The term “grinding” means making a small amount of money on a consistent basis. Many dealers look at grinders with derision because they make bets and then take them down after each one hits, which means constant work for the poor dealers. These dealers can spot a grinder right away because they never press bets and are satisfied with one small profit on each shooter. But can you really make a consistent profit with grinding?

Let’s find out!

One way to grind out profits is to bet don’t-come and make a corresponding place bet on the same number. If you have a $10 don’t-come that goes to the six or eight, you can place the same number for $6. If the seven rolls (which is favored) you’ll win $10 (and lose $6), but if the six rolls you’ll only lose $3 instead of $10.

If the point is four or ten, you can place either number for $5 to balance out your $10 don’t-come. If the seven rolls now you’ll win $5 ($10 – $5), but if the four/ten rolls you only lose $1 ($9 – $10) instead of $10.

Finally, with a five or nine **concrete grinding machine hire** point, you can also place either number for $5 to balance out your $10 don’t come. If the seven rolls you’ll win $5 ($10 -$5), but if the 5/9 rolls you only lose $3 ($7 – $10) instead of $10.

If you bet at a higher level, you can make bets that will win if either the point or the seven rolls. For example, if you have a $25 don’t-come that goes to the six or eight, you can place either number for $24. If the seven rolls you win $25 and lose $24, giving you a $1 profit. And, if the 6/8 rolls, you win $28 and lose $25, which still gives you a profit of $3.

You can use the same $25 don’t-come on a 5/9 point, and place either number for $20. If the seven rolls you win $25 and lose $20, giving you $5. If the 5/9 rolls, you win $28 and lose $25, which gives you a $3 profit.

Finally, with a $25 don’t-come on a 4/10 point, you can place either number for $15. If the seven rolls you win $25 and lose $15, giving you a $10 profit. If the 4/10 roll, you win $27 and lose $25, which still puts you $2 ahead.