Red and Black Roulette Strategies

The most popular bets on the roulette table are Red and Black, this is especially the case in online casinos. Our list of roulette strategies is quite long so what we’re going to do here is list all of the different systems that are aimed towards Red and Black betting. It’s important to remember that Red and Black have exactly the same odds as Odd/Even and 1-18/19-36 so all of these systems can be used for those bets as well.

The Martingale – This is the most common system that players use. All you do is a bet on a colour and then when you lose, you double your next bet. You repeat this process over and over until you get a win. Once you get a win, your overall profit will be whatever bet you started out with. This is one of the riskiest roulette strategies that you can use. Side note – this is a system that can be used all over the roulette table, not just red and black. It is red and black where it is most commonly used though.

Reverse Martingale – This is the exact opposite of the system above. It’s known as the Reverse Martingale or the Paroli. Instead of increasing your bets after a loss, you increase them after a win. The hope is that you will get a long streak of the colour that you’re betting on and take a big win.

The D’Alembert – This is a steady little strategy that shows better results than flat betting when you get as many wins as losses. As far as roulette strategies go, this is one of the safest. This is a system that can only be used on even chance bets.

Reverse D’Alembert – This is the opposite of the strategy above. The downside to this system is that it requires more wins than losses to be successful.

The Fibonacci – This is a strategy that involves you increasing your bets after a loss like the Martingale but it’s safer and it’s more steady. Patience and discipline are required for this system.

Reverse Fibonacci – This is the opposite of the strategy above. As with all “reverse” systems, you need to go on am extended winning run to get a profit.

The Labouchere – This is a strategy that will take a bit of practice to get used to. It’s another steady system that is safer than the Martingale and the maths adds up nicely when you use it properly. As with all systems though, a losing run can send your bets too high.

Hollandish Strategy – This is a slow progressive system where you go through “stages” and each stage has 3 bets.

Oscar’s Grind – This is a very similar system to the D’Alembert. You increase your bets after a win and keep them the same after a loss. A slow system that attempts to grind out wins, hence the name.

Whittaker Strategy – This system is almost identical to the Fibonacci. The only real difference is the name.

  1. […] is usually applied to the colours (Red and Black) where it’s known as the double up method because you start out by picking a colour, bet £1 on […]

  2. […] Red And Black Strategies – This is a page that contains links to all the different strategies that we’ve covered that can be used on Red or Black which are by far the most popular bets. […]

  3. […] most common betting systems that players use for roulette are geared towards Red and Black, but after that, it is probably the Dozens and […]

  4. […] progression where you either increase your bets after a loss or increase them after a win, the Martingale is the most […]

  5. […] The James Bond roulette system covers more than half of the table and is based on a staking plan used by Bond himself in one of Ian Fleming’s novels. The system is not found in any of the James Bond films, only the books, where he also used the Labouchere system. […]

  6. All about Roulette 2 months ago

    […] bets. Like European roulette, it has just one 0 slot but any losing even chance bets (such as Red/Black) payback […]

  7. […] bets. Like European roulette, it has just one 0 slot but any losing even chance bets (such as Red/Black) payback […]

  8. […] random, but they’re purposely designed to confuse the player and conform to the golden rule that black and red numbers must alternate. From there, odd/even and 1-18/19-36 are evenly distributed across the […]

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