Fibonacci Roulette System
The Fibonacci Roulette System
The Fibonacci roulette system is an even bet system, so a player will place bets on red/black, odd/even or 1-18/19-36. It bares resemblance to the Martingale system, but is much safer and requires lower betting; so if your budget is quite small this system might be worth a try.
Leonardo Bonacci, commonly known as Fibonacci, included the Fibonacci sequence in his publishing of Liber Abaci in the early 13th century. Since then, it has been used to formulate the Fibonacci roulette system commonly used today.
The Fibonacci sequence is a mathematical theory starting with the number one, then summing the current number to previous one (zero in the case of the first number in the sequence). Continue to do this and the Fibonacci sequence is revealed…
1, 1, 2, 3, 5, 8, 13, 21, 34, 55, 89…
How the Fibonacci Roulette System Works
In order to use the Fibonacci system in roulette, the player begins at 1 (don’t forget, the number one in the sequence can represent any bet you like, just make sure you are consistent. For example, if you want to start with a £10 bet, then your sequence will be £10, £10, £20, £30, £50 etc…). If the player wins, the next bet will be the number in the sequence 2 numbers behind. If the player loses, the next bet will be the following number in the sequence.
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Here’s an Example of the Fibonacci Roulette System
So with 6 losses and just 4 wins, a profit of one unit is made.
The Benefits of the Fibonacci Roulette System
The benefits are quite obvious in the example above – despite more losses than wins, the player has a profit. And the main advantage over the Martingale system (and many others) is that long losing streaks don’t require such large bets in order to recover your money.
The main downside to this system is that it is slow, and at best will only leave you with a profit of one unit. As such, this is a system which requires great patience. You may be thinking that by setting one unit equal to £20, for example, the profit after each round will be £20 and that this is a much quicker way to use the system. While this is of course correct, if you set one unit to equal such a large amount of money, the sequence quickly requires very large bets (in the case of £20 = 1 unit, this would be £20, £20, £40, £60, £100, £160, £260, £420, £680 etc…).
This isn’t my favourite roulette system; for me it’s too slow and the little rewards from it just aren’t worth it. But that’s not to say it’s not worth a try. There are clear advantages and it’s for that reason many players use this system regularly. Don’t forget, if you do decide to try it out, make sure you sign up through one of our recommended casino’s to make use of some great offers including free bets and deposit bonuses.