Free Lotto Games on Mobile

Australians have always been big fans of games of chance, to the extent that all seven Australian mainland states and territories own some kind of lottery game, which not only allow punters to dream big, but also provide substantial funds to a number of state-run initiatives in health, sports and the arts. To reduce overheads and maximise the revenue for “good works”, all of Australia’s states and territories (with the exception of Western Australia) have handed over the nationwide operation of their lotteries to private corporations like Tatts, while the states still retain the ownership (and the revenue) of the games.

Some of these lotteries can offer jackpots in the tens of millions of dollars; so avid lottery fans need little incentive to bet on them. However, all gamblers find the idea of something for nothing attractive, so when they see adverts or receive emails offering “free lotto”, the idea is immediately tempting. The obvious question, of course, is just how free is “free”? And how does one tell the difference between a legitimate site offering a number of free games as a promotional bonus, and a site that promises endless free lotto games but is in reality a scam, mining players’ information to sell to third parties; or worse, fraudulently enticing players to make deposits in the hope of receiving non-existent payouts?

The first stop for any wary Australian lottery enthusiasts should be our site that will tell you everything you need to know about all the lotto options available to Australians.

Yes, Free Lotto Can Be Legitimate

There is one way, counter-intuitive though it seems, that a site can offer players genuine free lotto games, with real prizes, and still make money. They do so by tapping into the revenue stream that every other web page is chasing: advertising sales. If a site is popular enough and generates a certain minimum number of hits per day, it becomes attractive to online advertisers. So the operators of legitimate free lotto sites can use the wins generated by free games as an incentive to get more and more players to log onto the page on a regular basis, which in turn translates to ad sales.

Spot the Scams

Even before you check the recommended sites at, lottery fans can use some simple tests to get a gut feel for any site claiming to offer “free lotto”. Firstly, free lotto games should be a bonus that you seek out, or receive as a reward during regular for-money online game play, rather than a perk that finds you. Anything offered via unsolicited email is immediately worthy of suspicion. Secondly, be wary of any site that offers one paltry free lotto game with less-than-impressive jackpots, but still insists on you registering with your email address and banking details.

At best, they may be mere contact farmers, who sell your email address on to spammers looking to expand their databases. At worst, the site might be a fraudulent scam, demanding payment of a “registration” or “administration” fee before you are paid your “free lotto” winnings; once you’ve coughed up, the payment never materialises. Finally, pay attention to what other people say about any particular “free lotto” offer online; the praise of satisfied customers and the complaints of the dissatisfied ones will tell you more about a site’s track record than all the PR hype on its homepage.

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