Hong Kong Horseracing News

  • Arrival News

By Scott Burton

On a day when plenty of the major prizes went the way of horses ridden on the speed, Time Warp and Zac Purton strolled away with the biggest one of all, the HK$25m G1 LONGINES Hong Kong Cup (2000m), easily holding Werther for a two and a quarter length success, with Neorealism leading home a Japanese trio for the minor money.

Purton was completing his grand slam of all four LONGINES Hong Kong International Races and when asked if he saw another horse, he joked: “A couple behind the gates and then pulling up but I don’t know where they were in between.”

Tony Cruz was adding to the two LONGINES Hong Kong Cup wins of California Memory in 2011 and 2012 and must have been delighted as Time Warp coasted along the Sha Tin back straight under minimal pressure from Smart Layer and Neorealism.

Turning for home, Werther emerged from the chasing pack but by then Purton had let Time Warp engage overdrive and last year’s Hong Kong Horse of the Year was never closer than at the line.

“He has got a high cruising speed and he can kick off that,” said Purton of Time Warp. “When nothing attacks him, you can see how good he is.”

Purton revealed that his confidence in Time Warp – whose three previous attempts in Group company had yielded a third and two seconds – had only increased after going through the race with Cruz.

“I couldn’t see much speed on paper before the race so, unless anyone did anything differently, I thought I might be able to get my way in front,” said Purton. “I had a very easy time and that was key to the result. Tony has a great deal of confidence in his horse and he rang me this morning specifically to talk about this one so I thought he must have been pretty keen on him.”

Purton’s LONGINES International Races collection started with Ambitious Dragon’s 2012 win in the Mile, continued with Dominant’s Vase in 2013 and was three-quarters complete by the time Aerovelocity took the first of his two Sprint successes in 2014.

“The jigsaw is complete so I am pretty happy about that,” he said.

Purton had been a slightly peripheral figure during the three earlier LONGINES Hong Kong International Races, with Gold Mount’s fifth-placed effort in the Vase his best return.

But when it mattered most he combined perfectly with Time Warp, following Cruz’s instructions to the letter.

“I told Zac to stay cool, ride the way I want this horse to be ridden,” said Cruz, the former big race jockey never far from the surface. “Zac did exactly what I wanted him to do. He just took him to the front and nobody was going to catch him. I said, ‘just wait for them to come, and when they push you, go. When they came, he just took off.”

Time Warp was cleverly campaigned by Newmarket training legend Sir Mark Prescott, who was at Sha Tin to witness the son of Archipenko’s international coming-of-age.

Prescott sent Time Warp for Listed wins in France at Saint-Cloud and the western provincial track at Craon.

Cruz knows the highways and byways of French racing better than most from his riding days.

“As you saw with the races he won in France, he loves to go to the front,” said Cruz. “Today I thought there were no speed horses and nothing was going to take us on. Even if they had done, they couldn’t do him for speed.”

His Hong Kong programme might well pick itself, with plenty of valuable 2000m prizes to be won going forward, while Cruz admitted Time Warp might be the perfect galloper to travel abroad.
The trainer said: “It’s no big surprise to me. The horse has been pushing me to run in this class of race and I believe there is a lot of horse in him. 2000 metres around this course is perfect for him. If he has it his way, nobody can beat him.

“I would love to go abroad with him. He is a very versatile type of horse: he can go on the soft; he can go on the firm; he can go on the dirt too. I am sure this horse can go places. He is a very sound horse and he is a healthy horse. I haven’t done his programme but I believe he can win elsewhere.”

Time Warp was turning around a neck defeat to Werther in the G2 BOCHK Wealth Management Jockey Club Cup and John Moore was left to rue the way the race unfolded for his six-year-old son of Tavistock, who was never better than seventh running down the back.

“There was no speed up front and you couldn’t be where he was unfortunately,” said Moore. “I wanted him to be ridden closer but, whatever happened, he just wasn’t there in the spot I wanted. It meant he had too much ground to make up and would have had to run an impossible sectional to win. He hasn’t disgraced and we can now look down the road to the Stewards’ Cup, Gold Cup and perhaps Dubai.”

Neorealism held the late thrust of fellow Carrot Farm challenger Staphanos by half a length for third.

But the QEII Cup winner was unable to match the finishing burst of Time Warp, having failed to settle just behind the early pace for Joao Moreira.

“It was a fantastic run, said Moreira. “He was a bit keen early and it took me quite a while to get him to relax but he did a very good job to finish third.”

The six-strong European challenge failed to play a serious part in the finish, with Poet’s Word the best of the sextet when running on for sixth after being seven-wide turning into the straight.

Leung raises the roof with a Beauty ride to Hong Kong Mile glory11 Dec 2017

By Steve Moran

The story might have been about the horse, the owner or the trainer but the tale of the HK$23 million LONGINES Hong Kong Mile is rightly all about one man – winning jockey Derek Leung.

The 29-year-old claimed his first Group 1 win and became just the second home-grown graduate of the Hong Kong Jockey Club’s Apprentice Jockeys’ School, after Matthew Chadwick, to win an international race at the Club’s flagship December meeting (Sunday, 10 December). He ably guided the John Moore-trained and Patrick Kwok-owned Beauty Generation to an all-the-way one-length victory in the day’s third feature.

And rarely has a win been so well-received. Such is the popularity of the man who could boast just two G3 successes before this season but whose talent always promised more.

The crowd cheered wildly for Leung, whose wife Kit is expecting their first child within a month. The weighing room staff stood and applauded as he returned to the scales. Fellow jockeys congratulated him. A warm embrace from rival and colleague Olivier Doleuze said it all.

“I’m very, very happy,” said Leung before re-mounting his horse, with arms raised to the sky, for the official presentation. That was plain for all to see and he needn’t have said any more but, of course, he did.

“I want to thank everyone for their support, especially to the owner (Patrick Kwok) and to trainer John Moore. I was given an opportunity and I took advantage of it. I am always trying to prove myself and I am hoping there will be more international winners in the future.

“The plan was always to go forward, be in the first two and lead if that’s how it turned out. Everything did go very smoothly with a soft lead and I pressed the button at the 450 (metres) because I knew he would not stop and he didn’t. I had no worries to kick for home early and the horse ran so well,” Leung said.

Leung, who sits fifth on the jockeys’ premiership table in his most prominent season to date, had every confidence in the five-year-old son of Road To Rock, returned an 8.4 chance. “We began the season winning a Group 3 (Celebration Cup) and I knew he was a Group 1 horse and today we did it, he proved it,” he said.

The win was trainer Moore’s seventh Hong Kong International Races win and his third in the Mile. It was a second successive win in the race for owner Patrick Kwok after last year’s win with Beauty Only, whom he races with his mother Eleanor Kwok. Beauty Only was seventh today.

It was Hong Kong’s 11th win in the 12 years since 2006 and the 10th winner, in that period, to progress from the Jockey Club Mile. Beauty Generation is the 14th Hong Kong-trained winner since the race was accorded Group 1 status in 2000.

Moore said the win was “no surprise” to the stable. “He’s done everything right from day one, this horse. We saw he was a little hampered in the run last time but today he had the gun run and was able to dictate the terms of the race which always looked a possibility.

“We tried him over more ground last season and he ran well but he starts to grind a bit at the longer trips. We put some speed into him and he has a turn-of-foot at the mile (1600 metres). He’s run so well today,” Moore said.

In an all-Hong Kong finish, John Size and Sam Clipperton combined to finish second with Western Express while Moore’s Helene Paragon finished third, following on from his second placing last year.

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Size’s Stunning quinella in the LONGINES Hong Kong Sprint11 Dec 2017

By Andrew Hawkins

John Size created his own slice of history in the LONGINES Hong Kong Sprint (1200m) at Sha Tin today (Sunday, 10 December) as he became the first trainer ever to prepare the quinella in a Hong Kong International Races (HKIR) feature. His speedster Mr Stunning confirmed his place as the leading horse in town, at least on ratings, notching his maiden G1 win in determined fashion over stablemate D B Pin.

Sent out a 1.9 favourite, Mr Stunning was Size’s top seed among his record-equalling four runners in the Sprint, and when the five-year-old ambled up under jockey Nash Rawiller entering the straight, the HK$18.5 million feature looked there for the taking.

However, the biggest threat loomed large down the outside in the form of 20/1 salvo D B Pin, rushing home under Olivier Doleuze. D B Pin ranged up as though he would race on by, but Mr Stunning had enough in hand, maintaining a neck victory at the line to give Size his first Sprint win and his second HKIR victory overall.

Blizzard, stepping out for the first time since the G1 Sprinters Stakes (1200m) in Japan in October, held third for three-time Sprint-winning trainer Ricky Yiu, with last year’s runner-up Lucky Bubbles fourth.

“He’s very professional and he’s proven himself on top of the Hong Kong sprinters, that’s for sure,” Rawiller said.

Rawiller positioned Mr Stunning third, chasing pace-setters Peniaphobia and Once In A Moon. He sat two-deep throughout, although he had space to his inside, and the Hong Kong-based Australian rider stated that was a pre-determined plan.

“I had no intention of going near the rail at any stage,” Rawiller said. “It can change pretty quickly in a race like that, you only need them to steady a little bit and next minute, you’re in the worst spot in the race. Although it looks pretty going down the hill, it can end up being the biggest trap of all time.

“So I sat one-off, I was in a beautiful position with a bit of cover. The horse was in a lovely rhythm. They were talking about the racing gods the other day – well, this was in the hands of the racing gods, definitely.”

Rawiller was referring to his role in the barrier draw for Mr Stunning on Thursday (7 December). The jockey was tasked with picking the barrier for the Exceed And Excel gelding, with only gates four and 12 left. Rawiller picked four. The unlucky horse left with the second barrier from the outside? D B Pin.

“If he’d drawn 12 and D B Pin had got four, who knows how it might have played out?” Rawiller mused. “I’m lucky I’m on a very good, if not an outstanding, horse. He might have won anyway! Today, he was always going to get to me and I was always going to be vulnerable the last 50 metres, but my bloke just kept doing what he needed to do.

“When you speak of gods, too, I’m probably lucky that I had the chance to ride for one in John Size. He’s the god of trainers.”

Mr Stunning had earned favouritism with wins in the G2 Premier Bowl Handicap and the G2 Jockey Club Sprint over Sunday’s course and distance, beating the majority of his local rivals on both occasions.

“He’s had a lovely lead-up into the race,” Size said. “His three runs were very good. He’s trained well and trialled well all the way through to today. He’s had every opportunity, he drew a good gate, he had a perfect run and Nash put him in a beautiful position so it was hard to see him being beaten from there.

“To D B Pin’s credit, though, he’s probably covered a lot of extra ground from the gate and he’s made him work for it. Both horses have run very well.”

For Rawiller, it was a first G1 win since he took the All-Aged Stakes (1400m) at Randwick in April, 2014 aboard Japanese mare Hana’s Goal.

“I was fortunate enough to ride a Macau Derby winner but I haven’t had an international G1 win here, so it’s great to finally get one. I’m thrilled,” he said, with the hardened jockey choking up slightly. “I have to thank my family, they are everything to me and they have been my biggest supporters.”

D B Pin covered ground in the middle stages but was far from disgraced at his first attempt at G1 level.

“I am sad but happy. I was very confident,” Doleuze said. “Last time I could not really test him but today he has run against an impressive horse and run a great race. He gave me everything.”

Size said that Mr Stunning would likely be confined to a domestic programme, with races like the G1 Centenary Sprint Cup (1200m) in January and G1 Chairman’s Sprint Prize (1200m) in April likely to be on his agenda.

“I’m not sure he’s got the constitution to travel, I’m not sure if he’s that tough,” Size said. “At home though, if he’s looked after in Hong Kong, he’ll keep racing well.”

Size’s other two horses, Amazing Kids and Thewizardofoz, finished fifth and seventh respectively.

Mr Stunning stopped the clock in 1m 08.4s, the fastest Hong Kong Sprint win since Lord Kanaloa’s breathtaking second victory in 2013.

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Highland Reel battles to a second LONGINES Hong Kong Vase11 Dec 2017

By David Morgan

Aidan O’Brien’s message was clear after the LONGINES Hong Kong Vase (2400m): Highland Reel is “Irreplaceable.” Three times the Ballydoyle maestro pressed that view in his post-race comments and three times the bunched press pack nodded in unanimous agreement.

Highland Reel closed out his globe-trotting career with a second victory in the HK$18 million Vase at Sha Tin Racecourse this afternoon (Sunday, 10 December), a win that epitomised his remarkable time as a racehorse: a street-fighting, stamina-laden seventh Group 1 success on a racetrack thousands of miles from home.

Ryan Moore, who rode him to that first Vase win in 2015, and who drove him to a gutsy second behind Satono Crown 12 months ago, was full of praise for the Galileo entire. Highland Reel is the third horse to win the Hong Kong Vase on two occasions and the first to achieve the feat non-consecutively.

“It’s been a massive effort from everyone to keep bringing him back for the last three years. He’s been all around the world and it’s a fitting way for him to finish. He’s been a brilliant racehorse,” Moore said of the 3.1 favourite.

Highland Reel stalked the pace-setting Helene Charisma, with Godolphin’s Talismanic a tracking third. Moore edged upsides the leader down the back straight, and, on the sweep towards the home stretch, asked the old warrior to press on.

“He’s always been a very straightforward horse and he gets the trip very well. He’s got a lot of good tactical speed and I was always happy and confident,” Moore said.

Highland Reel kicked to a length lead early in the stretch as the pack began to pursue. Tosen Basil drove down the outside under Joao Moreira but it was Talismanic, two places ahead of Highland Reel when successful in the Breeders’ Cup Turf last time, that posed the greatest danger. The French raider joined Highland Reel at the 150m mark but Ballydoyle’s battler was more than equal to the threat.

“He’s the sort of horse, once he gets into a fight, if he’s there in a fight long enough he’s probably going to prevail. He just dug in the last furlong and then at the line I thought he was going away and comfortable at the finish,” Moore said.

Highland Reel brushed off his challenger for a length and three-quarters score in a time of 2m 26.23s. The Hideaki Fujiwara-trained Tosen Basil boxed on for third, a further three quarters of a length back.

Highland Reel will now head off to a second career at Coolmore Stud with a record of 10 wins from 27 starts in seven different countries.

“He’s a very special horse – he’s irreplaceable, really,” O’Brien said. “It’s very rare that you get a horse that can travel like him. He’s been doing it since he was a two-year-old – he won the ‘Champagne’ (Vintage Stakes) at Goodwood as a two-year-old and he’s travelled the world in the meantime, so an incredible horse, really.

“He’s irreplaceable for us at home but we were lucky to hold onto him as a five-year-old, we were lucky to get another year out of him,” O’Brien said, stressing again that, “a horse like him is irreplaceable.”

Moore has been in the saddle for five of Highland Reel’s G1 wins, including both LONGINES Hong Kong Vase successes.

“His record shows he’s a very good horse and it’s a delight to have been a part of that,” the jockey said.

“He’s a high-class horse with a great attitude, very durable, he’s raced all around the world, I think the thing that marks him out is his consistency – he usually always runs his best race. He’s been a pleasure to ride and hopefully he’ll pass that on in the future.”

Maxime Guyon had no excuses after taking second on the Andre Fabre-trained Talismanic.

“He ran well,” the jockey said. “I had the perfect trip behind the winner and I tried to wait as long as possible because my horse only has a short burst of acceleration and that really worked for him in the Breeders’ Cup. But I have no excuses, he ran great.”

Moreira was thrilled with Tosen Basil’s effort: “Fantastic run,” Hong Kong’s Champion Jockey said. “He had everything perfect during the race. He came up as we turned for home to give them a challenge but they are just too good for him but he ran a fantastic third.”

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Werther’s in pole position after BOCHK Jockey Club Cup victory20 Nov 2017

By David Morgan

Werther enhanced his status as Hong Kong’s 10-furlong standout with a battling victory in the Group 2 BOCHK Jockey Club Cup (2000m) at Sha Tin Racecourse this afternoon, Sunday, 19 November.

Next month’s HK$25 million G1 LONGINES Hong Kong Cup (10 December) at the course and distance is all that stands between the six-year-old and a career sweep of Hong Kong’s premier 2000m contests. Werther has already sealed wins in the BMW Hong Kong Derby, AP QEII Cup and Hong Kong Gold Cup, and this afternoon’s triumph was just the lead-up to Hong Kong’s richest race connections had been hoping for.

“He’s exactly where we want him to be, there are exciting times ahead,” said winning jockey Tommy Berry.

Werther had to call on his champion’s grit in the closing stages to outpoint runner-up Time Warp by a neck. The New Zealand-bred was blowing hard when he came back to the winner’s arch, but emphasised his wellbeing with a brash kick at the air as he made his exit.

“That was a cracking good run considering it was his second run this season,” said trainer John Moore, who was registering a fifth success in the race. “His fitness was really tested and he will improve for this run.

“The speed that Harbour Master went up front today really tested his fitness level, which wasn’t 100 percent. We got away with it and now we go to the Hong Kong Cup. He’ll come away from this race in better fettle for that grand final.”

Werther settled fourth, nine lengths behind his bounding stablemate Harbour Master, and had to work to make ground into the final turn. Time Warp, positioned second under Joao Moreira, kicked past the fading leader with 400m to race, as Berry got tough in pursuit on the former Horse of the Year.

The Tavistock gelding responded to Berry’s drive, and, despite Time Warp rolling out towards Werther in the run to the line, the white-blazed bay maintained a determined locomotion to earn the spoils in a time of 2m 01.52s.

“He’s not fully fit and he’s beaten them all there carrying a five-pound penalty, so that gives us confidence for three weeks’ time,” Moore said.

Intermittent rainfall over the weekend meant that there was a slight cushion in the Sha Tin turf and Berry believed that was beneficial to the horse, whose best ever performance remains a wet track victory in the 2016 G1 AP QEII Cup (2000m).

“He’s really come on since his first run when we thought he’d a finish a bit closer than he did, and I think the cut in the track today really suited him,” Berry said.

“I said before today that he’ll be spot on for December and I think that showed. He just ran out of gas a bit the last 100 metres and Joao took me off my course a little bit where he lost his balance. All in all he’s going great and I’m looking forward to December with him.

“There’s probably another 10 percent to come, but even with the race being run the way it was, it sort of made us make up a fair bit before the corner, which probably took a bit of dash out of him as well,” Berry continued.

“In a normally-run race, he probably would have been able to sit a little bit longer and would have shown a better turn-of-foot. Three or four things went against him today and he still got the job done. The two main reasons why he didn’t pull away from them was that he was running out of condition and he was taken off his course a bit.”

Moreira was pleased with second-placed Time Warp.

“It was a lovely run,” the champion jockey said. “The leader just went a bit too fast, so I was happy to sit behind him. And when I went past, I was left in front for quite some time. I was beaten in the last 100 metres. I was beaten by a good horse, and I was very pleased with my horse’s run.”

Time Warp finished second in the G3 Sa Sa Ladies’ Purse Handicap (1800m) at his last start. Nassa, the horse that pipped him that time, ran third, a further length and a half back.

“I had a lovely run, it was a hot speed but I followed Time Warp everywhere,” jockey Chad Schofield said of the Tony Millard-trained galloper. “Werther whipped around very quickly and put himself into the race a long way out, I got my run at the top of the straight and my bloke was brave.”

The Tony Cruz-trained Gold Mount ran on strongly from deep for fourth, having been checked at the turn into the stretch. The 2016 Royal Ascot winner clocked a race-fastest closing 400m of 22.62s.

Werther, returned at odds of 2.2, became the first favourite to win the race since Viva Pataca scored as a 1.3 chance in November, 2008.

Selected runners for all four of the LONGINES Hong Kong International Races – the HK$25 million G1 LONGINES Hong Kong Cup (2000m), the HK$23 million G1 LONGINES Hong Kong Mile (1600m), the HK$18.5 million G1 LONGINES Hong Kong Sprint (1200m) and the HK$18 million G1 LONGINES Hong Kong Vase (2400m) – will be announced on Wednesday, 22 November.

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Seasons Bloom flourishes to win the BOCHK Wealth Management Jockey Club Mile20 Nov 2017

By David Morgan

Seasons Bloom gave the established order a shake with a signal triumph in the Group 2 BOCHK Wealth Management Jockey Club Mile (1600m) at Sha Tin Racecourse this afternoon, Sunday, 19 November.

Danny Shum’s charge was a leading player in last season’s Four-Year-Old Classic Series and took today’s step up to open company with aplomb under Joao Moreira. The Captain Sonador gelding steamed past the two-time G1 winner Helene Paragon for a half-length success and is now a leading candidate for the G1 LONGINES Hong Kong Mile (1600m) on 10 December.

“He’s a very nice horse and I really think he’s going to be right there with them on the big day,” said Moreira, whose previous win in the race came atop Able Friend in 2014.

Seasons Bloom sprinted through a closing 400m surge, timed at a race-fastest 22.55s. The result looked solid, with another protagonist from last season’s four-year-old crop, the in-form Beauty Generation, a length back in third of 12, and last year’s LONGINES Hong Kong Mile hero Beauty Only a further head away in fourth. Helene Paragon and Beauty Only shouldered 5lb G1 penalties; the winning time was 1m 34.13s.

“Based on what he’s done today, you would think he’d be able to run well in the Hong Kong Mile next time because he beat some of the best horses in Hong Kong today, and he had to make it tough, being exposed three wide,” Moreira said.

“Danny left the tactics in my hands; he didn’t give me specific instruction, I was happy to help him to get going because he doesn’t have much early speed. I was able to cross a few horses and get to a position three off the fence, obviously it wasn’t ideal but at least he had cover and I got him to relax in a position just better than midfield.

“Once we straightened up, I held my nerve a little bit and he used pretty much everything he had in the last furlong, and he gave me plenty. Danny gave him a break and that paid off today.”

Seasons Bloom, returned the 3.7 joint-favourite with Beauty Only, had not raced since a fine second to Beauty Generation in the G3 Celebration Cup Handicap (1400m) on 1 October. That followed a first-up win in a Class 1 handicap over 1200m on the season’s opening day.

“I did think a little break would help the horse be more successful into the big races, so I’m happy the owner supported my decision,” Shum said, after welcoming his first Jockey Club Mile victor.

“He’s not the biggest horse, so I’ll try to keep him fresh and happy now. He has a big heart and I think he’ll run a good race in December – we’ll try our best.”

Helene Paragon battled to a narrow lead over stablemate Beauty Generation with 100m to race but had no answer to Seasons Bloom’s late swoop.

“As I said to everyone before he ran, he was definitely going to need the run,” Helene Paragon’s jockey Tommy Berry said. “I think that showed today. He peaked at about the 100 (metres), he had a decent blow when he pulled up so I’m very excited for December now.”

Beauty Generation, third to Seasons Bloom’s second in last term’s Hong Kong Classic Mile, continued the fine form that had already snared G3 and G2 handicap wins this season.

“He was very honest, he ran well. He got bumped at the 600 metres but he still fought back. That was good,” rider Derek Leung said.

Selected runners for all four of the LONGINES Hong Kong International Races – the HK$25 million G1 LONGINES Hong Kong Cup (2000m), the HK$23 million G1 LONGINES Hong Kong Mile (1600m), the HK$18.5 million G1 LONGINES Hong Kong Sprint (1200m) and the HK$18 million G1 LONGINES Hong Kong Vase (2400m) – will be announced on Wednesday, 22 November.

Hong Kong racing resumes at Happy Valley on Wednesday, 22 November.

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Hong Kong Race Info

Sun,24 Mar 2019 Shatin
No.of Tips 539No.of Hits 62update:24 Mar 16:30:36(JST)
R Post Time Race Name Class Distance Track No.of
1 12:45 13:45 TAK SHING HANDICAP C5 1400m TURF 14
2 13:15 14:15 PINE TREE HILL HANDICAP C4 1000m TURF 14
3 13:45 14:45 PILKEM HANDICAP C5 1200m TURF 12
4 14:15 15:15 PARKES HANDICAP C4 1200m AWT 12
5 15:05 16:05 JORDAN HANDICAP C4 1400m TURF 14
6 15:40 16:40 HILLWOOD HANDICAP C3 1000m TURF 14
8 16:40 17:40 GASCOIGNE HANDICAP C3 1200m TURF 11
9 17:15 18:15 COX'S HANDICAP C3 1650m AWT 12
10 17:50 18:50 AUSTIN HANDICAP C3 1400m TURF 14

Tip Coliseum Hong Kong

If you register at least 1 race per race day for a total of at least 8 races per month, then your daily and monthly rankings will be posted.

Tipster Ranking is updated the day after end of the monthly tournament.>>Let's check the rules!!

Rank Tipster Name Tipster
No.of Tips Highest Payout Win
2acb0d67b4 2acb0d67b4
106 2,307R $37,032 43% 0
105 1,235R $2,856 53% 0
fujiedamagic fujiedamagic
104 887R $41,177 38% 0
NonpuRIN NonpuRIN
104 1,780R $38,164 47% 0
lebron lebron
103 1,934R $67,180 20% 0

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Rank Tipster Name Deviation No.of Tips Hit Rate Return Rate Winnings Nice
9aec8109a6 9aec8109a6
71.3 47R 29% 258% $73,725 2
KenAu KenAu
69.7 28R 17% 252% $40,039 2
68.6 34R 50% 209% $36,932 1
Masked Doctor Ei Masked Doctor Ei
68.1 55R 49% 245% $78,459 8
Maka Maka
67.8 50R 34% 183% $40,827 1

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