7 lucrative prize categories
7 winning numbers and 2 bonus numbers are drawn from a field of 1-45. Jackpots start at A$2 million
Every Tuesday at 20:30 AEDT (09:30 GMT)
12 hours before draw to place a bet
Why Bet on Oz Lotto?
At a whopping A$111 million, the Oz Lotto holds the record for the largest jackpot in Australia of all time!
With huge payouts and 7 lucrative prize tiers, when you bet on the Oz Lotto, you're in for a chance to win record-breaking prizes!
How Do Lottery Betting Syndicates Work?
A syndicate is a group of people who pool their money to place multiple line bets in order to increase their chances of winning. Any prize money won is shared among the group.
When you join a lottery betting syndicate at Lotteries.com, you buy shares in these large bets, meaning you pay a fraction of what these large bets would normally cost! If any of the lines in your syndicate win, the prize money will be split. Remember, the more shares you own, the higher your portion of winnings!
With syndicate bets, your chances of winning will improve drastically. In fact, 1 out of 7 jackpots are won by syndicates!
What is a Super Syndicate?
Super syndicates are large syndicates exclusive to Lotteries.com that bet on up to thousands of lines! When you join a super syndicate, you get the best winning chances on the planet, and it only costs pennies per line!
How Does My Syndicate Win Oz Lotto?
Syndicates place bets according to a number wheel system. A number wheel consists of a set of numbers in different combinations across many lines, meaning your syndicate only needs to match a few numbers to win the top prize. Match 6 winning numbers in our regular syndicate and as few as 5 in our super syndicate option.
To win the top prize in a Oz Lotto bet, a line must match all 7 winning numbers and 2 bonus numbers.
Tell me About Oz Lotto History & Good Causes
The Oz Lotto was established in 1994 as Australia’s first-ever national lottery, by Tatts Group, a private company that ran lottery games across Australia besides Western Australia, and LotteryWest, the state-owned company that ran lotteries in Western Australia.