ATP tennis betting: Ontario vs. the rest of Canada
Canada recently legalized single-event betting. Market regulation however, comes at the provincial level. In 2022, Ontario opened their market to licensed betting operators. Nothing though as changed for the rest of Canada. People in other provinces must play at lottery corporation-owned betting sites, or at a nearly endless array of "offshore" sportsbooks. Many of these are unfortunately highly disreputable options.
If you are in Ontario and you want to bet on ATP tennis matches, above our match odds, we highlight the top legal Ontario betting sites. If you are outside Ontario, above the match odds, we display our top-rated "offshore" sportsbooks for the rest of Canada. All the "rest of Canada" brands that we recommend have their licenses to serve Ontario. This certainly denotes a higher level of reputation, just know that you will play on their offshore versions. Learn more about each brand in our Canada betting site reviews to see what all they have to offer.
Above, our odds provider feed is set to display the best odds for the most popular betting markets for each ATP tennis match, which includes those for all the Men's major events of the Australian Open, French Open, Wimbledon and the US Open. In always showing the highest odds as found from many sportsbooks, you thus may see slightly differing handicap lines as associated to the odds. The sportsbook with the highest odds for one side of a bet will not usually also have the highest odds on other side of the bet. This explains why the game handicap or total games lines may not be identical.
These ATP odds come from different providers within the Canadian & Ontario context. Thus, these odds will look better on the whole compared to any individual sportsbook brand. If you just want to get a wager down, you only need a single betting account. However, if you want to get the best price on your Men's tennis bets in order to maximize your potential returns, you might want to explore the idea of having accounts at several operators, and spend a little time on ATP odds comparison. SNBET also provides this service for the main tennis futures markets, including Wimbledon odds, US Open odds as well as the other two Men's tennis majors.
ATP Men's Tennis offers a range of exciting betting opportunities, and understanding the different betting markets is essential for making informed wagers. In ATP Men's Tennis, you can explore three primary betting markets: Moneyline, Point Spread (game handicap), and Total (game total). Let's delve into each of these markets and how they apply to ATP Men's Tennis. We use Decimal odds format on this page. If you prefer American odds format, please visit our odds provider, as they use all three main formats on their site.
Moneyline betting in ATP Men's Tennis revolves around predicting the outright winner of a match. The odds for Moneyline bets are typically displayed in decimal format. Here's an example:
If you place a bet of 100 units on Novak Djokovic at odds of 1.80 and he emerges as the winner, your total payout would amount to 180 units, including your initial stake. Conversely, a 100-unit bet on Rafael Nadal at odds of 2.20 would result in a total payout of 220 units if he wins the match.
Point Spread betting in ATP Men's Tennis involves handicapping players by assigning a game handicap to create a more balanced betting market. The odds for Point Spread bets are commonly presented in decimal format. Here's an example:
If you bet on Novak Djokovic at -3.5 games and he wins the match with a game margin of 4 or more, your bet would be successful with a payout of 190 units for a 100-unit wager. Conversely, if you bet on Rafael Nadal at +3.5 games, he can win the match outright or lose by 3 games or fewer for your bet to win.
Total betting in ATP Men's Tennis involves wagering on the total number of games played in a match. The sportsbook sets a benchmark number, and you bet on whether the actual number of games will be over or under that total. The odds for Total bets are usually presented in decimal format. Here's an example:
If you believe the total number of games will be higher than 23.5, you would bet on the Over. If the actual number of games played is 24 or more, your bet would be successful with a payout of 185 units for a 100-unit wager. Conversely, if you anticipate a lower-scoring match, you would bet on the Under, hoping for a total of 23 games or fewer.