Reverse Fibonacci

Many roulette systems have "alter egos" or "reverse twins", which are essentially the same system, but back to front- like the Reverse D'Alembert, for example, which is the D'Alembert but back to front. What that means, is that you use the same progression of numbers to decide on the level of your bet, but you progress along the numbers in the opposite direction. Let's explain.

Video Tutorial Explaining How to Play the Reverse Fibonacci System in Roulette
Please read the notes below for the full explanation with pros and cons.
[Video Coming Soon]

Fibonacci numbers

Both the standard Fibonacci System and the Reverse Fibonacci use the famous sequence developed by Leonardo Fibonacci, of course. The clue is in the name! This mathematical sequence describes the form of many things and phenomena in the natural world. Forex traders use the fibonacci sequence to try and predict when markets might reverse direction after a prolonged trend, and roulette players also use this sequence to help them on the wheel.

Sequence of bets
Fibonacci Roulette is a negative progression, and thus the Reverse Fibonacci is a positive progession system (like the Reverse Martingale and the Reverse Labouchere) in which you you increase your bets after a win in an attempt to accelerate losses in a winning streak. Of course, with these types of systems, one of the most important skills is knowing when to pull out of the betting and revert back to you starting bet. No-one is going to win all of the time. You'll need to make a reasonable bet as to how many wins you can string together in a row. Many people opt for 3 or 4.

The Reverse Fibonacci is less aggressive than the Reverse Martingale. Instead of multiplying your bets by 2 after every win, you follow a Fibonaccci Progression where your bet is equal to the sum of the two previous wagers. 

So say you begin with a bet of 10. Your Fibonacci bets would go as follows: 

10, 10, 20, 30, 50 etc
We wouldn't recommend going for more than 5 wins in a row
The bets do increase, but on a shallower profile than on the Reverse Martingale.

The other difference, is that after a loss, you don't go back t the start (as you would in the Reverse Martingale). You drop back 2 numbers. So in the example above, if you lost on the £50, you'd bet £20 on the next go.
The idea is to accelerate your wins, but make sure you bank profits along the way. The good thing about positive progression systems is that you are betting with previous wins, but remember, you are not goingto get anywhere if you continue unhtil you lose, and wipe out all of your previous wins. This is a system for disclipined players.

It's good practice to have a note-pad, and to write down your numbers (and think about when you pull out of each "mini-session" before you start betting. Spend some time on your plan, and then bet your plan (include a stop loss and profit target). Split your session up into mini sessions and try and build out a profit that way.
The Reverse Fibonnaci isn't going to alter your odds. But it may help you to become more methodical about your roulette bets, and that is no bad thing.

Pros
Less aggressive than the Reverse Martingale
Easy to play- write your progression down on a note-book or spreadsheet, think abour your stop loss and profit target, and off you go.
Play it on any bet, although this is primarily used on the outside bets like the red or black bet or the columns.
You are betting with previous winnings which keeps your risk low.

Cons
If you incorrectly predict the number of wins you can achieve in a row, you will wipe out most of your proft and you'll get nowhere fast!
The Reverse Fibonacci will not alter the house edge: 2.6% in European Roulette.

NB- set your stop loss and profit loss limit before you play! Don't change them mid session!.

The Best Casino and Variant for The Reverse Fibonacci
We play  this on a European Wheel like Premier Roulette. Try Ladbrokes Roulette- they have a £500 bonus.