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Price Cobb

VIR WPD/Moorespeed
Moorespeed, Hardeman Earn Highest Finish of the Season at VIR 600 359 MOORESPEED

Moorespeed, Hardeman Earn Highest Finish of the Season at VIR

IMSA #19 Hardeman

AUSTIN, Texas  (Aug. 26, 2015) – Moorespeed and driver Will Hardeman progressed to a season-best finish at VIRginia International Raceway during Rounds 11, 12 and Round 4 of the Porsche GT3 Cup Challenge USA by Yokohama series.

Hardeman finished fourth after starting third in the rescheduled Round 4 Sunday, Aug. 23. The race was rained out in two previous scheduled dates. Round 4 was long anticipated for Hardeman and Moorespeed. The team qualified a season-high third at NOLA only for the race to be postponed due to rain at NOLA and again at Watkins Glen.The first two races of the weekend at VIR had highs and lows, but a more conservative approach to the first half of Round 4 found Hardeman dropping back into the clutches of veteran Kasey Kuhlman.

A battle ensued between the two, and the hard-edged racing had consequences.Hardeman’s No. 19 Moorespeed/WPD Porsche and Kuhlman’s No. 15 Porsche made hard contact in Turn 14. Hardeman went off track but continued quickly to catch Kuhlman and make the pass for his fourth-place finish as Kuhlman went off track two turns later due to damage from the previous contact.

Team owner David Moore was proud of the gains Hardeman made but still sees room for improvement in his racecraft.

“He ran a conservative race but he got his best finish of the season,” Moore said. “He did a great job, but, I felt he was a bit too conservative for either of our taste. In hindsight, a podium finish was well within his reach if he drove the way he did in Race Two. His brake zones became longer, and he would get on the gas just a tad bit later. I would have liked to have seen him push harder, but I also didn’t want to push him into a spin. He maybe didn’t have the pace for first or second, but I think he could have held third.

“Will has worked so damn hard in record time; we all want it for him, and it can be frustrating. We talked again this evening after landing home in Austin, and he’s not satisfied with his performance. That’s a good thing. He’s proud of what he’s accomplished in only 12 months. I’m very proud, but he’s hungry for more and feels he is close to a breakthrough. He’s coming over dinner later this week, and we will debrief video and data of VIR again so we can really identify his weaknesses that we need to work through prior to COTA.

“But overall, it was a great weekend. We have been knocking on the top-five door for a while, and we finally got it and Will is in high spirits. The last race, he had one off that was induced by a move that was maybe not so kind from his good friend Kasey Kuhlman, but he didn’t let it faze him. He got back in the fight right away.”
Team driver coach Price Cobb, 1990 24 Hours of Le Mans winner, further elaborates Moore’s comments.

“The difficult thing for each of us to realize is that Will is so naturally gifted that he is already running at the front but without the years of experience and knowledge everyone else has picked up during those learning years,” Cobb said. “Because of this, when Will finds himself in a difficult position there is a much smaller knowledge base to draw from, which can be a severe hindrance for him. The end result is that we get frustrated for no other reason than we forget his remarkable climb is all him, but without the usual foundation. Once we give ourselves the reality check, all is good again.”

Hardeman demonstrated his quick learning ability by making rapid progress over the weekend. He bested his previous finish in each race, continuously building momentum to his top-five finish in the final 45-minute race of the triple-header weekend.

The beginning of the weekend started roughly for the Austin-based Moorespeed team Saturday, Aug. 22 in Round 11. Hardeman spun in Turn 5b, the rear of the car hitting the wall, causing significant exhaust damage and rear body damage. Hardeman continued but was black-flagged due to his rear bumper hanging off his car. The team quickly removed the loose pieces and sent Hardeman back into the race. Hardeman kept a level head and focused on finishing the race and working on his racecraft. He finished 13th in the Platinum Cup class.

After Round 11, Moore, Cobb and Hardeman studied data and video to prepare for the double-header Sunday. Moore then took Hardeman to various corners on the 17-turn, 3.27-mile circuit where he was having trouble and watched TUDOR United SportsCar Championship GT Daytona cars’ race lines. On Sunday morning, Hardeman shaved 1.4 seconds off of his lap time, turning a best lap of 1 minute, 51.592 seconds in Round 12.

Starting eighth in Round 12, Hardeman was running within the top 10 and working his way up the field before a spin under braking into the famed Oak Tree turn cost him a position. He finished ninth overall and in the Platinum Cup class.

“I’m not content where I ended up with over the weekend because I know I’m better than that, and I can do better,” Hardeman said. “But when I step back and look at myself from a global perspective, I’ve never been to the track and have never raced before this year, so I’m OK with how I did. Six months ago a top five would have been a great achievement. Today now that I’m looking at podium territory, I know I can do better.

“My fourth-place finish was due to technicality, not because of speed, necessarily. It’s very easy to advance through the back of the pack. Once you get to the front, it’s more competitive than ever. When I get to the podium positions, they’re going to be that much more gratifying.

“First and foremost, I want to thank my wife, Anna, for being there this weekend. She’s my rock. I get to have a clear and very calm mind because she’s there in support of me, and I have no worries. And I have to thank my team for providing me a perfect car and all the tools I need to be successful: coaching, mentoring and support.”

Moorespeed next will compete on its home track, Circuit of the Americas, Sept. 16-18 in Austin, Texas for Rounds 13 and 14 of the championship. Visit for a full schedule.

Hardeman Takes Incredible Journey from Track Day to Porsche GT3 Cup Challenge USA by Yokohama 599 408 MOORESPEED

Hardeman Takes Incredible Journey from Track Day to Porsche GT3 Cup Challenge USA by Yokohama

IMSA News Release

Will Hardeman sat with David Moore in a passenger sports car a year ago at Circuit of the Americas in their hometown of Austin, Texas. Hardeman and his father, whose family runs a successful auto dealership group in Austin, received an opportunity to drive their sports cars at speed around the COTA circuit during a charity event. Hardeman asked his friend Moore, owner of an Austin-based vintage, racing and exotic preparation shop and race team Moorespeed, to join him to offer tips.

They had a blast, thrashing the car around the circuit at a brisk pace behind a pace car. It was Hardeman’s first experience in a performance car on a racetrack, and he relished it. But he had no dreams of competition. “I thought that was as good as it got,” Hardeman said of his charity track day.

Moore had other ideas. At higher speeds, Hardeman’s driving lines weren’t tidy. His braking and throttle application weren’t smooth. But Moore knows talent, and he saw something different in Hardeman. Something special.

“David said, ‘You know what? If you want to pursue this … You’re not doing any of the right stuff now, but I can tell there might be a diamond in the rough here,’” Hardeman said. “At least, we’ve got something to work with. He said, ‘I liked what you’re trying to do here, and I think we can take this and clean up your driving a lot, and you would definitely be a competitor, a force to be reckoned with, in IMSA.’He was talking one of these days, maybe two or three years.”

Try nine months. Hardeman, 33, persevered and learned through a warp-speed, intense regimen of training and testing in race cars with Moore, Moorespeed general manager and 24 Hours of Le Mans winner Price Cobb, and International Motor Sports Association TUDOR United SportsCar Championship standouts Andy Lally and Darren Law. Hardeman made his full-season racing debut this March in the Porsche GT3 Cup Challenge USA by Yokohama at Sebring International Raceway, driving the No. 19 Wholesale Parts Direct (WPD)/Moorespeed Porsche 911 GT3 Cup car in the Platinum Cup class.

The rapid journey from a fun track day to lining up in the Porsche GT3 Cup Challenge USA by Yokohama almost didn’t happen for Hardeman. He always has been around cars since he started working his family’s dealerships at age 13. Hardeman and his father even talked about going racing to Moore after seeing events in 2013 at COTA, with Moore trying to steer them into the proper development series.


Will Hardeman and David Moore

Will Hardeman, left, and Moorespeed owner David Moore analyzing data and video together. Their close relationship has been instrumental in Hardeman’s rapid development as a race driver.

But Will Hardeman also knew racing required a major time commitment needed to devote to the craft of learning about the mechanical aspects of the car, technique and racecraft. Those are skills usually developed over years and decades, not months.

“That was the whole reason I never even dipped my toe,” Hardeman said. “I said, ‘I don’t have the time, and I don’t really want to go through that long road through all the schools all over the country.’ You’ve got to go through years of whatever two or three series until you get to Porsche Cup. I was thinking that could be five or 10 years down the road, and I have other things in my life I want to pursue.”

But the Hardemans and Moore continued to talk about fusing the dream and reality of racing. Last July, Moore told Will Hardeman’s father that Moorespeed had a lightly used Porsche 911 GT3 Cup Platinum Cup car available if his son was serious about going racing with the team.

Still, Will Hardeman had initial doubts. Then a quick spell of soul-searching changed his heart and mind. “My first reaction was: ‘Hey, I’m not ready for this. I’m way over my head. I can’t do this,'” Hardeman said. “Once the process popped into my head, I thought:

‘In 20 years, I’m going to more regret the things I didn’t do in life rather than the things I did do. And this is exactly the type of opportunity I need to take while I’m young and can learn things fast and am able-bodied and I can do this.'”

Game on. But the hard work was just beginning. The initial plan was to prepare Will Hardeman to make his Porsche GT3 Cup Challenge USA by Yokohama debut last September during the Lone Star Le Mans at his home track, COTA.

Moore, with help from Cobb, Lally and Law, started a magical motorsports tour of testing with Hardeman all over the southern third of the United States last summer and early fall. They turned laps at COTA, the Bob Bondurant School of High-Performance Driving and Road Atlanta, realizing the plan to be ready for COTA was a bit too ambitious.

Still, the work continued full speed. The training was a crash course. Literally, at times.

Hardeman had two major moments of doubt during the process, induced by crunched body work on his Porsche. He spun off at COTA in early August during his first proper test in his Platinum Cup car.

“It was a very, very minor incident but enough to shake my confidence,” Hardeman said. “I was wondering if the sport was right for me if this is going to happen a lot. You just have to get that out of your head. Price, David and Andy were there, and they’ve all had an illustrious career of wrecking cars in much more grandiose fashion. They said to get back in the saddle. That’s part of it.”

That confidence boost helped Hardeman get back on track for a test just before Labor Day at Road Atlanta, sharing the track with factory prototype and GT cars. Coaching and a pep talk from his racing mentors helped Hardeman avoid intimidation even though he was the slowest driver on the track.

And Hardeman’s zeal to rebound from the COTA incident and learn quickly caused him to watch and follow the racing lines of higher-performance machinery during the test. He followed a prototype into the fast, daunting Turn 1 at Road Atlanta and learned quickly that purpose-built race car had far more downforce than his production-based 911 GT3 Cup car.

Hardeman put two wheels off the grass and hit the tire barrier exiting Turn 1, damaging his car and confidence again.

But once again, Hardeman dug deep in his mind and used technical tips and confidence boosting from Moore and his other teachers to return to the seat, focused on his goal of becoming a race driver.

Those initial setbacks taught an important trait of motorsports Hardeman admits he didn’t understand before he started driving.

“The biggest thing that I underestimated about racing is how mentally demanding it is,” Hardeman said. “Your mind and your brain is a muscle, just like any other muscle in your body. You condition it to the mental demands of racing.

“At first, when you’re a guy off the street, you get into a race car for 15 minutes, and you are worn out for the rest of the day. Your mind is tired, and you don’t know what’s wrong with you. Even though you’ve got an eight-hour test day that you signed up for, after 30 minutes your mind has turned to mush. You can hardly work on anything productive, but you keep on pounding out those laps. That’s how I felt for probably the first four or five months.

“It got better and better. When you mind is mush like that, you’re not comfortable with the car yet. Driving a car at speed is not downloaded into the subconscious yet like it is with a pro who has had 20 years behind the wheel.”

Hardeman competed in a race for the first time in November at Daytona International Speedway. He showed the first glimpse of fulfilling the faith Moore showed in him during his COTA track day by winning his class in a one-hour HSR Historics race.

When Hardeman jumped on the podium to accept his trophy, the track public address announcer asked him for his racing background. Hardeman told the announcer this was his first race and first day at a competitive event. The announcer went silent, thinking Hardeman misunderstood the question.

Hardeman continued to test throughout the end of 2014 in various machines, learning and honing his craft. He also participated in the promoter test day before Petit Le Mans last fall at Road Atlanta, in the IMSA test in February 2015 at NOLA Motorsports Park and competed in another series in early March 2015 at COTA, preparing for his Porsche GT3 Cup Challenge USA by Yokohama debut two weeks later at Sebring.

His goals were simple: Running in the top 10 in the Platinum Cup in one of the most competitive of Porsche’s 20 single-make series around the world.

At Sebring, small mistakes and racing incidents dropped Hardeman toward the rear of the field in both races. But he ripped off some of the quickest laps of any driver in the field to rally to finishes of 15th and 12th, respectively. He also finished 12th in treacherous, wet conditions in early April at NOLA after turning the fourth-quickest time overall in practice.

Once Hardeman had time to reflect this spring on his incredible progress, he wasted no time setting new goals. Hardeman no longer is content with mid-pack or even top-10 results. He is aiming toward the top of the grid and would like to finish the season with three Platinum Cup podium finishes.

He still has miles to go, plenty to learn. But Moore, Cobb, Lally and Law have helped Hardeman do almost the impossible in racing, flattening a nearly vertical learning curve in almost record time.

“David and Price are the best in the business,” Hardeman said. “They are giving me so much personal attention. Their level of service is better than anything I’ve seen, even in my business.

“Price with his experience, he’s like Yoda. He will teach you so many things with fewer words. With Darren Law and Andy Lally, one cool thing is they’re world-class drivers, but I’ve worked with both of them so much over the last nine months. That’s a huge part of my success. I wouldn’t be in IMSA right now if I wasn’t working with Darren and Andy.

“They all have provided me with the setup, the equipment and the opportunity that is perfect. My success is now completely on me.”

Porsche GT3 Cup Challenge USA by Yokohama

The Porsche GT3 Cup Challenge USA by Yokohama enters its 11th season in 2015 as one of the largest of Porsche’s 20 single-make Cup Challenge series in the world. The series produces intense, exciting competition for semi-professional and aspiring professional drivers in the world’s most produced and iconic race car, the Porsche 911 GT3 Cup.

Price Cobb with Will Hardeman
Will Hardeman takes the pole in the #19 WPD/Moorespeed Porsche at COTA 630 408 MOORESPEED

Will Hardeman takes the pole in the #19 WPD/Moorespeed Porsche at COTA

On Saturday morning, WPD/Moorespeed’s Will Hardeman set a blistering 2:12.093 at the Circuit of Americas race track in Austin Texas on his 3rd lap of the 30-minute session to take the pole position in Qualifying #1 for the season opener of the Pirelli GT3 Trophy cup series

Car Chief Robin Hayes pulled him in to save his tires for the race.

The team nervously sat in pit lane the next 25 minutes for a challenger. But nobody was able to match rookie driver Will Hardeman’s pace as he took the pole for Race #1 by 1.6 seconds over 2nd place.

Wholesale Parts Direct Joins Moorespeed Team
Wholesale Parts Direct Join the Moorespeed IMSA GT3 Porsche Cup Team for 2015 630 410 MOORESPEED

Wholesale Parts Direct Join the Moorespeed IMSA GT3 Porsche Cup Team for 2015

WPD “Wholesale Parts Direct” of Austin Texas announced sponsorship agreement to run Will Hardeman in the 2015 IMSA Porsche GT3 Cup Series with Moorespeed. The Team will run under the name of WPD/Moorespeed in both the 2015 IMSA Porsche GT3 Cup and Pirelli GT3 Cup USA series.

Price Cobb and David Moore are providing personal coaching along with longtime friend of Moorespeed’s Darren Law in preparation for the 2015 IMSA GT3 Cup Series by Yokohama.

Jesse Lazare Podium
Lazare Takes first career GT Win at Canadian Tire Motorsport Park 700 447 MOORESPEED

Lazare Takes first career GT Win at Canadian Tire Motorsport Park

Door Doctor/Moorespeed’s Jesse Lazare takes his first career GT win at the Canadian Tire Motorsports Park in Bomanville Ontario Saturday, July 12th in the Porsche GT3 Cup Challenge USA by Yokohama.

It was a four-man race for the most part of the race that tightened up the last few laps as the top four runners led by Jesse Lazare ran began working their way lapping the back of the field. Jesse was taken out of the Friday race by Angel Benitez Jr. sitting in second place who along with Colin Thompson and winner of race one, Sloan Urry looked for an opportunity that the young Lazare never afforded them.

Team Manager Price Cobb came on the radio, “Jess you have 10 laps to go, drive them like qualifying laps and the win is yours”. And that’s exactly what young Canadian Jesse Lazare did, taking his first win In the Porsche GT3 Challenge.

This could be the defining moment in the young Canadian’s first season with Moorespeed as he now enters the second half of the season with strong momentum and confidence that winning breeds. The remaining races are at Road America, Circuit of Americas (only 5 miles from Moorespeed’s workshop), and the final race in conjunction with Petit Lemans at Road Atlanta.

Lazare Young Canadian Star
Lazare Finds Home With Legend Cobb 601 271 MOORESPEED

Lazare Finds Home With Legend Cobb

Le Mans Winner Helps Guide Young Canadian Star

Jesse Lazare wanted to further his racing career, a challenge in its own right. But rather than just finding help, he found a mentor to push him and a series that gives him tough competition. Canadian Lazare, 17, is the driver of the No. 31 Door Doctor/Moorespeed Porsche 911 GT3 Cup car fielded by Moorespeed in the Porsche GT3 Cup Challenge USA by Yokohama.

Original article courtesy IMSA:

The team is run by 1990 24 Hours of Le Mans winner Price Cobb, who is much more than a general manager for Montreal resident Lazare – he’s a mentor and confidant. “Price is everything,” Lazare said. “He helps everyone out. He helps me, he helps the mechanics, and he’s even booking the hotels. It’s great to have him work with me. I never have to double-think on if he’s giving me the right information. I learn a lot from him. “He’s taught me how to give feedback to the engineers and explains exactly what I should be feeling when I’m out there in the car. There’s a lot more to it now, being in a Porsche.”

Cobb also had a hand in helping Lazare choose the series to bring the talent he showed while winning three Canadian karting championships. Cobb also has a storied past with Porsche and understands the factory’s ability to offer advice and help to developing drivers through single-make series such as GT3 USA and beyond. “I felt unequivocally that we could accelerate the decision making by putting Jess in a 911,” Cobb said of Lazare’s career path. “Porsche engineers have masterfully tuned the car to mask the fact that the engine is behind the rear axle, but it is still the defining sports car. Drive it well, and your resume will be far richer for it.”

“The Yokohama Porsche GT3 Cup series is tough. It’s at the top and runs at the most prestigious tracks alongside the series that has other cars racing where Jesse might ultimately drive as a professional.” Lazare needed a series that would promise him bright future, so he turned to sports cars. He needed a series that has successfully developed drivers, so he turned to the Porsche single-make series. More importantly, he needed competition and a healthy amount of track time, so he turned to the Porsche GT3 Cup Challenge USA by Yokohama.

“We looked around, and sports cars just promised a better future,” Lazare said. “My manager hooked me up with Price, and that’s how we got started in the GT3 series.”

Lazare and the Moorespeed team enjoy the tracks in the American series, but they’re still tough to learn for the series rookie while he also balances the challenge of devising a quick setup with his engineers. “More laps you have on a track, the better,” Lazare said. “Once you know a track, you can focus on the car. That’s been the hardest part for me. I’ve never been to any of these tracks. Testing is expensive, so I rely a lot on the track walks and practice sessions.”

But the next stop in the series is familiar ground for Lazare, Canadian Tire Motorsport Park in Bowmanville, Ontario. The Porsche GT3 Cup Challenge USA by Yokohama will race there July 10-12. The fearsome, 10-turn, 2.459-mile circuit is Lazare’s favorite track and the only one on the schedule on which he has raced before this year. “I have a good shot there,” Lazare said. “I’ve raced there at least 15 times in formula and stock cars. We definitely have our hopes up for that one. I’m going for the win. I have the best shot there because I finally have an equal playing field. I have a lot of experience, and I know where to pass.” Lazare put that circuit knowledge to work Friday, July 11 by earning his first career pole in the series, buoyed by plenty of support from his family and friends in the Montreal area this weekend at CTMP.

Pierre 991 Sebring


Price Cobb won the 24 Hours of Le Mans in 1990. He won three consecutive North American Porsche Cup titles from 1986-88 and the Porsche Cup as the most successful privateer Porsche driver in the world in 1994. But recently he made a confession about his stellar sports car driving career.

“Quite frankly, I know I did well because I surrounded myself with stars,” Cobb said. “I know I wasn’t that good as a driver, but the effort was that good, and it made me look like a star. So today, I try to do that for others. My main deal in life today is to help others.” Cobb is doing just that for Moorespeed, an Austin, Texas-based team that is returning to competition for the first time since 2001, this season in the Porsche GT3 Cup Challenge USA by Yokohama, starting with the first two rounds March 13-14 during the Mobil 1 Twelve Hours of Sebring Fueled by Fresh From Florida weekend at Sebring International Raceway.

The team is fielding two cars at Sebring, a Platinum GT3 Cup 911 for talented rookie Jesse Lazare of Montreal and a Platinum Masters GT3 Cup 911 for Pierre Mulacek of Austin, Texas.

Moorespeed has a long history of sales, service, repairs, restoration and racing with many exotic marques. Even though the team last competed in the former SPEED World Challenge in 2001, it has remained active in recent years in vintage racing events while overseeing its thriving street car business.

But Moorespeed President David Moore missed the crucible of competition. He longed for the intensity and the satisfaction of strong finishes and teamwork. He yearned for the split-second decisions and challenges for technicians, improving the breed like no other automotive discipline. Moore and Cobb are longtime friends who share the unbreakable bond of Porsche. So when Moore called Cobb last summer to ask him to move to Austin to revive his racing program, Cobb didn’t hesitate. He headed to the Lone Star State and began working with the team in August 2013. “When David raised his hand and asked for help, I was delighted to help,” Cobb said.

Serendipity then helped Cobb’s process of building Moorespeed’s Porsche GT3 Cup Challenge USA by Yokohama team. A longtime friend of Cobb’s with a sharp eye for talent called him and urged Cobb to consider three-time Canadian national karting champion Lazare, 16, for a seat. Lazare also was successful in his initial foray in cars, winning the 2013 Can-Am Cup for the FF1600 class.

Cobb brought Lazare to Moorespeed for a test, and his friend’s opinion was spot-on: Lazare was fast, right away.  Moorespeed prepared an older, Gold GT3 Cup 911 for Lazare to test Feb. 24-25 at Sebring. But the team quickly changed gears and decided to field a 2014 Platinum car for Lazare at the Sebring race after being impressed by his speed in the older car at the test.

Cobb has worked with young drivers since his retirement from the driver’s seat, helping to groom them for major series with his wisdom and contacts. Cobb led unknown Brad Coleman from obscurity at an indoor karting center in Houston to the Rolex 24 At Daytona and then a NASCAR Nationwide Series seat with Joe Gibbs Racing in just five years.

And now he sees similar star quality in Lazare.

“I believe that Jess has the talent to win, meaning win the championship,” Cobb said. “Is that an absolute must? No. But I do want him in the class that if he does well, I want him to get the attention he may not have gotten in the Gold class. If indeed he’s going to make it, make this a job moving forward, he needs to be in front of people who can see you make it.

“Part of my relationship with Porsche, I can’t imagine a better place for him to start out in cars. It’s competitive. Porsche cares. He’s Canadian. A bunch of things are going for him. A bunch of Canadians have gone on to do some pretty big things of late. Jess has a chance.”

Cobb will help Lazare with racing advice. Shifting, car setup, proper lines through corners, analyzing data and more. But he also provides another kind of help that might be even more valuable.

“What he really wants to know is the ‘rest of it,’” Cobb said. “The driving, he’s naturally gifted. There are a lot of things I can teach him. But the rest of it is what I’m trying to teach him, stuff that would take him years to learn. Behavior on and off the track, choices to be made, decisions to be balanced while he’s on the track and off the track.

“You become close to them. The last guy I did this for in very few years went from literally not having ever raced to driving for Joe Gibbs, in about five years. That was huge. I was game to do that. Before I’m pushing daisies up, I thought: ‘You know what? Someone like Jess’ talent, I’d like to do that again.’ It really revolves around my enjoyment of helping others. That’s really all it is.”

For more information about Porsche GT3 Cup Challenge USA by Yokohama, visit, follow @IMSA on Twitter or IMSA on Facebook.

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Original article courtesy IMSA:

U.S. Vintage Racing National Championship


U.S. Vintage Racing National Championship

We would like to extend a personal invitation to visit our Moorespeed Paddock/Lounge at the SVRA races this weekend Oct 25-27th. We are located in Paddock B and our transporter is along the fence right at the entry of the outside of turn 13 which is a great vantage point for viewing turns 12, 13, 14 and 15.

Look for Price Cobb or David Moore at the transporter and either would be glad to show you around. We have complete hospitality setup with hors d’oeuvres and beer/wine.

Hope to see you out there. If you did not know, there are 520 entries for the weekend.

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