found playing online casino like casinosnz , but even online casino sites now more and more reflect real life and so I’m sure it’s only a matter of time before we’ll all virtually bumping into larger than life characters. At least we don’t have to worry about social distancing with that one!


Owned by Stan Riley and trained by Jenny Pitman, in Lambourn, Berkshire, Burrough Hill Lad is probably best remembered for winning the Cheltenham Gold Cup in 1984 with all the enthusiasm of a successful gambler. However, despite a career blighted by injury – he was a late withdrawal from the Cheltenham Gold in 1985 and 1986, when ante-post favourite – the Richboy gelding won seventeen of his twenty-seven steeplechases and nearly £200,000 in prize money. Indeed, Burrough Hill Lad was awarded a Timeform Annual Rating of 184, placing him co-eighth, alongside Moscow Flyer and Long Run, in the list of highest-rated steeplechasers since the early Sixties.

Named after Burrough-on-the-Hill, near Melton Mowbray, Leicestershire, where his owner was born and raised, Burrough Hill Lad first rose to prominence when winning the Grade One Mildmay Novices’ Chase at Aintree, as a six-year-old, in April, 1982. In December, 1983, despite being ridden at 3lb overweight by John Francome, he won the Welsh National at Chepstow in impressive fashion. Further success, under Francome, in the Anthony Mildmay, Peter Cazalet Memorial Chase and the Gainsborough Chase, both at Sandown, confirmed his status as a bona fide contender for the Cheltenham Gold Cup.

However, in the Cheltenham Gold Cup itself, Francome was retained to ride Brown Chamberlin, owned by Sheikh Ali Abu Khamsin and trained by Fred Winter, so Burrough Hill Lad was reunited with his former jockey Phil Tuck, or as the French might put it meilleur casino en ligne francais. Nevertheless, Burrough Hill Lad beat Brown Chamberlin by three lengths, making Jenny Pitman the first woman to train the winner of the ‘Blue Riband’ event.

The following autumn, Burrough Hill Lad returned to action in the form of his life. He beat Wayward Lad by ten lengths in the Grade Two Charlie Hall Chase at Wetherby and Canny Danny, who was receiving 21lb, by four lengths in the Hennessy Gold Cup – now the Ladbrokes Trophy – at Newbury, before scraping home by a short head from Combs Ditch in the King George VI at Kempton. Burrough Hill Lad won the Gainsborough Chase at Sandown twice more, in 1985 and 1986, but never ran in the Cheltenham Gold Cup again.