The 2015 World Grand Prix Darts will be held at the Citywest Hotel in Dublin from 6th-12th October. The defending Champion is Phil Taylor, who beat Dave Chisnall six sets to nil in a one sided final last year.
World Grand Prix Darts Betting
Betting sees Boylesports offering a Bully Bully promotion throughout the week. If you have pre match bet on the win market and the last dart of that match is a bulls-eye, you get your money back up to a maximum of £50.00.
Paddy Power are offering new and existing customers their money back (up to a maximum of £100.00) on losing in-running bets on the match win market (ie, an in-play bet on Phil Taylor to beat MVG) if the match ends with a 100+ checkout. New Paddy Power customers can also receive a £50.00 Free Bet.
Other bookies covering the darts include……..
- Betfair, who have a regular promo that can be found here.
- Bet365 offer extensive darts coverage and have a £200.00 Welcome Bonus for new customers.
About World Grand Prix Darts
The format in the Grand Prix is sets (like in the World Championship), but the real difference between the Grand Prix and all the other major events, is as well as needing a double to finish, you also need a double to start.
The Grand Prix is also famous for the first ever nine darter from a double start, that was achieved by Brendan Dolan who completed the feat against James Wade in the 2011 tournament, and remains to this day the only person to do a nine darter from a double start.
Grand Prix Darts Betting
The sets format suits Phil Taylor (hence his 11 previous wins here). This goes some way to justifying why Phil Taylor is the 9/4 favourite with William Hill. No matter what form Taylor is in coming into this competition, he cannot be dismissed due to the longer set format.
Michael van Gerwen is the second favourite at a best price of 7/2 to win the competition. Adrian Lewis and Gary Anderson make up the top 4 in the betting, both can be backed at around 9/1 or 10/1, depending which bookmaker you use.
Each-Way terms are half the odds for a top 2 finish, which obviously equates to getting to the final.