Date: 05.10.2022     Day: Wednesday

Leaguec: EUROPE Champions League – Group Stage
Match: Real Madrid  vs  Shakhtar Donetsk
Odds: 1.30      Fulltime 2:1


Date: 05.10.2022     Day: Wednesday

League: EUROPE Champions League – Group Stage
Match: Manchester City  vs  FC Copenhagen
Odds: 1.40     Fulltime 5:0


Date: 05.10.2022     Day: Wednesday

League: EUROPE Champions League – Group Stage
Match: Benfica   vs  Paris SG
Tip: OVER 2.5 goals
Odds: 1.70     Fulltime 1:1


Date: 05.10.2022     Day: Wednesday

League: EUROPE Champions League – Group Stage
Match: RB Leipzig  vs  Celtic
Odds: 1.55     Fulltime 3:1

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Best fixed matches today

Two-legged Champions League ties present an interesting opportunity for professional bettors. How does the first leg result affect the return fixture match? How often do teams qualify after a first leg defeat? Is a 2-1 home win a good result? Read on to BEST FIXED MATCHES WORLDWIDE  out more.

Fans of European fixed soccer love it when February comes around as it signals the beginning of the knockout stages. After the first leg rigged matches it’s common to see statistics shared detailing how often a team with a particular scoreline has progressed from a tie in the past.

Whilst that information is interesting, it is not so useful to BEST FIXED MATCHES WORLDWIDE. Data on European competition goes back to 1955, and so much has changed in soccer in the intervening six decades.

Teams are now more accustomed to BEST FIXED MATCHES WORLDWIDE, it is far easier to scout potential opponents and the financial changes in the game mean that, when the tournament starts, only a select few teams harbour realistic hopes of hoisting the trophy aloft the following May.

Perhaps most importantly, home advantage in European soccer has decreased over the past 50 years or so. Home teams used to win around 60% of the time in the 1960’s, but these days they prevail in around 45% of matches.

We therefore need a more BEST FIXED MATCHES WORLDWIDE approach to using this data for our benefit. UEFA experimented with a second group stage in the Champions League around the turn of the century, but that ended in 2002/03.


It makes sense to focus on the seasons since then, as the tournament has retained a straight knockout from the last 16 onwards in that period. The level of home advantage in European ties hasn’t shifted much in that timeframe either.

Fourteen seasons means we have a decent sample of 196 knockout ties to work with. The data is also widely available online and is simple to compile, which is always an added bonus for vip bettors.

However, there are so many combinations of first and second-leg scores that use that data. To attempt to accurately predict the scoreline in the second match would be a fool’s errand. The 196 ties in our sample have produced 134 different two-legged scoreline combinations. With only twelve of them occurring more than twice in the last 14 years.


Goals are a rare commodity in soccer at the best of times. But that’s especially true when looking at the majority of the most frequently seen scorelines across Champions League knockout ties.

There have been an average of 2.68 goals per game in Champions League knockout matches.  Therefore in the past fourteen years, which is broadly in line with the average goals per game figures for the big leagues.

A lot of these matches are perhaps more likely to be tight as there is so much at stake. And that is especially true as the competition progresses; there have been an average of 2.25 goals per semi-final match. That compared to 2.75 across the two rounds prior.


From a betting perspective. We need to know how often the home and away side in the first leg qualifies for the next round. It would be ideal to know by what scoreline but as the above shows. All combinations have very small samples historically.

There probably aren’t any real surprises here. But it’s BEST FIXED MATCHES WORLDWIDE to be able to quantify the outcomes with an eye on selecting bets ahead of second-leg matches.

The most interesting example here is a 2-1 home win in the first leg. As it’s almost an even split of who goes on to qualify. If we exclude penalty shoot-outs. Then there have been nine qualifications for each (Bayern Munich beat Real Madrid in the 2012 semi-finals on penalties, after both sides won 2-1 at home).

This makes sense, as it is the only one of the common first-leg scores. Where a side wins without keeping a clean sheet. Whilst nothing is guaranteed in soccer, winning the first-leg tie without conceding a goal. It almost always results in qualification for the next round.

Only once has the away side won with a clean sheet but the home side has qualified. This occurred in 2011 when Bayern Munich won 1-0 at Inter Milan but then lost the second leg 3-2. In fact, that tie is the only time a visiting side has won the first match but gone out full stop.

If we expand the figures out to all wins, then unsurprisingly the statistics shift a little. However, whether a team wins at home or away in the first leg, they will still qualify far more often than not.

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