Bookie Sign Up Offers

Looking for a non nonsense list of free bets? Then you’ve found it. Here at we only do one thing and that’s search the web for the best free bets from UK licensed bookmakers. These betting promotions are offered by the bookies as a way to encourage you to sign up with them, and there’s some very generous bonuses up for grabs.

£30 Matched Bet if Your First Acca Loses
Plus 100 Bonus Spins
New UK customers only. Min Stake: £5. Maximum Free Bet: £30. First bet on a Football or Horse Racing multiple with 3+ selections. Overall odds: 3.00 (2/1) or higher. Free Bets available upon settlement of the qualifying bet. 100 Free Spins on Gold Blitz (£0.10 per spin) credited on settlement of qualifying Acca bet. No wagering requirements on free spin winnings. Debit Card deposit only (exclusions apply). This offer is valid 7 days from the new account being registered. 18+ Bet the Responsible Way. Full terms apply. #ad
Bet £10 Get £30
Split into six £5 free bets
18+ New customers only. Opt in, bet £10 at odds 2.00+ within 7 days, no cashout. Get 6x £5 Free Bets, set events at odds 2.00+. 7 day bonus expiry. Debit Card / Apple Pay payments only. Click for T&Cs. Please Gamble Responsibly. #ad

Everything You Need to Know About Free Bets

Sticking with our no nonsense approach in this next section we’ll give you a simple run down of the key things you need to know when claiming free bets. These are just the basics though, so for more information jump down to our FAQ section.

Qualifying Deposit & Bet

For almost all offers you'll need to make a real money deposit and then place your first bet. The value of your free bet sometimes varies based on the value of the deposit and initial wager but can sometimes be fixed.

Minimum Odds

For both your first bet and the free bet itself there will normally be a minimum odds requirement. This tends to be between 1/2 and evens. Some bookies also restrict the type of bet that can be placed.

Wagering Requirements

The winnings from your free bet are normally yours to keep, although some bookies place wagering requirements on them before you can withdraw. This tends to be more common with deposit based bonuses.

What’s on in June

Euros – 14th June 2024

The European Championships will begin on Friday 14th June when hosts Germany take on Scotland at Bayern Munich’s Allianz Arena. Unlike the previous tournament, which was held across the continent with the final at Wembley, this competition will return to a single host format. The stadiums that will be used at Germany 2024 include Borussia Dortmund’s Westfalenstadion, Fortuna Düsseldorf’s Merkur Spiel-Arena and VfB Stuttgart’s MHPArena. The final will be played at the Olympiastadion in Berlin.

Amongst the favourites to lift the trophy are Euro 2020 finalists England, World Cup runners-up France, and the host nation Germany. Reigning champions Italy will have to overcome a group including Spain, Croatia and qualifying surprise package Albania if they are to retain their title.

The final will be played on Sunday 14th July but who will be crowned as the new European Champions in Berlin?

Royal Ascot – 18th June 2024

Britain’s most valuable race meeting takes place in June, as the 2024 Royal Ascot extravaganza takes centre stage in Berkshire. Set in a stunning location at Ascot Racecourse, this is not an event to be missed for racing fanatics. This year, Royal Ascot gets underway on Tuesday June 18th so get the date marked in your diary.

With millions of pounds of prize money up for grabs, Royal Ascot is one of the richest horse racing events in the world. All the biggest races are run at Ascot, with the marathon Ascot Gold Cup being one of the most popular contests. The event used to be run over four days, with the fifth day on Saturday known as the more informal Ascot Heath fixture. Now, the Royal Meeting has been extended to include all five days.

Royal Ascot dates all the way back to 1711 and was founded by Queen Anne. Elizabeth II attended the event most years before and during her reign, along with other members of the British Royal family. The newly crowned King, Charles III was in attendance in 2023. What will unfold over five glorious days of racing and pageantry this year?

Credit: RazvanPhotography, Big Stock Photo

Tour de France – 29th June 2024

The 2024 Tour de France will be the 111th edition of the race. The event, which is one of cycling’s three grand tours, begins in Florence, Italy, on June 29th, ending in Nice 22 days later, with Paris busy preparing for the Olympic Games. Over the course of the event, a staggering 2,170 miles will be covered by the cyclists. This is the ultimate test of endurance, concentration and talent.

The Tour de France has been the most prestigious event on the cycling calendar for many years, with the very first edition taking place all the way back in 1903, which was won by Frenchman Maurice Garin. British cyclist Chris Froome enjoyed excellent success in the Tour de France in recent years, winning the event on four occasions (2013, 2015, 2016 and 2017).

In 2023, Team Jumbo-Visma’s Jonas Vingegaard, who was born in Denmark, won the gruelling race for the second time, ahead of runner-up Tadej Pogacar and Adam Yates in third. Vingegaard is well fancied with the bookies to come out on top again this year along with fellow two-time winner Pogacar.

Wimbledon – 1st July 2024

The 2024 Wimbledon Championships takes place at the All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club in London, with the main tournament kicking off on July 1st. It will be the 137th edition of this famous Grand Slam tennis event.

Wimbledon is arguably the most popular tournament on the tennis calendar, attracting interest from all over the world. In 2023, over £44m in prize money was won during the event, with Carlos Alcaraz winning the men’s tournament, and Marketa Vondrousova coming out on top in the women’s competition. Alcaraz is favourite to retain his crown, while Poland’s Iga Swiatek is fancied to win the women’s event. But as always there are plenty of worthy contenders to take the title.

Wimbledon at SW19 always puts on a stunning show for tennis fanatics and those with just a passing interest in the sport, and 2024 is set to be another thrilling tournament in England’s capital. The main competition will run for two weeks, with the women’s and men’s finals taking place on Centre Court on July 13th and 14th respectively.

PDC World Matchplay – 13th July 2024

The 2024 Betfred World Matchplay will take place at the Winter Gardens in Blackpool from 13th to 21st July. This will be the 31st annual staging of this Professional Darts Corporation event. The tournament is also the PDC’s second longest-running competition, with the first event taking place back in 1994.

Last year, Englishman Nathan Aspinall prevailed in Blackpool, beating Jonny Clayton from Wales in the final, to take his first Matchplay title. Michael van Gerwen and upcoming star Luke Littler will be amongst the favourites at the Winter Gardens along with Luke Humphries who won the PDC World Darts Championship at Alexandra Palace earlier in the year.

This is one of the biggest tournaments on the PDC calendar, and we should be in for a memorable week of darts in the seaside town. Who will come out on top in 2024?

Bookie FAQ

We’ve covered the key points in our claiming guide earlier in the page. Basically you need to make sure you’re eligible, that you deposit the minimum and follow the instructions given by the bookie. Normally this involves placing a qualifying bet at minimum odds, or turning your deposit over a set number of times.

Sometimes you may also need to use a bonus code but this will clearly be stated on the bookies site and we usually make a note of it in our description.

Once you receive your free bet you can use it however you wish, although many bookmakers place restrictions on the type of bet you can place. Again this will be stated in the terms and conditions of the offer.

Yes. Although they tend to fit into one of the following categories:

  • Free Bets – The simplest of all of the offers are the free bets. Here you’ll receive a free bet in exchange for placing one with your own money. The value of the free bet varies from bookie to bookie and is usually either for a fixed amount, such as bet £10 for £30 in free bets, or matched against your first bet, such as bet £10 for £10 free.
  • Enhanced Odds & Profit Boosts – The opposite of a risk free bet is a profit boost. Here your winnings will be boosted should your first bet win, but you’ll get nothing if it loses. Some bookies with these offers will boost any winnings whilst others dictate a specific bet but with greatly inflated odds – such as 33/1 for Arsenal to beat Fulham.
  • Deposit Bonuses – Unlike the first three types of offer, the deposit bonus is based on your first deposit rather than your first bet. Here you will receive a bonus after betting your deposit a set number of times, although it can normally be split into multiple smaller bets if you like. Once released the bonus can be used to bet as normal, but you’ll most likely need to place a minimum amount of wagers before being able to withdraw it

Generally speaking, yes. All of the offers we list are from bookmakers who are registered with the UK Gambling Commission who enforce strict rules on how the bookies must operate. The only real risk to your funds are if something happens to the bookmaker that caused them to bust. This can happen though, as we saw with Moplay recently so it’s better to be safe than sorry.

Whilst bookmakers must legally separate client funds their own operating funds, they aren’t legally required to safeguard funds in the unlikely event that they become insolvent. They are, however, required to publicly state whether or not your funds are protected based on three specific ratings:

  1. Basic – No protection. Funds considered part of the business.
  2. Medium – Arrangements made to ensure that customers funds are returned in the event of insolvency. This could be some kind of insurance policy.
  3. High – Funds are kept in an account considered to be legally separate from the bookmaker and controlled by an independent auditor.

You can read more about how your money is protected on the Gambling Commission website.

No. In fact there are plenty we don’t include in our list. We have decided to only list the offers that are worth claiming so that rather than having to sift through endless promotions from terrible white labels you can get straight to the good stuff.

The value of the offers on this site will vary and some are more punter friendly than others, but generally speaking if it’s on the list we’d be happy to claim it ourselves (and we probably have).

For a larger list that includes many of the offers that we’ve decided against, see our friends at

No. We constantly check for new offers and pretty much know everything that’s available. If you represent a bookmaker that has a sign up offer that we haven’t listed then either we don’t think the offer is worth claiming, or we have another issue with the site that means that we’re not willing to recommend it to our readers. We also only list offers from bookmakers who are licensed in the UK. 

Most online bookies will have some form of casino games for you to play, either as a section of side games alongside the sportsbook or as a dedicated casino and games section. Some even offer other products such as poker or bingo.

When other products are available most of the sites will normally have some kind of new customer offer so don’t forget to check the relevant sections of the bookies we’ve listed above. We also run a second site that tracks all kinds of sign up offer, not just for sports – visit for more details.

We mentioned white labels briefly earlier. Simply put a white label bookmaker doesn’t operate the site themselves. Instead they outsource the running to another company and put their name on it. This is commonplace for well known companies who way to utilise their brand name in the market but don’t have the expertise to do it themselves. For example, imagine Tesco wanted to set up a bookie called Tesco Bet they may turn to a white label provider to supply the platform and manage the odds.

This is the reason that many betting sites look very similar – it’s because they’re actually the same site but with a different ‘skin’.

The problem that white labels produce is that it causes the barrier to entry to be much lower, meaning anyone with enough start up capital to pay the white label fees – roughly £20,000 – could set up an online bookmaker. And this includes you, your neighbour Steve and even your granny if she wanted to. 

For this reason white labels can often be a bit unreliable and close down as quickly as they opened. And whilst there’s no real risk to your funds – because they’re the responsibility of the underlying platform, not your granny – it is a bit annoying.

White label bookmakers also tend to be quite restrictive when it comes to sign up offers as they don’t have the same kind of budgets that the big boys do. That’s why the free bets tend to come with higher odds, more restrictive terms or bigger wagering requirements.

And that’s why you won’t find too many of them on our site.

What do Online Bookies Look Like?

If you’re looking for a sneak preview of what to expect when visiting an online bookmaker, or want to compare how they all look, then you can see a gallery of some of the bigger sites below. For a bigger selection, see our main list of online bookies here.

About This Site

This site started out as a way for a few friends to keep track of the various sign up offers that are available from bookies in the UK. That’s pretty much it really. We look for new offers on a daily basis and frequently check the ones that are listed on the site to make sure that they’re still available. If you notice something that doesn’t look right, just drop us an email.