Potential life-changing wagers have been mixed into the Breeders' Cup wagering menus next weekend. A rolling Jackpot High 5 will carry over from race to race until there is only a single winning ticket with a mandatory payoff on the Classic. Four Pick 4's, two each day, will have carryover provisions with a mandatory payoff on the Classic. These bets won't rival Powerball but the payoffs could break all pari-mutuel records.

You might want to bring your ATM card to Breeders' Cup wagering sites.

You'll be enticed by potential windfall payoffs for some innovative bets, which might not equal the $1.6 billion Powerball but it won't be for lack of effort on the part of Breeders' Cup. Given the amount of money typically bet on the Breeders' Cup, several have the possibility to soar into seven (perhaps even eight) figures. The encouraging part is all feature low takeouts, 15 percent or less.

This is in addition to the customary roster of rolling daily doubles and pick 3's, seven pick 4's, exactas, trifectas and superfectas with their more expensive rakes. There also will be a $1 pick six on Saturday, ending with the Classic.

The most potentially life-changing bet is a rolling Jackpot Super High 5, which will be available on every race, Breeders' Cup and otherwise, save the final post-Classic heat Saturday. The challenge is to pick the first five finishers in exact order with a 50-cent minimum bet. Good luck with 14 starters in almost every race.

The stairway to bettors' heaven is the rollover provision. If there is more than one winning ticket, 75 percent will be paid out and 25 percent will carry over to the next race. If there is no perfect ticket, 100 percent will carry over. Should there be no single winner over the two days, there will be a mandatory payoff in the Classic. The mind boggles at how much could be at stake.

Horizontal pick 5's also offers life-changing possibilities for a 50-cent bet. Pick 5's will be sold on the first five races Friday then the five-race Future Stars, which wraps Day One.

The same pattern will be used Saturday, the first five races of the day then another all BC sequence ending with the Classic. If any of the first three Pick 5's do not have a winner, the pool will be rolled over into the final one on Saturday featuring the cream of the BC card--Filly & Mare Turf, Sprint, Mile, Distaff, Turf, Classic.

Pending scratches and decisions on preferences, all but two races could have limit 14-horse fields. The Juvenile Fillies drew only 11 and the Distaff attracted an even dozen.

The new Juvenile Turf Sprint, which opens the carnival on Friday, drew a ridiculous 28 entrants. Ironically this is the only race limited to 12 starters. There's no precedent for this race so you have to wonder why it couldn't have been split. I guess Breeders' Cup didn't want to establish a precedent.

With so many possible horizontal combinations, the potential payoffs are enormous.

I'd love to be alive into the Classic with Accelerate, Catholic Boy, West Coast, McKinzie, Mind Your Biscuits, Yoshida, Thunder Snow and Mendelssohn. But I wouldn't feel safe. I'll try to narrow that down before next week's column.

The preceding races aren't appreciably more manageable. If you can beat Enable in the Turf or Imperial Hint in the Sprint, you're looking at four figures minimum. Beat both, you can add another zero.

To be clear, I'm not picking (or tossing) anyone right now. There are hours of poring over past performances and trying to measure form in Europe against what has happened in North America before final judgments can be made.

Some less lucrative but more hitable opportunities also are on deck. A trio of two-day crossover daily doubles--the Juvenile Turf to the Turf, the Juvenile Fillies to the Distaff and the Juvenile to the Classic--will be introduced with $1 minimums.

I wouldn't even attempt the first one this far out because of the Euro factors. However, at this point the latter two intrigue me because I have an opinion on a couple of non-favorites. Like many others, I was more impressed by Code of Honor's second in the Champagne than with Complexity's unchallenged front-running win. Given all the money Bob Baffert's undefeated Game Winner will deservedly take, the price will be generous.

I also think Argentinian import Blue Prize might be slightly overlooked in the Distaff due to the presence of stellar 3-year-olds Monomoy Girl and Midnight Bisou as well as last year's Eclipse champion 3-year-old Abel Tasman, who was a closing second by a half-length in the 2017 Distaff.

Blue Prize has won four of six this year, including her last three in a row, capped by the Grade 1 Spinster. She also has won back-to-back stakes at Churchill Downs. A victory for the South American wouldn't be unprecedented. Bayakoa (1989 and 1990) and Paseana (1992) came up from Argentina to capture three Distaffs.

The Breeders' Cup will also put its toes into the water of sports-like betting with three head-to-head match-ups with $10 minimums and a 10 percent takeout. This is as close as racing has ever gotten to the approximate 5 percent rake on two-side sports propositions.

A significant departure is prices will not be fixed. Thus one side could be 3-5 and the other 6-5, although Breeders' Cup can be counted on to come up with the most seemingly evenly matched possibilities. The final odds will not be locked until the betting windows are.

The match-ups will be announced after the actual fields are settled on Monday.

The record 14 races and three head-to-head matches will demand stamina, prudent money management and a hefty bankroll (or well stocked ATM account). I can't wait.