Where for Art Thou PayPal Friendly Agents?

Where can I play the lottery via PayPal

Lotto Exposed Replies Your Questions

There have been several queries from our members on the LottoExposed forums asking for reputable lottery agents that accept PayPal as the chosen payment option. This is an excellent question because many online lottery agents do not accept PayPal as a payment source—strangely enough. After doing a little bit of digging, I believe I can answer the question on everyone’s mind: “Where can I pay with PayPal?”

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The Lottery Agents

It saddens me to say that, although PayPal is accepted virtually everywhere, it is not accepted by many lottery agents. With all of my searching, I have very few agents that accept PayPal, and two of those agents are questionable.

First, let me get the bad news out of the way…

PayPal Dislikes the Lottery/USA

Because there are so many lottery agents that do not accept PayPal as a payment option, I figured I had to take a look at PayPal’s site and see what is up with the terms of services. According to the site under Prohibited Activities, part 6:

“Involve gambling, gaming and/or any other activity with an entry fee and a prize, including, but not limited to casino games, sports betting, horse or greyhound racing, lottery tickets, other ventures that facilitate gambling, games of skill (whether or not it is legally defined as a lottery) and sweepstakes unless the operator has obtained prior approval from PayPal and the operator and customers are located exclusively in jurisdictions where such activities are permitted by law.”

So technically, no lottery site should be able to accept PayPal as a payment source, right? Well, if you live outside of the United States, you can use PayPal as a payment source. Unfortunately, for US citizens who want to use their PayPal accounts to play, we cannot. Part of this may be because PayPal is not part of the American online gambling industry and because of this, any transactions that they process with any lottery agencies could be a legal disaster, especially since the company is based out of San Jose, California and they have to adhere to the strict gambling regulations.

The only way the following lottery sites are allowed to use PayPal as a payment option is by making the option unavailable to Americans.

There is some good news though! PayPal is looking to become a part of the US online gambling industry, and if that does happen, it will open up a lot more ways for us Americans to play the lottery.

Now on to the good news:

Play Lottery via PayPal on OzLotteries

OzLotteries operates out of Australia since 1994 and accepts players worldwide. They hold their drawings every Tuesday and the average price for a ticket is AU$1.00. The minimum jackpot is AUD$2 million and it continues to grow until the jackpot is won.

Unfortunately, you can only use PayPal here if you are an Australian resident. In addition, you can only have one PayPal account per OzLotteries account. This means you cannot use different PayPal accounts to fund one OzLotteries account. To protect against fraud, members who use PayPal to deposit money into their account must withdraw the same amount (as they have deposited) via PayPal until they can use other withdrawal methods. For example, if you deposit $20, your first withdrawal must be $20 via PayPal.

Play Lottery via PayPal on LotterBall

LotterBall is a free lottery service and the trademarked name is the property of calottery.com. There is not much information on this particular company, although we were able to review the group. The games the company offers include US Powerball, Mega Millions, SuperLotto Plus, Fantasy 5, Daily 3, and Daily 4. They offer their services for a flat rate, plus the value of each ticket. You can use PayPal, Visa, and MasterCard to pay for your tickets; however, should you win anything, you will have to travel out to California to receive your winnings. This could be a problem if you are an international player.

Play Lottery via PayPal on SocialLottoPool

Social Lotto Pool is based in Northern Virginia and is created with the idea of creating the largest lottery pool ever. In theory, but being a part of a massive lottery pool, you are increasing your odds of winning the lottery by playing collectively. The founders of Social Lotto Pool stated they founded their service when the Power Ball reached the record jackpot high. They stated that they would rather see 500 people win $ 1 million rather than 1 person wins $500million.

To participate in the pool, you choose your membership plan and then purchase your tickets. You do have the option of choosing tickets at every drawing or you can choose the monthly renewal option and you will be automatically entered in the lotto.

Now here is where I am a little sceptical. How can a company in Virginia use PayPal as a payment source if it is illegal for PayPal, a US-based company, to process transactions used for gambling? That alone sounds shady to me… Their FAQ seems rather cut and paste, just to make it sound legit.

Play Lottery via PayPal on MyLottoAgent

My Lotto Agent is based out of the UK and… Honestly, there is not a whole lot of information about them. We here at LottoExposed have not done a review on the site, so we cannot say for sure if the site is legitimate or not. But… You can play the UK lottery and EuroMillions through the site and pay via PayPal. The Terms and Conditions of the site make no mention of PayPal, nor is there a FAQ page.

This is one site I would stay away from, simply because there is no information about it.

  1. 12/23/2019 16:07
    If you hit the lottery big how would the lottery board payout your money if your education
    was wasn’t worth your money.
    I say if you pitch penny’s winner take all who’s to say how much your worth value.
    were there was no tax who’s to value self worth.
    So if I won 12 million dollars would you send check in the mail or take me through the loop entering strange towns and counties differ from others.
    Would the prize money go through rewards committee and if it did would their be a
    set back on the prize entering someone home for what it was worth.

  2. I tried to play Lottoland today. I entered all my details and then tried to use my PayPal account. PayPal refused and the message stated that it was my country that would not allow transactions with this seller. Lottoland then said I should pay with Visa. I did give Lottoland my hotmail account instead of my Aussie email, so I wonder if the computer thought I was an American.


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