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We provide you with Inglis Sires' tips as well as an in depth guide into the runners, horses, final field, barrier draw, news, betting odds and information, and how you can watch a live stream to watch the race unfold.

2019 Inglis Sires'

DateSaturday, April 6, 2019
TrackRoyal Randwick
ClassGroup 1
Race TypeSet Weights
Prizemoney$1 million


When trying to find the winner of the Group 1 Inglis Sires' (1400m) at Randwick, keeping some important factors on your side can help you.

Our experts assess all the Inglis Sires' runners, their form, barrier draws, speedmap and more to help come up with our betting pointers and 2019 tips to help you back the winner.

Tipster Aaron Hamilton will provide his tips and selections for the 2019 Inglis Sires' once the field has been finalised.


Leading bookmakers Sportsbet and BetEasy have the latest 2019 Inglis Sires' betting odds available. There will be plenty of movements in the Inglis Sires' betting markets in the days leading up to the race. See the latest market below or click on the links to take you direct to the bookmakers.


Australia's leading bookmakers offer you the chance to watch the Inglis Sires' (and all other races from New South Wales tracks) free of charge. You can watch all Randwick races including the Inglis Sires' streamed live online at Ladbrokes, BetEasy or Sportsbet. To find out how to stream the Inglis Sires' live, see our guide to watch the race.


The Inglis Sires' features a host of special offers from bookmakers and that includes the opportunity to claim bonus bets when becoming a new customer before the race. A range of bonus bets and special offers, deposit matches, first bet matches and no deposit bets are available from the bookmakers to take advantage of throughout the year.


The two-year-old set-weights race takes place on the third to last week of the Sydney Autumn Carnival and is one of four Group 1 races on Day 1 of The Championships.

Glencoe won the inaugural Sires Produce Stakes in 1867 when the race was run over one mile (1600m). The race has been called the Inglis Sires' since 2014. 

Although the race was originally run over one mile and is currently run over 1400m, from 1905 to 1908 the Inglis Sires' was a six furlong race (1200m).

The race now forms part of the two-year-old Triple Crown which includes the Golden Slipper Stakes (1200m), Inglis Sires', and Champagne Stakes (1600m).

With $1 million in prizemoney the Inglis Sires' is a natural progression for Golden Slipper runners that can stretch out to beyond a sprinting distance.

The Group 1 Golden Slipper Stakes (1200m) held at Rosehill Gardens Racecourse two weeks earlier is the most reliable guide to the Inglis Sires'.

The late TJ Smith and daughter Gai Waterhouse share the record for most training wins in the Inglis Sires' with seven apiece. 

Winners of the Inglis Sires' have generally gone on to compete in the Group 1 Champagne Stakes held at Royal Randwick two weeks later.

Other notable winners of the Inglis Sires' include Robinson Crusoe (1876), Chester (1877), Ajax (1937), Shannon (1944), Tulloch (1957), Baguette (1970), Luskin Star (1977), Octagonal (1995), Sebring (2008) and Pierro (2012).

Sires Produce Stakes Winners (Since 2000)

2000Assertive Lad
2002Victory Vein
2004Dance Hero
2005Fashions Afield
2009Manhattan Rain
2014Peggy Jean
2015Pride Of Dubai
2016Yankee Rose
2018El Dorado Dreaming


Originally known as the ‘Sandy Course,’ Randwick Racecourse was first used in 1833 where a private match race between two horses was held. 

In 1840 the track was abandoned as a racecourse and used for training purposes before the Australian Jockey Club (AJC) moved its headquarters to Randwick and held a meeting in 1860. 

The Queen Elizabeth II stand was opened to the public on August 4, 1969, and in 1992, Queen Elizabeth II visited Randwick and opened the new $30 million Paddock Grandstand. 

The Australian Derby (2400m) remains one of the longest standing races to be held at Randwick after its inaugural running took place in 1861.


Randwick is the largest racetrack in New South Wales and all races are run in a clockwise direction. It is a sweeping track with a rise from the 300m mark to the winning post in the home straight.

As well as the main track, Randwick Racecourse contains a second track known as Kensington. Due to large rainfall in the area, Kensington has been reconstructed using the Strathayr racing surface which is similar to Moonee Valley.

Strathayr is a turf cover over a base of sand, this means it is a free draining track which can take a substantial amount of rain without affecting the rating.

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