After finding success with its domains at and, British iGaming customer acquisition firm, Seven Star Digital Limited, has now announced the launch of its latest comparison website at

United States focus:

The London-headquartered firm used an official Wednesday press release to reveal that is an online sportsbook comparison site aimed at the emerging sportsbetting market in the United States and offering users a plethora of site reviews as well as state-by-state legislative guides.

Established in 2016, Seven Star Digital Limited stated that its latest endeavor also comes complete with a news section to make it ‘a hub for all those involved with sportsbetting in the United States’ and will soon allow sports wagering aficionados to compare the odds, offers and markets being offered by a multitude of domains.

PASPA possibilities:

Luke Eales, Chief Executive Officer for Seven Star, used the press release to explain that online sportsbetting became possible in the United States following last year’s invalidation of the Professional and Amateur Sports Protection Act (PASPA). He additionally declared that this market is now expected to bring in aggregated annual revenues of up to $8 billion by 2030 as more states follow the recent example of New Jersey by introducing online sportsbooks.

Eales’ statement read…

“The regulated United States sportsbetting market is growing at quite a pace, opening up a whole host of opportunities for us to tackle. Our aim is to make it easier for punters to navigate the United States sportsbetting scene as more states move towards legalization. currently offers news, state guides and New Jersey sportsbook comparisons and we’re excited about the potential for adding even more value to users including those seeking odds comparison and betting tips in the near future.”

New Jersey approval:

Finally, Seven Star detailed that was recently granted affiliate status by the New Jersey Division of Gaming Enforcement, which means that it is moreover able to direct traffic to online sportsbooks similarly licensed by authorities in ‘The Garden State.’