Reduce Your Risk On The Zipping Classic With Crown Bet

The Zipping Classic is the feature race at Sandown on Saturday and CrownBet offer a bonus refund if your horse runs 2nd or 3rd.

The Zipping Classic is the feature race at Sandown on Saturday and CrownBet offer a bonus refund if your horse runs 2nd or 3rd.

All eyes will be on Race 5 at Sandown Racecourse for the Group 2 showdown and you can add some insurance to your bet on the Zipping Classic with the latest offer from Crown Bet. Simply stake up to $50 on the horse that you fancy to win the 2400m test and if your selection is second or third, you’ll pick up a bonus bet equal to your stake to soften the blow.

CrownBet’s generous offer stipulates that only win bets will qualify, so each-way stakes will not be counted in the promotion. Just make a real money win bet on the race and if your horse is 2nd or 3rd, CrownBet will credit your account with a free bet bonus (max $50) within 24 hours.

Zipping Classic

Zipping Classic Contenders

A Group 2 winner in the UK, Dandino has shot to the head of betting after a sharp rise in form. The Darren Weir-trained 8-year-old was within a length of Preferment in the Turnbull Stakes and hit the cross-bar in the Geelong Cup before getting his just desserts in the Group 3 Queen’s Cup at Flemington.

Don Doremo has 2 lengths to find with the market leader on Queen’s Cup running and is yet to get a head in front under rules, while one of Rising Romance’s 2 wins to date came in a Group 1 and the 5-year-old was back in form when runner-up to Gailo Chop in the Mackinnon Stakes.

Tall Ship hasn’t got the hang of things on this continent and is the same price as Who Shot Thebarman, last seen finishing in mid division with Sertorius in the Melbourne Cup. Interesting then, that in 2010 Zipping won his 4th Sandown Classic after running 4th in the Melbourne Cup.

Kirramosa hasn’t hit the same heights since taking out the Group 1 Crown Oaks 2 years ago, but went closest to winning for a long while in the Bendigo Cup and outsider of the field Do You Remember is yet to convert some strong South African form into anything meaningful on Australian soil.