Connect with us
MX Vice Hoodie


GP of Qatar Wrap



Well, the inaugural GP of Qatar is now behind us; most have an opinion on whether or not it was a good idea to head to the Middle East. It can’t have been all bad, as the GP went ahead without any major problems, which is surprising when you consider the large amount of innovative ideas that Youthstream and the FIM were implementing over the course of the weekend.

Obviously, the teams and Youthstream can gain something from heading over to Qatar; even before the first gate drop, the Kawasaki Racing team were able to reap the benefits of going to Losail. The QMMF elected to sponsor the Kawasaki team for the first round only, which is why the factory Kawasaki’s were decked out in all-white graphics. The team are feeling quite confident that they can work out a deal for the full-year, also. Evidently, travelling outside of Europe is beneficial to everyone; there is not too much sponsorship available over here any more. Therefore the teams need to be able to advertise their racing effort to some other sponsors, in different corners of the world. By travelling to these places, they can do that.

But, the real question is did it work? Well, I think it did. I was sceptical heading into the race, like everyone else; to be honest I didn’t think that it was a good idea at all. But as I alluded to at the beginning of this piece, there were no major problems to speak of; therefore I believe that it was a success. Sure the crowd was practically non-existent, but in regard to the track, and the racing there were few complaints.

I was intrigued to see how the light situation would play out, it was interesting to hear some of the plans that the QMMF have for the track, and lighting in the future. It seems that they will be implementing some permanent fixtures for the lighting over the next twelve months (much like the MotoGP track has); evidently the GP of Qatar is here to stay, to the dismay of some. Why were they no permanent lighting fixtures this time around? Quite simply, it was because of the time constraints that the promoters faced, which is understandable; the size of the project that they are undertaking is huge. Reports suggest that there was triple the amount of lighting on the MotoGP track however, which reveals that the situation was far from perfect.

Although there were some complaints from fans regarding the circuit and the GP, my initial fears disappeared as soon as I saw the track, and the infrastructure. Evidently, we were not dealing with another ‘Mexican fiasco’. Honestly, I thought that the circuit would represent a supercross track rather than a motocross track. But, the circuit wasn’t littered with jumps; it [the layout] wasn’t the terrible. The biggest problem with the Losail track is that it was very one-lined; there were not too many opportunities to make some passes. This was reflected in the riders’ comments following the event; it was ‘follow the leader’ for the most part, until someone made a mistake.

There were a lot of people complaining about the GP on Twitter, but in my opinion all of the problems were magnified because of the lacklustre racing. If there had been some thrilling battles (which we did see in MX1) in every race, everyone would have been commenting on how amazing the GP of Qatar was. But, because this was not the case, it seemed everyone was blaming different aspects of the GP for the poor racing. When really it all came down to the fact that the track was one-lined. They [the promoters] will surely take this into account in the future, I think that the next time we visit the Losail circuit things will be slightly different.

I do think that the opening round should be held in Europe in the future. There seemed to be less hype surrounding the beginning of the FIM Motocross World Championship season, because of the lack of crowd and atmosphere at the Losail circuit. In fact, the riders stated that it felt peculiar; the start of the season should definitely be at a track like Valkenswaard. But then again, if they are going to use the Losail facility I can understand why they need to head over there this early in the year. So, I don’t really know if there is a way to get around that issue. But, something needs to be done; the whole event certainly lacked something.

What about the format? I may be going against the grain here, but I liked the format. Sure, I would not want to see it every single week. However, I think that it works for these flyaway GP’s. It does exactly what it is supposed to; it fills the gate. It was clearly needed, as twenty-three riders started the MX1 qualifier. To be honest, it was interesting to see something that was a little bit different. There were some negatives; there was hardly any coverage for the MX2 riders in the ‘Super Final’. In fact, only Herlings got any TV time. I am sure that when this format was being discussed, Youthstream envisioned more of the MX2 riders being upfront.

But, overall it was good; why shouldn’t we change it up a bit at certain rounds? It is exciting to see forty riders on the gate that all have some credibility to their name. There is a huge advantage to having the last chance broadcast live on television also. When the series heads to Europe, Jens Getteman and Jason Dougan won’t get any coverage for their sponsors. But, in the last chance race they had an entire race where the focus was on them, which is great exposure for their teams, and sponsors. Obviously, this was at the cost of the MX2 guys. If you are good enough to climb onto the podium (Dean Ferris and Romain Febvre) you need at least some recognition on live television. This was one of the biggest problems, in my opinion.

Okay, onto the racing. The Clement Desalle that I saw in the opening MX1 moto was the one that we have grown to love; he was attacking the track, and was aggressive with his passes. It seemed that this style was missing for most of last year, what I saw from him in Qatar was quite promising. Personally, I think that it could have been very beneficial for him to win the ‘Super Final’. He was in the perfect position to do so, and if he had been able to hold off Cairoli he would have made a huge statement, and halted the Sicilian’s momentum. But, it was not to be; at least he is leaving Qatar as the series leader (not that you would know from the TV coverage).

Obviously, keeping that red plate is going to be the hardest task, as Antonio Cairoli seems to be hungry to claim the title of series leader as soon as possible. There has been a lot of talk about how deep the MX1 field is this year; we saw proof of this in the opening MX1 moto. It was interesting to see that even the Sicilian couldn’t just slice through the field with ease, he was met with a fight by every rider in the top ten. But, Toni did eventually work his way into third; so it can be done. I was particularly impressed with the way that he passed Searle; he had set up the move in the corners before, and knew exactly what he was doing and where he was going; it was the definition of a perfect pass.

Antonio Cairoli’s biggest strength is consistency throughout the entire moto, still. Just take a look at how consistent his lap times were throughout the entire race; evidently Toni has the ability to maintain a very high speed over the full forty-minutes, which does make him hard to beat most of the time. However, I think that Clement [Desalle] was trying to replicate this formula, as the Belgian looked like he trying to pace himself at the start of the motos rather than sprinting away and fading back late. Let’s take a look at how their lap times compared in the final moments of the first MX1 moto, shall we?

Antonio Cairoli (3rd)

Clement Desalle (1st)

Lap 18



Lap 19



Lap 20



Lap 21



Quite clearly, Antonio Cairoli has the field covered in regard to raw speed; this was evident as soon as the first free practice session had concluded. Sure, some riders won’t have been pushing their hardest in the session, but for Cairoli to post a time almost a full second faster than anyone else is very impressive; the pack still have some catching up to do, evidently. It is inevitable that he will only get stronger, and faster as the season progresses. I’m intrigued to see if anyone can latch onto him this year, as he seemed to separate himself in 2012.

I have heard a lot about Gautier Paulin, and his performance at the Valence pre-season race, it seemed plenty of people were jumping on the Paulin bandwagon because of the intensity and speed that he showed. I think we saw that in Losail, at times he seemed to be very good, even better than he was last year. As I had alluded to above, on multiple occasions he was in a position to pressure Cairoli, despite not getting the best of starts. His lap times were very consistent also, and he was able to maintain that speed for the duration of the race. Third overall is a great way for the Frenchman to kick off the title fight.

After a disastrous 2012, Evgeny Bobryshev seemed to be back to his form of 2011; his speed was impressive at different points throughout the weekend, but he needs to work on trying to maintain that speed for a full forty-minutes. Once he can do that, he could be dangerous. A fifth overall (5-4) and two moto finishes inside the top five is a good consistent start to the year for the Russian, which is exactly what he needs after his problems last year.

I did wonder heading into Qatar if Tommy Searle’s lack of race time on the 450f would affect him; I think that it did. He did admit that it might of hurt him in the qualifying race, you could see that he was getting better every single time he was out on-track. Although he slipped back a bit in the opening moto, in the ‘Super Final’ he was very strong. He seemed to follow Paulin for the duration of the ‘Super Final’; he came very close to stealing fourth from Bobryshev in the final corner! With a field this deep, it is positive to come away from Qatar in sixth overall; it certainly gives him something to build off of in the coming weeks.

It seemed that the entire motocross community were desperately looking for details on the injuries that Jeffrey Herlings sustained last week whilst practicing in Lommel. A question that was asked a lot in the build up to round one was would he even be able to race? It looks like nothing will stop the reigning champion this year; I stated a few times in the off-season that the only person that could stop him winning the title this year was himself. But, it looks like it will take a lot more than a practice crash to keep him off of the top step.

Really, [Jeffrey] Herlings was the only MX2 rider that was capable of mixing it up at the front of the pack in the ‘Super Final’; I honestly believe that his confidence played a huge role in that race. When Jeffrey sees Cairoli in front of him, he believes that he can beat him; the reigning champion is confident in his own ability, as we all know. But, some of the MX2 riders that  have not won a moto in the World Championship may doubt themselves; well that is my theory at least. Injured or not, a double moto victory was the best possible way for the Dutchman to kick off his title defence. I think that we will see him atop the podium a lot this year.

What about Dean Ferris? The Australian was good, really good. I did think that Ferris had the potential to do very well, but I never expected him to jump onto the overall podium at round one! This is what we can expect from the MX2 class; any one of ten different riders could be following Herlings up onto the podium. It was not a fluke either; Ferris was hovering around the top five in all of the practice sessions. Let’s not forget that he did show good speed last year on the 450. Perhaps the fact that he has ridden in the MX1 class previously is a slight mental advantage in the ‘Super Final’, as he knows what to expect from some of the 450 riders?

Romain Febvre is another rider that has now climbed onto the MX2 overall podium; he and Ferris were maybe a bit overshadowed by the ‘Super Final’. Both riders were not welcomed onto the podium immediately, which was unfortunate as it was a milestone in their careers. However, nonetheless Febvre was very impressive. It was his raw speed that impressed me the most; although he was a tick off of Herlings’ times, he was faster than the riders around him, as the table of fastest lap times (from the first MX2 moto) below shows. Romain was the only rider who got into the same second as Herlings in the first moto; his speed is there.


Fastest Lap Time (MX2 Moto 1)

1st Jeffrey Herlings


2nd Glenn Coldenhoff


3rd Christophe Charlier


4th Romain Febvre


5th Dean Ferris


6th Alessandro Lupino


Glenn Coldenhoff is another rider that showed some flashes of brilliance, which indicate that he could be a threat in the future. The MX2 class reminds me a lot of 2009, as there are not too many established contenders out there, we are going to get some crazy results this year. Like Glenn Coldenhoff finishing second (a career best) in moto one, surprisingly he led for a handful of laps also. He will be able to fall back on that experience in the next few weeks; it will prove valuable in the future undoubtedly. Glenn Coldenhoff finished down in twenty-third in the ‘Super Final’ (which was the seventh MX2 overall), which left him in fourth overall; a great start to the year for the Dutchman.

One final note, I was interested to see if the ‘108% rule’ would be enforced this weekend if Livia Lancelot (who was riding in the MX2 class for the first time) failed to meet the specified time. Well, following pre-qualifying practice Lancelot missed the time by just over a second, and she wasn’t allowed to compete in the GP any further. After changing the age restriction rule to allow her to race I did fear that the FIM would alter the 108% rule, also. However, they did everything that they said they would; Lancelot will get another shot at making the cut next week in Thailand. She did get the opportunity to participate in the national support race, as she was invited to compete following the pre-qualifying practice on the Friday.

So, that’s a wrap from the inaugural GP of Qatar; whilst some will leave the facility pleased with the changes that were made to the format, others will be looking forward to the GP of the Netherlands on April 1st when the series returns to normality. But, until then the riders will have to battle this format again next week in Thailand. But, not everyone is happy. I am interested to see if any changes are made in the next few days to try and make the format work a little better; I guess we will have to wait and see.

Words by Lewis Phillips

Pro Motocross

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

HRC Boss talks about their amazing 2023 season



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!

Continue Reading


Live Results – AMA Pro Motocross Round 6 – Southwick

Practice Times & Race Results from The Wick



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

Continue Reading

British Championship

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

Full report from packed event in South Wales



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

Continue Reading