Bet on the Winner of Miss Earth 2017
Posted: October 3, 2017
Updated: November 11, 2017
Which country’s representative will we see as the ambassador to environmental protection campaigns all around the world in 2017? We bring you the best odds from Paddy Power and 1xBet so your only job is to bet on the winner of Miss Earth 2017.
November 4th is the day when one of the ‘Heroines Fighting Climate Change’ will be crowned Miss Earth 2017. This year the competition will take place in the Philippines with 88 confirmed delegates from all around the world. We choose 4 of the bookies favorites to win the Miss Earth 2017 titles. Below you can find their odds and some important information about them. If you’d rather place your bet on another Heroine, visit Paddy Power or 1xBet.
Bet on Karen Ibasco from the Philippines | Odds: 6/1
University Instructor, Karen Ibasco, represents Phillippines on the Miss Earth Pageant. She’s 26 years of age and 170 cm tall. The most unusual thing she has ever done is “taking up a undergraduate course in applied physics,” that has opened unexpected doors for Karen.
Bet on Diana Myronenko from Ukraine | Odds: 10/3
Diana Myronenko from Odesa, Ukraine is 23 years of age, currently studying law. She speaks Ukrainian, English, and Russian. She’s proud of her culture and people for being ”patient, fearless, hardworking, and beautiful.” Diana is free of bad habits and she works hard every day to become the best version of herself.
Bet on Bianca Kronsteiner from Austria | Odds: 14/1
One of the youngest contestants, Bianca Kronsteiner from Linz, Austria. She’s proud of her country because of its security and tolerance. “We celebrate and respect the traditions that we have since many years.” Her mother calls Biance “Cinderella” because of all the times she had overcome struggles and hard times in life.
Bet on Karla Victoria Aponte from Puerto Rico | Odds: 15/2
Karla is a finance student from San Juan who loves to play football. She was playing on a team of boys because “when I first started playing soccer, there wasn’t a team for girls.” She did so despite the fact that “in Puerto Rico, girls and women still live under certain stereotypes that I fight in order to succeed.”