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Catching Up with: Jordan Booker

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MX Vice: Jordan, let’s talk about your new training regime. How have you ended up at Bath University?

Jordan Booker: It actually goes back to 2011. When Tom Church was still racing, I used to train here with him with Danny Holdcroft, who was actually the head skeleton coach. When TC quit I went off and trained with other people and then coming into this off-season I got back in touch with the people here, so I’ve been training with them again. I’ve actually sorted out a program with team Bath to be one of their full-time athletes. They’re trying to get a bit more involved with some outside sports.

MX Vice: It’s great that they are trying to get behind different sports. Are there people here that you are specifically working with?

Jordan Booker: Yeah, the great thing about it is that there isn’t just one guy that is average in each area. I use someone different for everything that I do. Sometimes it’s quite hard and stuff, but they have people that are really experienced. It’s really specific training that I’m doing and it’s all been good so far. The facilities here are great really; you’ve got the gym, which is second to none with the equipment and the size of it. You’ve got different running tracks, an Olympic size pool, facilities for phycology and physio. Everything you could want is under one roof.

MX Vice: We talked a little before and it seems that you’re not sure on what you’ll be doing in 2015. What is your thought process at the moment?

Jordan Booker: It has been a very up and down year for me; riding three bikes in one season was not my intention at all. Obviously I was on a Kawasaki at the beginning of the year and then, to put it lightly, that kind of fell through at the last minute. I then got a KTM the Thursday before the first British [Championship round]. I ran the bike in before, with stock everything, to go and race Landrake. That didn’t go too great, as well as a lot of other races. But, as my dad always says, ‘proper preparation prevents piss poor performance.’ There was definitely no proper preparation at all!

At the midpoint of the year I was struggling on my own. I had one bike that I raced and practised one. I did most of the maintenance myself, so I was missing out on a lot of practice time because I had to get the bike ready. I ended up getting on a Suzuki with Neil Prince; I was chatting to him at one point and he said ‘why don’t you come and try to ride the bike?’ and just offered to help me out for the rest of the year really. That was good; I really appreciate what Neil did for me there. He had no reason to help me out or anything like that; he just saw that I was struggling a bit.

I rode the Suzuki for the rest of the year; the bike was good and everything like that. I had some pretty good results on it too actually. He only really had one bike, so again it was tough, but it was great to have someone like Neil alongside me. All in all, it was a bit up and down; I had no real structure or anything like that. It was tough, but as of right now I’m unsure what I’m doing next year. I’m playing with a few different ideas and I’m not one hundred percent sure where I’ll actually be racing yet. I’m just trying to do something a little bit different. It’s not so much to get a fresh start, just to do what is best for my racing and my career really. I’m not just thinking about 2015, but also the years after that as well.

MX Vice: It seems like you have been around the paddock for a long time, but you’re only twenty-two…

Jordan Booker: For me, I’ve been racing the British [Championship] for four and a half years – four years full on. It feels like it has been a long time. You’ve got people like Adam Sterry and Ben Watson coming through and the toughest thing for me is that I was that guy, Iwas that young kid racing at seventeen and mixing it up with the guys near the front. I had a good couple of years, but the last few years haven’t been the best for me. I’ve almost been sat on a plateau a little bit and not really moving forward like I would have liked to. That’s for a few reasons though really, obviously myself and I’ve had some problems the last couple of years like bad preparation.

MX Vice: One of the things that I think has helped you a lot in the past is spending time in America during the winter. Is that good for you?

Jordan Booker: For us, the main thing is it is a lot easier to go over to America and ride than to stay over here. In an ideal world you go and do what the likes of Cairoli do, and stay in the south of Italy or train in Holland, as that is the best preparation for the British Championship and the European stuff. But the problem with that is it’s all well and good if you have a factory team and three bikes there, but when you’re trying to do it on your own you’ve got to wash your bike every night and it makes it difficult. If you are down in Spain and you blow an engine up, you’ve got to drive home and then go back down there.

With California it is easy, you can go and buy a bike out there. We’ve got a van out there, a lot of connections, friends and places to stay. Last year I was out there five weeks; I think we washed the bike twice and never changed a filter. It is easy just to get your bike time in; it’s not great, as the tracks are pretty smooth, fast and very different to what we have over here. But, what helps me out is that I already have forty or fifty hours on the bike coming into the first round, whereas some people over here haven’t had that time. It is not just that; when you are riding over here and it’s cold and wet, it makes it tough, you’re always prone to injury and it makes it tough to get through the off-season and come in ready to go.

MX Vice: For 2015 America is one of the options I guess, as I hear your little brother may be out there competing? Is that something that may happen?

Jordan Booker: Yeah, my little brother may be going out there to race a few amateur races like I did in 2009, which will be great for him. So it is a possibility; I may go out there and do the odd round, I’m not too sure really. I’m still trying to see what I can get in the UK. It may be possible to do some stuff here and then head over there. I think it’ll be good for me and also good to be out there helping my brother out. It looks like it could be a possibility, so we’ll see.

MX Vice: Are you looking at 2015 as a year to get your passion back, enjoy riding and get your confidence back up again? So that you get to a level where you’re happy and can then start thinking about the future…

Jordan Booker: I wouldn’t say I’ve lost any passion at all. It’s just tough being a fifth, sixth or seventh place guy in the UK, it just doesn’t get you anywhere, especially when you’ve got a seventeen year old getting the same results as you; the team’s are always going to pick them first. Obviously in the GPs I’d have one more year [in MX2] and then I’d age out. There are a lot of guys around my age that I think find it hard to get motivated every year, because it is almost like there’s no light at the end of the tunnel.

I think that’s why, when I think about America, it’s almost like there are no limitations. If you want it and you’re prepared to put the work in to get it, you’re almost derestricted to what could happen – there are so many options – whereas if I stay here now I would just be a British guy for the next six or seven years. There’s nothing wrong with that, especially if you can make a living racing in the UK. But, I just want to get to the end of my career and have no regrets. If I can get out there, maybe do a few races, and it doesn’t go to plan, but I’ve given it my all, then great. I can just come back and get back into it here. But hopefully I’ll have no regrets.

MX Vice: Is it a little disheartening when you see the tracks that are being used in the British Championship next year, with six of them being sand?

Jordan Booker: Obviously there have been a lot of mixed opinions since they announced the tracks for next year. The way I look at it is that we probably have ten really good tracks in the UK and they’re using two of the, Hawkstone and Foxhill. Nothing against the other facilities, like FatCat is a great facility and it caters well, but at the end of the day it’s just a flat field. But as a rider, and from the perspective of a spectator also, they want to be going to these iconic tracks.

Desertmartin was always a favourite of mine, you’ve got tracks like Duns, Farleigh Castle, Winterbourne Gunner; there really are some great tracks. For some reason, I know they’ve given their opinions (I don’t think they’re valid ones) the ACU aren’t using them next year. A lot of people aren’t excited about the tracks for 2015, but at the end of the day we’ve just got to go from A to B as quick as you can, regardless of where you are.

MX Vice: They are great points. Is the EMX250 something that you would want to do, after looking at what Steven Clarke has achieved this year?

Jordan Booker: I think the EMX250 is a great series and I really take my hat off to Steven this year, I was really pumped that he was able to come away with the win, but he has won that against some really fast kids and where has it left him? Obviously the next step would be to go into MX2, but he has aged out of that, which sucks! He has done all of that hard work and what has it got him? I think it’s great for the likes of Sterry and Watson, who have obviously done great this year. It is a great series to go and do and it is accessible. But, as for looking at it as a step, I think it is almost a bit of a dead end for anyone over the age of twenty-one or twenty-two.

MX Vice: So, in a way, it would be a bit of a step back for your progress?

Jordan Booker: I wouldn’t say it would be a step back at all. Obviously I did the EMX125 series in 2010 and the EMX250 series wasn’t really about then like it is now, so I just jumped into the deep end with the GPs the following year. That was too much of a big step and I really could have done with doing the EMX250 and then GPs. I did that, then took a year away from it with Buildbase and then I took a sideways step and went to the Europeans. I had some good rides, some bad ones and other issues, but looking back on it I should have been a top five guy. This year I went back to racing just in Britain, but the thing that has let me down is that I’ve struggled to stick to any sort of path. If I could go back and change a few things I would. I would maybe go up the ladder a step at a time rather than jumping two steps up and going one step back. The main thing I need to do is not dwell on what has happened or what hasn’t happened. Like we said, I’m only twenty-two still and although we’re now getting it drummed into us that we should be thinking of retiring and a four-time world champ at this stage, I am still young. In the days of Coppins and Everts, they hadn’t peaked by this age. Roczen and Herlings have set the bar really high at a young age but, in my eyes, that doesn’t mean that you can’t make a run at it if you’re twenty-two, twenty-three or even twenty-five years old. I feel like I’ve definitely still got my best to come.

MX Vice: Going into 2015, is there any help you’ll be getting with machinery or product?

Jordan Booker: That all depends on which way I go really, it is hard to say.

MX Vice: On the British side, it doesn’t seem like there’s too many opportunities available at the moment. Four teams are gone now, have you noticed that it makes things difficult?

Jordan Booker: It is making things extremely difficult, especially for the guys that are around my sort of level. You’ve probably got five or six guys in both MX1 and MX2 that are really getting good support. For everyone else it is just money, money, money. It is a shame for the sport to be like that and I don’t think it needs to be. I think too many people look at it as a business. But, because you’ve got your big teams that are making money and are taking a lot of riders on, it takes the budget and support away from the smaller teams. It’s becoming more expensive to get to the races and less accessible for a privateer and people like that.

I worry about the British going the same way [as the GPs]. In Britain it’s still perfectly acceptable to go out, get your expert points in your regional series and go to the British and line up. So at least it is accessible still and you can do it on a budget, like I proved this year. Apart from when I was with Prince, I had one bike and I raced and practiced on it. I had a guy come and help me a little bit on the weekends, but it was a bone stock bike; I just added ignition and a pipe on it, but I pulled four holeshots at the MX Nationals and five in the British Championship.

MX Vice: I guess it helps if you’ve got other people around you that help you stay focused on the riding though…

Jordan Booker: Yeah, I think that’s the main thing I missed out on this year. I was stressing so much about getting my bike prepared, organising what I was doing during the week, who was coming with me at the weekend, whether I’ve got to stay in a hotel or not; everything like that. I missed out on a lot of riding. I could only ride once a week, whereas I used to ride two or three times sometimes. It does make it a lot more difficult, when all you’ve got to do is turn up on the weekend get on your bike and go [when you’re on a team]. I took it for granted when I have had that; this year has made me realise what I had. You know, hopefully I can get it back. Sometimes you don’t realise what you’ve got until it’s gone; it’s a cliché but it’s true. It makes it more difficult when you’re on your own, but it is still doable. It would be nice to see a lot more riders, not just myself, there are a lot of guys I would like to see have a lot more support.

MX Vice: Brilliant, thanks for your time Jordan.

Pro Motocross

The MX Vice SMX Review Show Episode #22 – Lars Lindstrom

HRC Boss talks about their amazing 2023 season

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In 2023, MX Vice is running a regular SMX Review show, where we talk all things AMA, frequently with a star guest or pundit. This time Ben & Brad are joined by Honda HRC USA Team Manager Lars Lindstrom, talking about the red team’s amazing 2023 season, his time as Chad Reed’s mechanic, and his riders’ plans for the Motocross of Nations!


Images: HRC Honda


Lars (crouching with his arm on the front fender) has enjoyed a great year with his team in 2023

Massive thanks to Lars for joining us and we wish you and your team all the best for the rest of the year!

This podcast was recorded prior to the Washougal National, so apologies for the delay and for the few sound issues.  None of these were caused by Lars or his systems. Enjoy the podcast!



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Live Results – AMA Pro Motocross Round 6 – Southwick

Practice Times & Race Results from The Wick

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The action is underway at Southwick for round six of the AMA Pro Motocross series. Will Jett Lawrence dominate again, and how will Hunter fare after his issues at RedBud?

Featured Image: HRC Honda

This page will have all of the results from The Wick. The results are posted in an easy-to-view fashion, with the latest results at the very top of the page. If you do not immediately see the most recent results, hit the refresh button in the top-right corner and then the issue should be rectified.

450 Updated Championship Classification

450 Overall Results

450 Moto Two

250 Updated Championship Classification

250 Overall Results

They said the sand might suit him! Tom Vialle takes his first overall win in the USA, and the 250 wildness continues through the pack as the red plate changes hands for the first time in either class this summer!

250 Moto 2

450 Moto 1

250 Moto 1

450 Consolation Race

Just for British fans, SC Sporthomes Husqvarna rider Charlie Putnam finished 19th in the Consolation Race after not making the cut in Qualifying.

250 Combined Qualifying Times


450 Combined Qualifying Times



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British Championship

Michelin MX Nationals – Race Report, Rnd 2 – Monster Mountain

Full report from packed event in South Wales

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Last weekend the new Monster Mountain facility staged its first event, round two of the Michelin MX Nationals powered by Milwaukee, and what an action-packed weekend it was! With almost 300 hundred riders keen to get on the new track and a tremendous crowd for the MX Nationals, both enjoyed the two days of fast and hot motocross action.

Words: Dick Law for Michelin MX Nationals | Featured Image: Michelin MX Nationals

If you haven’t seen the images and videos on social media, Monster Mountain is a USA- styled track set on top of a Welsh mountain. With months and months of hard, back-breaking work that involved moving hundreds of tons of earth with machines the size of a small house, the Monster Mountain track was born, and the scale of the project was mind-blowing. Once you have climbed up the mountain’s side to the peak, you enter a landscape that could be easily mistaken for Pala or even the moon.

The Leatt Pro MX1s were mainly about three riders, the Crendon Fastrack Honda pairing of Conrad Mewse and Josh Gilbert and Cab Screens Crescent Yamaha rider Harri Kullas. The winner would come from one of these riders, who have dominated the home racing scene all year.

Kullas got the holeshot at the start of the first combined MX1 and MX2 pro race but was quickly passed a quarter of the way around the opening lap by Mewse and then his teammate Gilbert, who had gated third, slipped by Kullas before the end of the lap. While this happened, John Adamson (ASA United GasGas) got cross threaded in one of the deep ruts and dropped from fourth to tenth.

Adamson’s teammate Ivo Monticelli, who was making a comeback from an injury he suffered at round one of the Revo series, took full advantage of his teammate Adamson’s problems and took over his fourth place as Jason Meara (JM 10 Moto-cycle Racing Honda), Tom Grimshaw (Chambers Racing), Charlie Putnam (SC Sporthomes Husqvarna), Jamie Carpenter (Cab Screens Crescent Yamaha), and Dan Thornhill (Chambers Racing) all moved up a place at Adamson’s expense.

The leading four riders of Mewse, Gilbert, Kullas, and Monticelli stayed in the same running order to the end of the race as Meara and Grimshaw fought over fifth place. The two riders changed position many times till, on lap eight, Meara suffered a mechanical failure, leaving Grimshaw to make fifth all his own.

Adamson was on a charge after his crash and fought back to sixth at the end of the race, while Putnam came off his machine, relegating himself back to thirtieth place.

The immense new track, with its long start straights and big jumps, and even an adverse camber turn, was always going to disadvantage the smaller Apico MX2 machines over the power of the Leatt MX1 machines, with Glen McCormick (Chambers Racing) being the first of the MX2s around turn one, followed by Jamie Wainwright (WPH/SBE/Redline KTM) and Carlton Husband (Phoenix EvenStrokes Kawasaki) as race favourite Charlie Cole (Blades Bikes Kawasaki) suffering a mechanical problem that saw him at the back of the pack with a lot of work to do.

Wainwright had passed McCormick to lead the MX2s by the end of the first lap as Husband slipped back three places. But, as the race continued, Husband upped his pace and repassed six other riders on his way to tenth in the race, but first MX2 home.

McCormick put on a last-lap charge and snatched a place from the hands of Wainwright as the pair finished eleventh and thirteenth on the track but second and third in the MX2s, as for the unlucky Cole. He regrouped and fought his way back from thirtieth to finish fifteenth in the race but fourth MX2 and the last person on the lead lap.

Kullas once again got the holeshot at the start of race two, and once again, Gilbert found a way past him by the end of the lap. Behind them, it was Grimshaw, Meara, Monticelli, Mewse and Carpenter.

Grimshaw took his time in the opening laps and slipped back to sixth. Mewse slid past Monticelli on the second lap to take over third place, with Meara relegated to fifth.

While Grimshaw and Carpenter fought over sixth place, the running order of Gilbert from Kullas, Mewse, Monticelli, and Meara stayed the same till the very last lap when Mewse used the backmarkers to snatch second place from Kullas, and with it second overall for the meeting. (MX Vice was witness to the incident that cost Kullas second place, where two MX2 riders fell in a rut that Harri had already committed to, leaving the Yamaha man to haul his bike out of the massively deep inside rut as Conrad tiptoed around the outside of them, probably laughing his head off!).

On the Apico MX2 side of race two, Cole had gated tenth but had Wainwright in his wheel tracks and McCormick two places further back as they battled for the MX2 lead amongst the bigger MX1 machines.

Wainwright & Cole battle for MX2 supremacy in race two. Cole won the event, but Wainwright leads the series!

After changing the lead with Wainwright several times, Cole established himself eighth on the track but first of the MX2s. Wainwright finished in tenth place for the second MX2, with McCormick third. Unfortunately, Husband didn’t get the start he wanted and didn’t seem to get going as he finished sixth MX2, behind Joe Brooks and Charlie Heyman (Tru7 Honda).           

With three race wins and a second place, Ben Edwards won the RFX expert MX1s from race one winner and wildcard rider Josh Waterman. Jayden Ashwell (AJP Geartec Husqvarna) was third, with Jay McCrum missing a podium position.

Ashley Greedy (Darjen Contractors Gas Gas) won his first three races in the RFX MX2s, but while in the lead of his fourth and final race of the weekend, he was passed by Jimmy Margetson (AJP Geartec Husqvarna) on his way to second overall, with Mathew Bayliss (Darjen Contractors Gas Gas).

Ash Greedy had a great weekend on home territory.

Wildcard rider Scott Elderfield won three out of his four races on his way to the Motoverde amateur MX1 overall, with race four winner Sean Wainwright (Fasteddy Racing Honda) second. Josh Greedy (Darjen Contractors Kawasaki) tied in third with Luke Mellows (Forty-Four Honda).

Wildcard riders took three out of the top four places in the Motoverde amateur MX2 class as Ben Clarke, with two wins and two third places, took the overall from race two winner Raife Broadley (723 Race Bikes Gas Gas) while the winner of the last race Wal Beaney was third, just five points behind the winner.

Tallon Aspden (LA Groundwork KTM), with three wins and a second place, won the Worx clubman MX1s from Darren Manning-Coe, who was second in all four of his races as Daniel Chapman, the winner of the last race of the weekend was third as Drew Lane just missed out on the podium by two points.

Sam Ongley (Fantic) won all four Spiral GFX clubman MX2 races from Matt Tolly and Charlie West.

In the youth Fly Futures MXY2s, Billy Askew (GTCi Revo Kawasaki) won all four races and remains unbeaten this year. Behind him, Domonic Newbury (426 Motorsport KTM) and Mackenzie Marshall (DK Offroad KTM) were separated by just three points as they finished the weekend in second and third overall.

Billy Askew (441) already has his nose in front of Domonic Newbury (404), Mackenzie Marshall (555) and Jak Taylor (22, WM Tatchell Husqvarna).

Reece Jones (SJP Moto Husqvarna) was third in his first race of the weekend, but from then on won the other three for first overall in the Fly MXY125s. Jake Walker (Mr T Racing KTM), who didn’t finish out of the top four all weekend, was second, with a race-three low score pushing Tyla Hooley (Fantic) down to third.

Josh Vail (SJP Moto Husqvarna), with two race wins, a second and a third place, took the overall win in the Syntol Big Wheel 85s with Jamie Keith (MBR X&P KTM), who didn’t finish out of the top three all weekend, second and Charlie Richmond third.

Josh Vail took the overall win in the Syntol Supermini Big Wheel class

With a couple of wins and two-second places, Joel Winstanley-Dawson (Techsource Racing KTM) won the Syntol small wheel 85s from race one winner Lucas Lee (Husqvarna) and Ollie Truman.

Top ten results

Leatt Pro MX1:

1 Josh Gilbert (Crendon Fastrack Honda) 22 + 25 = 47

2 Conrad Mewse (Crendon Fastrack Honda) 25 + 22 = 47

3 Harri Kullas (Cab Screens Crescent Yamaha) 20 + 20 = 40

4 Ivo Monticelli (ASA United Gas Gas) 18 + 18 = 36

5 Tom Grimshaw (Chambers Racing) 16 + 15 = 31

6 James Carpenter (Cab Screens Crescent Yamaha) 14 + 14 = 28

7 John Adamson (ASA United Gas Gas) 15 + 13 = 28

8 Dan Thornhill (Chambers Racing) 13 + 10 = 23

9 Callum Green (Tru7 Honda Academy Honda) 10 + 11 = 21

10 Stuart Edmonds (S Biggs Commercials Honda) 12 + 9 = 21

Apico Pro MX2:

1 Charlie Cole (Blades Bikes Kawasaki) 18 + 25 = 43

2 Jamie Wainwright (WPH/SBE/Redline KTM) 20 + 22 = 42

3 Glen McCormick (Chambers Racing) 22 + 20 = 42

4 Carlton Husband (Phoenix EvenStrokes Kawasaki) 25 + 15 = 40

5 Charlie Hayman (Tru7 Honda Academy Honda) 16 + 16 = 32

6 Joe Brooks (GRT Impact KTM) 13 + 18 = 31

7 Calum Mitchell (Lexa MX Husqvarna) 15 + 14 = 29

8 Bailey Johnston (Verde Shiloh KTM) 11 + 13 = 24

9 Ben Franklin (Chambers Husqvarna) 12 + 12 = 24

10 Lewis Hall (Fantic) 14 + 10 = 24

RFX Expert MX1:

1 Ben Edwards (KTM) 22 + 25 + 25 + 25 = 97

2 Josh Waterman (KTM) 25 + 22 + 22 + 20 = 89

3 Jayden Ashwell (AJP Geartec Husqvarna) 18 + 20 + 20 + 16 = 74

4 Jay McCrum (Honda) 15 + 15 + 15 + 18 = 63

5 Richard Bird (Allmoto Megabikes Yamaha) 16 + 16 + 16 + 14 = 62

6 Corrie Southwood (Langmead Kawasaki) 5 + 14 + 12 = 22 = 53

7 Ryan Thomson (Drysdale MC Gas Gas) 14 + 13 + 13 + 7 = 47

8 Josh Canton (Concept CCF KTM) 13 + 9 + 11 + 13 = 46

9 Josh Peters (Jim Aim KTM) 20 + 0 + 18 + 0 = 38

10 Aaron Patstone (Gas Gas) 9 + 8 + 10 + 10 = 37

RFX Expert MX2:

1 Ashley Greedy (Darjen Contractors Gas Gas) 25 + 25 + 25 + 22 = 97

2 Jimmy Margetson (Husqvarna) 15 + 20 + 15 + 25 = 75

3 Mathew Bayliss (Darjen Contractors Gas Gas) 20 + 22 + 14 + 13 = 69

4 Uldis Freibergs (Lexa MX Husqvarna) 16 + 15 + 16 + 20 = 67

5 Kieran Banks (Yamaha) 18 + 13 + 18 + 18 = 67

6 Henry Siddiqui (Husqvarna) 13 + 14 + 20 + 16 = 63

7 Josh Colman (Holeshot MX KTM) 22 + 16 + 22 + 0 = 60

8 Aaron Ongley (723 Racebikes Gas Gas) 10 + 12 + 9 + 14 = 45

9 Niall Cregan (CCM Motorcycles Husqvarna) 5 + 9 + 11 + 15 = 40

10 Callum Murfitt (Southside MMX KTM) 7 + 11 + 10 + 12 = 40

Motoverde amateur MX1:

1 Scott Elderfield (Kawasaki) 25 + 25 + 25 + 22 = 97

2 Sean Wainwright (Fasteddy Racing Honda) 20 + 18 + 20 + 25 = 83

3 Josh Greedy (Darjen Contractors Kawasaki) 22 + 20 + 18 + 20 = 80

4 Luke Mellows (Forty Four Honda) 18 + 22 + 22 + 18 = 80

5 Jamie Dixon (P&S Yamaha) 14 + 16 + 12 + 16 = 58

6 Joshua McCorkell (McCorkell Racing Husqvarna) 16 + 13 + 11 + 14 = 54

7 Ryan Osborn (Evotech KTM) 11 + 14 + 15 + 13 = 53

8 Callum Gordon (MX Revive Gas Gas) 12 + 15 + 13 + 10 = 50

9 Brad Thornhill (LMC Plant KTM) 9 + 12 + 14 + 12 = 47

10 Jacob Bowden (VMX Motocross Club KTM) 10 + 11 + 10 + 15 = 46

Motoverde amateur MX2:

1 Ben Clark (Gas Gas) 25 + 20 + 25 + 20 = 90

2 Raife Broadley (723 Race Bikes Gas Gas) 18 + 25 + 22 + 22 = 87

3 Wal Beaney (KTM) 22 + 18 + 20 + 25 = 85

4 Jayden Murphy (KTM) 16 + 22 + 16 + 18 = 72

5 Shaun Springer (Gas Gas) 20 + 16 + 18 + 16 = 70

6 Charlie Palmer (Apex Gas Gas) 14 + 15 + 13 + 15 = 57

7 Dan Brough (Rutzz Yamaha) 12 + 12 + 7 + 14 = 45

8 Alex Buchanan (Mace Tech Tuning KTM) 11 + 14 + 12 + 8 = 45

9 Jonathan Rodrick-Evans (KTM) 7 + 7 + 14 + 12 = 40

10 Leon Ongley (Fantic) 15 + 8 + 6 + 11 = 40

Worx Sports Insurance Clubman MX1:

1 Tallon Aspden (LA Groundwork KTM) 25 + 25 + 25 + 20 = 95

2 Darren Manning-Coe (Fabrican KTM) 22 + 22 + 22 + 22 = 88

3 Daniel Chapman (KTM) 15 + 18 + 18 + 25 = 76

4 Drew Lane (Lanes Construction Gas Gas) 20 + 20 + 16 + 18 = 74

5 Kalem Hicks (British Army MX Team Husqvarna) 16 + 16 + 15 + 15 = 62

6 Billy Saunders (WMS Commercials Honda) 18 + 0 + 20 + 16 = 54

7 Ryan Davis (KTM) 10 + 12 + 14 + 12 = 48

8 Ashley Senior (Honda) 11 + 14 + 9 + 13 = 47

9 Josh Young (KTM) 14 + 10 + 11 + 11 = 46

10 Josh Bailey (Chris Bailey Landscaping KTM) 6 + 7 + 10 + 14 = 37

Spiral Clubman MX2:

1 Sam Ongley (Fantic) 25 + 25 + 25 + 25 = 100

2 Matt Tolley (426 Motorsport KTM) 20 + 22 + 22 + 16 = 80

3 Charlie West (Tim Feeney KTM) 11 + 16 + 16 + 22 = 65

4 Bradley Johnstone (Moto Connection Kawasaki) 16 + 15 + 20 + 9 = 60

5 Chris Corthorn (Kawasaki) 10 + 20 + 9 + 20 = 59

6 George Boyce (Design Scaffolding KTM) 12 + 13 + 13 + 18 = 56

7 Matthew Pocock (MGP Steel Erection KTM) 0 + 18 + 18 + 15 = 51

8 Richy Roberts (Rutzz Racing Yamaha) 9 + 6 + 15 + 14 = 44

9 Max Flint (Planet Moto KTM) 14 + 9 + 15 + 14 = 44

10 Jordan Ambler (City Wide KTM) 18 + 12 + 0 + 11 = 44

Fly Racing MXY125:

1 Billy Askew (GTCi Revo Kawasaki) 25 + 25 + 25 + 25 = 100

2 Domonic Newbury (426 Motorsport KTM) 20 + 15 + 20 + 20 = 75

3 Mckenzie Marshall (DK Offroad KTM) 22 + 10 + 22 + 18 = 72

4 George Hopkins (HJA Motorcycles Gas Gas) 18 + 14 + 16 + 14 = 62

5 Jak Taylor (Lexa MX Husqvarna) 9 + 20 + 10 + 22 = 61

6 Fin Wilson (Husqvarna) 16 + 16 + 14 + 15 = 61

7 Bayliss Utting (Trell Contractors Honda) 14 + 22 + 18 + 4 = 58

8 Liam Bennett (Apico GMR Husqvarna) 4 + 18 + 15 + 16 = 53

9 Kayde Rayns (Scott Motorsport Yamaha) 15 + 13 + 12 + 12 = 52

10 Kyron Carron (LC Construction KTM) 12 + 8 + 11 + 13 = 44

Fly Racing MXY125:

1 Reece Jones (SJP Moto KTM) 20 + 25 + 25 + 25 = 95

2 Jake Walker (Mr T Racing KTM) 18 + 20 + 22 + 22 = 82

3 Tyla Hooley (Fantic) 22 + 22 + 10 + 20 = 74

4 Freddie Gardiner (Matt Gardiner MX KTM) 25 + 11 + 12 + 18 = 66

5 Wesley McGavin (KTM) 13 + 18 + 18 + 16 = 65

6 Harrison Greenough (Simpson KTM) 14 + 16 + 16 + 12 = 58

7 Chester Hyde (Matt Pope MC Gas Gas) 15 + 15 + 13 + 13 = 56

8 Shane Jones (KTM) 16 + 14 + 14 + 10 = 54

9 Ollie Bubb (3 Flo Yamaha) 11 + 13 + 15 + 14 = 53

10 Jack Meara (Honda) 0 + 12 + 20 + 15 = 47

Syntol Big Wheel 85:

1 Josh Vail (SJP Moto KTM) 25 + 22 + 20 + 25 = 92

2 Jamie Keith (MBR X&P KTM) 20 + 25 + 22 + 22 = 89

3 Charlie Richmond (KTM) 22 + 20 + 25 + 20 = 87

4 Lewis Spratt (KTM) 16 + 18 + 15 + 16 = 65

5 Alfie Geddes-Green (Matt Pope MC Gas Gas) 18 + 8 + 18 + 18 = 62

6 Harry Lee (GRT Impact KTM) 14 + 16 + 13 + 15 = 58

7 Blake Ward-Clarke (GRT Impact KTM) 13 + 14 + 16 + 14 = 57

8 Reegan Rogers (Husqvarna) 8 + 13 + 10 + 13 = 44

9 Finlay Pickering (Mr T’s Racing KTM) 12 + 5 + 14 + 11 = 42

10 Maison Jones (Paul Green Tyres KTM) 9 + 11 + 9 + 12 = 41

Syntol Small Wheel 85:

1 Joel Winstanley-Dawson (Techsource Racing KTM) 22 + 22 + 25 + 25 = 94

2 Lucas Lee (Husqvarna) 25 + 15 + 22 + 22 = 84

3 Ollie Truman (KTM) 16 + 20 + 18 + 18 = 72

4 Archie Butterfield (KTM) 18 + 16 + 20 + 16 = 70

5 Charlie Ward (KTM) 15 + 14 + 16 + 15 = 60

6 Author Moore (3 Flo Yamaha) 20 + 18 + 0 + 0 = 58

7 Tyler Cooper (KTM) 0 + 0 + 15 + 13 = 28

8 Chad Prince (SC Sporthomes Husqvarna) 0 + 13 + 0 + 14 = 27

9 Olly Waters (Matt Gardner MX KTM) 0 + 25 + 0 + 0 = 25



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