On this page you will find Rosehill tip statistics from Australia's foremost form experts, members of the racing media, and any punter who fancies themselves amongst leading racing minds. These stats are crucial in observing who has the wood over their fellow punters and form experts when it comes to tipping prowess at Rosehill racecourse.
When there are no race fields at Rosehill available, this page will instead display a tipping leader board, where our experts will be ranked in order of their profit win percentage for all tips placed on Rosehill Gardens races. You can interrogate the data for various time periods in the past to identify if they are on winning streak, have consistent profits over a longer period of time or both. By looking at both the tip statistics, and the leader board, it becomes easy to ascertain whose knowledge of the Rosehill track is far superior and so therefore be guided towards whose tips you should follow the next time you have a punt.
When there are tips for Rosehill available,this page will display the tip packages for each tipster who has tipped at the track. The tips will be listed in order of their profitability, making it easier for you to identify the better performers.
Located in the suburb of Rosehill, near Parramatta in Sydney's west, the racecourse was opened in 1885, and along with Randwick, is one of the two main tracks in Sydney. While the track does not see as much Group One racing as its cross-town counterpart, it is home to the Golden Slipper, the only race of the 'big four' to be held in Sydney, and the richest race for two-year olds in the world.
Before the introduction of the Championships at Randwick, Rosehill races were the highlight of the autumn carnival in Sydney. Aside from the Slipper, races such as the George Ryder Stakes and the Rosehill Guineas really kick-start a month of high-quality racing in the harbour city, in the only race meeting in the country that features five Group Ones. The BMW Stakes over 2400 metres a week later is another definite highlight, rounding out the Rosehill carnival. During spring, racing returns to Rosehill for its last Group One of the year, in the 1400-metre Golden Rose, which always manages to attract the most talented three-year-olds from around Australia.
In a unique, box-shaped track, the home of the Golden Slipper has four turns in a track that seems to be constantly turning round a corner. For Melbourne-based horses coming up for the Sydney carnival, the forever clockwise-turning Rosehill track proves a definite challenge, especially for young horses unaccustomed to the Sydney way of going. Despite the almost-circular track layout, the 408-metre home straight is by no means short, providing ample opportunity for jockeys to get out and flash down the outside.