Would it though? Confidence in odds could promote spending rather than curb it. Like I said, with uncertainty, one must assume the worst then. If the odds are better than expected, that would encourage spending.
It would also give everyone the signal of "we are confident these odds are good, we aren't trying to rip you off, here's the information". Rather than the current sense of "Well, um, we aren't telling with no explanation why". Which I can't help but add the reason being that the odds are actually so abyssmal that they aren't able to tell us in fear of losing sales. In which case, we have a much bigger problem that should be solved.
My point is, Alteil should be satisfied that the odds are good enough for the consumer that they have no need to hide the information. Otherwise, if the odds aren't good enough, then they're kinda ripping us off. Which is bad.