2017 Season Recap

November 29, 2017

The 2017 season was perhaps my best one yet in my 12 year pro career. The year started with a little bit of fun as I had switched to Blok engines but we didn’t share that information yet. So I was running “Top secret” and “Super top secret” engines for the first few races of the year. I admit that it took me a few events to start the year to really get a good feel for the engines which resulted in a couple of truggy runs that weren’t up to my standards. But once we got to Nitro Challenge it was game on!

In one of my best qualifying efforts ever at a really big race I was able to eek out the TQ in the Pro Truggy class ahead of Maifield and Tessman at the Dirt Nitro Challenge. In the main for the first couple of laps I would begin to walk away from the field until things just started to not feel quite right and I fell back and eventually retired. Not sure what went wrong but that event really proved a catalyst for the rest of my season in Truggy.

I had the opportunity after Nitro Challenge to head over to Malaysia for a fun weekend of racing at the MNL #2 and I was able to meet a lot of new people and present my LutzRC Pro Build #026 to a local and also during a rain delay build a LutzRC Pro Build for Tommy (who ended up being the guy who helped me make China happen later in the year).

Just a little muddy!

Then as we entered March we headed to Vegas for the Silver State Nitro Challenge where I would put in one of my best if not the best races/results of my career taking the win in the Pro Truggy class. I would be 14 seconds back in 4th at one point but reeled in the leaders and won by over 10 seconds over Tessman and Maifield! The year was taking a great turn and the Blok 21aP engine was giving me the truggy abilities I always knew I had!

Soon thereafter it was PNB and the craziness of running 5 classes on the biggest track, with the biggest jumps! This year the Tekno cars were a cut above the rest, being able to take that huge 50-60ft triple and land it relatively easily. I had a huge result in taking the win in Pro Nitro buggy, Truggy, and 4wd SC. Also 2nd in both E scale classes. It was a huge showing for Tekno TQing and Winning all 5 of said classes!

Iron Man Award!

Next, just one day after PNB I went across the pond to what was most likely my last Neobuggy event ever, being my 8th year attending. Overall the results were some of my best at this hotly contested event coming away with the dash for cash victory, and a 4th in Ebuggy, and 5th in nitro buggy.

Overall Good results with Dash for Cash win and 5th overall!

As the summer months heated up I took some great wins at events like the Gas Champs, A-main Manufacturers Cup, and A.M.S. 8.0. Then we headed to the Nitro Nationals where I would put in my best combined ROAR Nats finishes of my career and possibly my best Nitro buggy performance of my career. I would take 2nd in Nitro buggy and 3rd in Nitro truggy after the grueling weekend with a truly tricky track and condition!

Nitro buggy 2nd place Nationals!

As we entered the dog days of summer and some more large regional races I took home a number of trifectas and more victories at OS/Futaba Nitro Challenge, Wicked Weekend, Southern Nationals, East Coast Race against cancer, and Battle of the Sikest at Thornhill. As we reached the fall Tekno introduced the new EB410 1/10th buggy and we decided to debut at the I.O.C.C in vegas. It was a challenge on a new surface and with an all new car but in the end I was able to come away with a hugely surprising 3rd place!

3rd place podium!

This set me up for a last minute decision to go to China for the IFMAR Worlds for the 4wd portion. In the end the result wasn’t what I had hoped for but the experience was awesome and for sure it at least brought some eyes around the globe to the new Tekno platform.

Ready to race!

Overall it was an amazing year. Especially in truggy. With my Tekno NT48.3 I either TQ’d and/or got podium at every race I attended with it!

For 2017 at this time I don’t plan on making any changes to my program. Here is how long I have been with each of my 2017 sponsors.

Tekno RC3+ years

Blok Engines1 year

Byron Fuels 7 years

AKA Tires10 years (since day 1)

Futaba6 years

Tekin8 years

ProTek RC6 years

PT RC Oils6 years

Dutch Oven Designs2 years

Diggity Paints2 years

LutzRC6 years

At this time I don’t believe anything will be changing for 2018!

 I want to thank all of my sponsors from 2017 who helped make it my most successful season ever!

Tekno RC (NB48.4, NT48.3, EB48.4,  ET48.3, SCT410.3, EB410)

-Blok Engines – (Blok 21aM, Block 21aP)

AKA Racing (Amazing tires, wheels, foams, that keep me fast on any surface!)

Byron Fuels (30/8 Worlds Blend fuel, The most consistent fuel in the industry!)

Futaba (7PX Radio, S9373SV Servos, R304SB Rx)

Tekin (RX-8 Gen 2, Redline T8 Gen 2 1900 motor (2000 truggy), RSX, Redline Gen 3 motors)

ProTek RC (2600 Lipo Rx packs, 100C full size LiHV packs)

Dutch Oven Designs (Graphics, stickers)

PT RC Racing Oils (Shock and Diff oils)

Diggity Paints (Paintjobs!)

LutzRC.com (my small business that keeps me busy on my ‘off days’ haha)

R/C Hobby of Medina (My fathers Hobby Shop)

-Matt Wolter and Daniel Lewis among others at Tekno who have helped me raise my game again this year and have been there for me all season in the pits or a phone call away!

For 2018 I want to continue on my progress from 2017. I have a full year under my belt with my new engines. I am more confident than ever in my total racing package and I don’t see why I can’t continue the results. I am (miraculously to me) ‘ranked’ 4th in the world in the Top25RC rankings and If things go right at DNC to start the year, well, anything is possible! I may be getting older (will be 33 as the season starts!) but with that comes a maturity in my racing that blends very well with the raw speed I used to be known for. I look to continue to do what I do and will work to do it better!

-Lutzinator

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So I just got home from Xiamen, China from the 1/10th 4wd portion of the IFMAR Worlds 2017. It was literally just 3 weeks prior to the event that I made the decision to see if I could go. Everything fell into place to make it happen and so within 10 hours of arriving home from the Battle of the Sikest Thornhill I was back on a plane headed to China! I arrived late (but as early as I could) and got in around 2:00 am on Thursday morning (morning of 4wd practice.). So by 6 am we were in a taxi and on our way to the track. I had a lot on my plate getting tires glued up and learning the lay of the land and trying to get on the track for my first practice around 8:30 that morning.

Looks like fun!

Fortunately I had some help from Carson and Jonathan Yeung as well as my hero of the weekend Tommy Fung who all pitched in to help me glue up my 15 sets of tires. I found it a little confusing on how or when we needed to have the tires glued by as they were a controlled tire and were kept in an impound situation. So between all my first practice runs I kept going back upstairs to finish gluing up more sets. I would be able to finish gluing all my sets by the end of the day but it ended up being a bad decision to do so. I found out shortly after gluing my last set that some guys were gluing their foams to the rims. With the bumps and high speed sweepers and relatively higher grip surface, gluing the foams was helping keep cars more consistent and easier to drive. So there was a strike against me and was something I wasn’t able to rectify.

Cool mural out front

Practice seemed to start out ok and in fact on my first time on the track I had one of the fastest single laps of anyone on my 4th lap no less! And I made a post that I should just go home now on facebook as it started out way to good! That would have been a wise thing in retrospect. haha. As practice continued on that first day I began to struggle more with traffic (being in an earlier heat as having not attended the last worlds.) I also just had a hard time with the track itself. The mixture of high grip sections coupled with a couple slick spots due to the track glossing up or dust make a challenging surface for me to be consistent on.

Focusing!

Qualifying would start the next day and I was working with the guys back home though facebook just trying to get a set-up I could be comfortable with. I would have some good starts to a couple qualifiers but then just blow out at the end for one reason or another. In one of the qualifiers I lost my wheel on the last lap while on a decent run. My best qualifier was the 3rd one when I was able to put in a clean run overall and seed 11th for the round. I was hoping things were on the up and up and I would be able to follow that up with two more good runs. But my Q4 was riddled with mistakes and Q5 didn’t happen on Saturday morning due to rain right as we were getting underway with that 5th qualifier. So they ended up just taking 2 of 4 runs for qualifying results and that gave me an 11th and 25th which seated me 23rd overall and thus 3rd in the C-main.

Ready to race!

I know I didn’t have the preparation going into the event and I know I arrived late and all but I still am so used to just being able to still do well regardless. So this wasn’t a result I was very pleased with and it was a hard pill to swallow. I’m sure some things like gluing the foams would have helped a little. Other things I didn’t try but after talking with others after the event would have helped include making the car super flexible like I did on carpet. I thought about it during the event but was a bit afraid due to the inconsistent jumps. But sounds like it would have greatly helped make the car a lot easier to drive. I should have taken off the rear chassis brace and removed some unnecessary screws and loosened others. I’m sure this would have helped. I also should have brought my lighter battery packs (my 3600’s vs. my 4900’s.) I think they would have assisted in landing better on all the flat landings since there were no downsides to jumps.

Team USA

So there is a number of things I learned, some in retrospect. I wish I could try it all again as of course i’m sure many would. I’m so grateful to Tekno, Tekin, and ProTek RC for helping to make it all happen for me. I know it wasn’t the result we had all hoped would be possible but a beautiful thing about R/C is there is always another race just around the corner. I will regroup and try again at the next one and work towards a better result.

Receiving my top 30 award.

Again a huge thank you to Tommy Fung for all of his help to make this trip a reality for me as well. Also to Jonathan and Carson Yeung for their assistance with gluing tires and just being ready for those first runs! I am so very fortunate to be able to do what I do and I am so grateful for everyone who has supported me!

Banquet Hall

-Lutzinator

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A little over a week back now I travel to South Texas to the now World Famous Thornhill Racing Circuit. Levi Jackson was on hand to build the track and assist with his event called the Battle of the Sikest. Over 240 entries were on hand to battle it out on the covered 1/8th track and Joe and I were set yet again for another great teammate battle all weekend long.

On Thursday Joe and I put on a driver clinic for about 20 attendees. I think it went pretty well as we shared some of our knowledge and answered any questions presented as best we could. Then we took to the track to try out some of their cars and provide pointers on driving lines or set-up changes they could work on.

Friday would start regular practice and I spent most of the time running my Tekno NB48.4. I had come with a LutzRC Pro Build car that I turned into my race car. It had the kit universals and for this track I wanted a bit more support and a little more steering. A quick change for those characteristics is to go to the Tekno CVD’s . After doing that I pretty much just focused on driving and trying out a few different AKA tires. I kept my focus on Impacts which are my go to anymore and I tried both Super Soft and Super Soft Long Wear. The long wear ended up being my go to as we entered qualifying as the track had some good speed and I wanted the slightly greater support of the LW compound over the regular SS.

Qualifying would be great for me as I would take 7 of the 9 rounds overall and take the overall TQ in all 3 classes. Joe would get me in Q3 of Ebuggy and Truggy and overall we were super close all day throughout the quals. The mains were set up to be super competitive.

Triple TQ at Battle of Sikest

Ebuggy A1 was up first and it would be a double A-main format. On the first lap I would make mistakes through the tricky double double double section allowing over half the field to get by. I quickly moved back into 3rd and soon was in a couple lap battle with Dellinger. He held tight lines for a couple of laps holding me at bay but I made an inside pass on the left side of the track to get into 3rd and a few seconds behind Joe. I started to make a move to inch closer to Joe. With about 2 minutes left I was on his bumper and he stuffed a pipe right in front of me pulling me in with him. He got out better and had a 2 second lead again and he would beat me to the finish line. I told him the best thing he did that whole race was to crash! haha. So the battle was set for A2.

The next main up was truggy and I thought it would be a close one. At the start I just didn’t want to make a mistake like I did in Ebuggy. I made good on that and had a clean start and just worked some truggy magic. My Blok powered Tekno NT48.3 was dialed in and my Soft Long Wear impacts were the right choice for the now grooved up track surface.  I quickly got out to a 5 second lead a few minutes in and just never let off. I continued to extend as the 30 minute final went on and in the end came away with about a 3/4 of a lap win over Joe.

Next up was the Nitro buggy 45 minute main. My NB48.4 was on point and running really really well this weekend. My Blok 21aM engine was singing and my soft long wear zips were installed for this long main event. At the tone I took off much like I did in truggy. My buggy felt great and I just started to pull away putting in a clean run. Mid race I put a lap on the field and set out on another. With about 5 minutes to go I had 2 laps on the field and in the end would finish nearly 2.5 laps up on the competition. I ran a clean 45 minute race with no real crash to speak of. I have very few runs like that in my career so it felt good to stay focused and running well the entire 45 minutes!

The final race of the day was the Ebuggy A2. This time I made sure to get through the tricky section unscathed but I still made a mistake later on. Joe got by and I thought that was the end of it. But he started making some uncharacteristic mistakes and I got by and then into a huge lead as he says he forgot how to drive for a couple minutes. This gave me all the cushion I needed to take a 10 second or so victory and thus secure the overall for the Trifecta!

Trifecta at Battle of Sikest!

I had a great time at the event and I always enjoy Levi’s track building. I always seem to do really well at his events and on his layout. (I hear he may build the Nationals layout in 2018, so looking forward to that! 🙂

-Lutzinator

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Tekno has just released their brand new EB410, 1/10th Electric 4wd buggy to the market, and we took it to Vegas to put it through the paces against some world caliber competition. Joe and I set off last Saturday, where we arrived a little late, and unfortunately missing out on the drivers briefing and included buffet dinner! The location was the WestGate Resort and Casino in Ballroom A where we would be duking it out over the coming week. This would be only my 2nd time running the buggy (last time was maybe 5 packs worth a few months ago on clay) and my first time ever running offroad on carpet. The car is new, our knowledge of the surface was sparse, and we learned quickly it was going to be a team effort to try to compete against the stiff competition. 

Very fun track!

When we awoke the next morning it was time to get our feet wet and see what we could do. I was first to give it a try and while there is video evidence of the occasion I can’t recommend you watch it. I was all over the place and crashing everywhere! Talk about feeling like I just started again. So over the course of the first day I tried lots and lots of set-up changes but nothing really fixing my issues. You see I figured out this weekend I am a “Macro” guy while Joe and Mason are more able to feel the “Micro” changes. So while they can change one thing or two and say it did this or that better, oftentimes I can’t feel that. I more or less have an overarching issue that I want corrected (i.e. lifting inside rear, or dumping on the front) and if it can’t correct one of those main themes then I can’t feel what it actually changed. 

As we ended day one Joe and Mason were working together and starting to get closer. I was still a little on my own trying some random and crazy things just seeing if I could get it to work. The Macro themes I was trying to solve were the rear inside lifting, the car dumping hard on the front when cornering, and all in all transferring a lot of weight around on acceleration and braking. At one point I tried smaller holed pistons to try to slow down the roll speed but ran way to heavy oil in them and it was nearly undriveable. At least that answered some things for me. At the end of practice we were getting closer and we headed up to our hotel room to brainstorm over what changes we could make. 

We went and looked online at some AE carpet set-up sheets and all of them were saying they were adding 50g behind their motor and their overall weight was around 1800g. Now in the last couple practice sessions I actually put in a smaller 3600 ProTek LiHV and had my car down around 1,640g if I remember correctly. So this made me decide that I should go back to the heavier 4900 ProTek LiHV battery. I also opted to put in a full size Futaba S9373SV servo and we added 50g of weight to the rear of the chassis. Another thing we were trying to fix was the rear bouncing on landing. We were running 1.7×2 pistons front and rear. In looking at those AE set-ups we saw they were running 1.6×2 front and 1.9×2 rear. To me it didn’t make sense why we had the same piston front and rear. We did some slow mo drop tests and sure enough we were pack bouncing in the rear. So I figured we should run 1.7×2 front and 2.0×2 rear. So we made some up and they were better for sure. I even decided to run 2.1×2 rear personally to try to get a little more rear roll. 

So we got some morning practice before quals started and I believe we all felt we made progress on the rear shocks and adding the weight. The car felt more balanced. Now for Q1 I went out and it was the best it had been but I still felt it was diving on the front a bit to much and lifting the inside rear. I decided to do another change that it looked like most 4wd guys were running and that was to have the same diff oil front and rear. Joe and Mason were running 10-60-4 in theirs and they were happy but for some reason I wasn’t. Well when I took my diffs out I saw a mistake I had made. I had put the 5K in the front and 10K in the rear. But instead of just correcting that issue I decided to try the ‘square’ diff set-up. I went 12-60-12 for my next run along with a few other changes including laying my front shocks all the way in from being one hole higher. For this run my steering got super aggressive and the car was hooking and had a traction roll feel still. 

So for Q3 I went to almost the same diffs that Joe and Mason were running which was 10-60-5 (they had 4 in the rear). I also went to -3 camber all the way around and kind of copied Joe and Mason’s set-up. It was the best my car had been but still felt to much roll for me. There was some practice after this first day of qualifying and I kept adding front toe out to mellow out the front and it was working. I probably ended up around +3 or +4 degrees of front toe out and it really helped smooth out the steering. I also move the front shock back up one hole on the tower to support it a bit better and my car was the best it had been.

Day 2 of qualifying saw a bit more practice in the morning thankfully. I say that because the night before was an included all you can eat Taco bar for all the participants. Many of the other drivers came over to check out our cars in that time and Maifield gave us a lot of feedback on things he noticed and what he personally does for such high traction carpet. There was some things that we simply couldn’t change for this past weekend. He said our body was way to heavy and possibly to high as well. (For sure something we will look into for the future). Also he gave us lots of comments on roll centers and what he likes on his cars. On top of it all said how important it is to have the car flex as much as possible. (Basically he could take his cars and make the shock tower touch if he wanted to it’s so flexible. Now we couldn’t go so extreme at this race as our parts supply was limited if something were to happen, but it just goes to show you what lengths the pro’s go to, to get an edge on the track.) So when we went back to the room Mason and I took his feedback and totally changed the roll centers of the car. We raised the rear roll center a lot, we took out all the anti-squat and rear toe that we were running and lowered the front roll center a bit more. The next morning in practice and in Q4 the car was the best it had been for us. Joe was still running the set-up we came from and he was happy with that, and it’s what he would stick with the rest of the weekend. Now it was Mason and I developing this new direction we were heading. 

For Q5 I tried a shorter rear link and I liked how it changed directions quicker but my macro theme was it was still dumping to hard on the front corner when steering, but I did get my best qualifying result in 4th. We tried a few more things for Q6 but it just wasn’t any better, but I did get another solid run in 5th. We got lucky as they allowed some more open practice after qualifying was over and we kept at it with the changes. The one that helped the most was doing max sweep back of the front A and B block (A out and B in). This is the first thing that really seemed to help support the front end a bit better in these high speed corners. 

Working Hard

Now throughout the event we also learned to cut two rows off the outside and one row off the inside of the rear tires to help it to catch less. We also started to glue the sidewall of the front tires to make it less aggressive on the steering. All of this and we started to put in some mid 17 second laps and we were getting close to on pace as main day approached. 

Joe, Mason, and I all made it into the A-main with me qualifying 5th while Joe and Mason were 7th and 8th respectively. In A1 my car was feeling great! I absolutely got the jump on Cav in 4th on the start and was right on his bumper. Over the first double section he and Broc collided and I snuck by into 3rd. I wasn’t able to keep pace with Maifield and Rivkin, but I held my own in the position and came home in 3rd! In A2 I quickly moved into 4th and had a great race with Cav. I got by him in the middle of the race and held 3rd for a lap but I got nervous being in that position and I pushed out in a few corners allowing him to get back by and Broc as well at the end. I had to settle for a 5th in A2. To end the day we had A3 and again Cav and I were tight battling for 3rd as Broc made a mistake early again. Suddenly a few laps in Cav’s car locked up in the corner before the double and I snuck under into 3rd. I wasn’t driving as good in this one as the realization that I could actually podium was becoming possible. Wernimont started to catch me and got within a second for the last 2 minutes or so. But I was able to hold him off and cross the line in 3rd to take the overall 3rd place on the podium!

4wd A-main

This was such a huge result for Tekno on their first big event with the new buggy. We struggled at the start but I would say that is to be expected on such a tough surface to set-up for and our limited or non existent practice on a similar surface. We worked awesome together as a team to develop the set-up and while we ended with 3 different set-ups at the end (Mason and I were pretty close, and we were hoping to each try each others cars at the end to compare but there wasn’t time.) we were all able to get the same lap times and feel confident with the set-ups we had.

3rd Place!!

There was for sure things we didn’t have access to that could have helped us at this event and could have been used to drastically change our set-up. For instance we really were wanting more support for the front end and felt we could use a stiffer front spring. But we were already using the stiffest they have at this time and so our set-up had to get tailored around that. Also a lighter body and perhaps lower profile body would have also helped to lower the CG. It seems based on this event that for such high grip Carpet you want a bit heavier of a car with as much flex as you can put into it and the lowest CG of weight as you can get. Perhaps if we had a stiffer front spring we wouldn’t have needed to add weight to the rear? It’s hard to say right now an only more track time is going to allow us to answer such questions. But for this one event we worked together great and came away with great results for our first big event with the Tekno EB410!

3rd place podium!

-Lutzinator

Addition/ Notes:

-To gain more flex in the car we loosened all the chassis screws except the motor mount and bulkheads. We didn’t run the rear chassis braces. We loosened all non-critical upper screws as well. (Please only do this at your own discretion. It can cause more car damage on hard hits)

-We felt it beneficial to ‘re-bleed’ the shocks between every run. Basically we would just prop up the car, remove bleeder screw, push arm up slowly and reinsert bleeder screw. No oil should come out but it keeps the shocks at the same pressurization for each run. (1/10th is just a little more sensitive ya know!)

-Ran a Tekin RSX with Redline Gen 3 5.5 motor. I had stock timing on the motor but 5 boost and 20 turbo in the speedo for this larger 1/10th track. Also ran around 45 drag brake!

-Please note that many of the set-up changes we did with adding rear weight and such aren’t going to be necessary for stock and 13.5 classes. Matt Wolter’s car was pretty dialed in the 13.5 class and he wasn’t running the weight. But at the speeds us Mod guys are running and trying to compete against the top guys who are just ballistic, it’s just what we needed to do this weekend!

 

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This past weekend I took a drive east to LCRC to attend the East Coast Race Against Cancer. This was the events first time at this location and it turned out the most entries in it’s history. Over 310 entires filled out the 28 heats of racing and made for a competitive and fun weekend of racing. This was my first time attending the event and I was very impressed by the amount of generosity and camaraderie I noticed throughout the weekend. In the end over $14,000 was raised for the Cause and tons upon tons of prizes were donated and raffled off and I think everyone went home a winner!

Packed house at LCRC!

As far as the racing went I got off to a hot start taking the TQ in all 3 classes in round number 1. This weekend Joe and I chose to run Ebuggy, Nitro Buggy, and we chose Etruggy to compliment the larger class that’s more popular on the East coast. Now usually Joe has my number in the E-classes but this weekend my electric finger was perhaps working better than ever. I was utilizing much more restraint than usual especially in the etruggy class and my ET48.3 was just on rails. They were utilizing rocked round in qualifying so it only took one good run. In Q2 of etruggy Joe and I were battling tooth and nail and I was able to eek him out by 0.2 tenths on the last lap to take the TQ. I was also able to hold on to and TQ all 3 classes at the end of qualifying to start on pole for the mains. 

Ebuggy Qualifying

Nitro buggy qualifying

E-buggy qualifying

Single A-mains were on tap and we started with E-truggy. I got out to a good start and Joe and I separated from the pack. About 4 laps in Joe made an inside pass on me in the top left corner of the track but I took it right back in the next corner. He continued to follow close until about the 7 or 8 minute mark when he tried to turn up the heat and instead made a mistake allowing me to sail into the sunset for victory. 

Nitro buggy was next and I think I chose to hard of a tire. I went with soft long wear impacts and I think should have stayed on the regular soft that I had been running. Either way Joe and I were once again battling for the first 15 minutes of this 25 minute final. While leading with 10 minutes to go I tagged the pipe putting me on my lid and by the time the marshal got to me I flamed out and it was near the end of a lap so I really lost about a lap and a half. With just the 10 minutes left in the race I settled into 5th position which is where I would finish with Joe taking the victory flag for Tekno. 

Ebuggy capped off the evening and I was back on my soft impacts for this one. This time Joe made a catastrophic early mistake on the first lap and it was a cruiser for me. I was almost wanting to stop and watch the 3 way battle for 2nd as they were duking it out for a good 5 minutes. In the end Joe would get back into 2nd for another Tekno 1-2 finish.

3 x TQ + 2 x Victory!

This weekend was also a first for me in that I won my first big raffle prize ever. I won the Tekno NT48.3 that was donated by Tekno!! Of course I immediately said we would redraw for a winner and I went over and picked the next winning ticked to take home the awesome truggy!

This is absolutely a must attend event. Nearly everyone has been affected by cancer in one way or another. The cause is worthy and the race is just a great time. They do an awesome job getting tons of raffle prizes for this race and if you can make sure to put this one on your calendar for next year!

Sun setting on a beautiful weekend of racing in PA!

Next up I am going to try my hand at carpet offroad (does that even go together?) for the first time! I’m looking forward to it and hopefully I can adapt quickly. 🙂

-Lutzinator

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