|Posted: August 15, 2006, 10:42 pm - IP Logged|
Ever have one of those weeks where you really have not had the time to study charts to select likely numbers for a 6/49 game? Then try this:
1) Pick one number that won in the last drawing (a Repeat #)
2) Pick one number that is adjacent to one of the last drawing's winning numbers. So if the number "13" was one of those winning numbers, play either the 12 or 14 (an Adjacent #).
3) Pick two consecutive numbers such as 43-44 or 08-09 (2 Consecutive #'s)
4) For the last two numbers, you have several options:
a- pick two numbers you have a hunch about or are intuiting (Hunch #'s)
b- pick two numbers to make sure that you do not have all odd or all even numbers or all high or all low numbers-- very few drawings are 6/0 or 0/6 or 1/5 or 5/1 either way.
Of course, this formula, which is suggested by my studying Gail Howard's Chart #4, will not guarantee you will win but it is a more sure bet than a "quickpick" which I prefer to describe as a "QuickRip". A quickrip does not give you any control of the likely variables (characteristics of winning numbers) described above.
In addition, not every drawing has consecutive or adjacent numbers but by choosing numbers that are more likely to hit, you can improve the odds in your favor.
So when you are buying the tickets, take 30 seconds to look at the previous winning numbers and pick according to "Greg's Quick Lotto System" instead of waiting 5 seconds for your quickrip.
You can even test this system by selecting two quickrips versus two following the above formula, or you can test it for free on paper. When one or two drawings in a row have displayed none of the above number characteristics, you would be wise to heed what is likely.
Good luck to you all. What have you noticed about your particular 6/49 game?
[p.s.: I have no fiduciary relationship with Ms. Howard and you can read more elaborate descriptions of those number characteristics and how to make your own Chart #4 in her book, Lottery Master Guide).