Monday, June 25, 2012

Co-Drivers Bryan Sellers and Wolf Henzler: The Two-Man Wolf Pack Committed to be the Best

After two years of competition together as co-drivers, Team Falken Tire racers Bryan Sellers and Wolf Henzler’s relationship shows maturity beyond its years. Nearly attached at the hip on American Le Mans Series race weekends, the two race car drivers are rarely spotted apart. After sessions in the car, they’re found in the team rig, analytically discussing the technical details of the car and Falken Azenis RT Slicks. In interviews, they are completing each other’s sentences and sharing secretive, knowing looks.  During their down time at the track, they can be found pulling fun practical jokes on unsuspecting victims. Co-drivers of the 2012 #17 Porsche 911 GT3 RSR on track and best friends off track, this duo is a shining example of two racers who can work calmly through stressful situations and still manage to have fun. 

After being acquaintances for some time, the duo’s first meeting as Falken Tire co-drivers took place at Sebring International Raceway for the Team Falken Tire Winter Test of 2010. Bryan Sellers ran all three of Falken’s ALMS races in 2009 and returned to compete in the team’s full season campaign with new co-driver Wolf Henzler.   “We met before but never really had a chance to talk,” said Bryan. “But in this sport, you know who the people are in the paddock.” Because of Wolf’s reputation as a Porsche Factory driver, Bryan was eager to have the German join the team.  Seeing Wolf as an asset to the team, Bryan was at ease with his new co-driver, despite never driving with or even being in the same room as him.

As most drivers would, Wolf felt unsure of what to expect. “Sometimes when you get to a new team and you get a new co-driver, and it takes a while, sometimes half a year, until you get along with him.”  This was not the case, as Wolf recalled the pair immediately got along. “We had the same thoughts and same ways of thinking that it didn’t take long at all. After Sebring, we were already really far in our relationship.”

How can two almost-strangers quickly become so close? Bryan credits it to the shared scheduling, similar lifestyles and high pressure situations that co-drivers endure in a typical race weekend. “We share a lifestyle that not many people can understand. Automatically you have a close connection from the beginning.”  With on and off track obligations, it will be a rare sighting to see Bryan and Wolf apart. “I don’t think people get how much time we spend together. We have breakfast, lunch and dinner together; at the end of the race, you have drinks together.”  Unlike other race series, in the American Le Mans Series, these two drivers are not racing for the same team and competing against each other, they share the same cockpit of the same race car. Every move they each make on track is for not only the team but their co-driver as well. “For me, what makes the biggest difference with Wolf is his commitment to be the best,” said Bryan. “I know that no matter how hard I work he works every bit as hard as I do. He’s always thinking about what to do to make something better. That’s not just in the car; it’s everything, all the time.  He’s someone you can trust and someone you can rely on.”

“I trust Bryan blindly,” said Wolf.  “Whatever he does I trust him. If Bryan says, for example, for the set-up we have to do this change, without driving the car, I would trust him.” A unique aspect to the duo’s relationship, setup or car feedback is something they have yet to disagree on. “That’s the good thing about having the same area of feedback,” said Bryan.  “Your window to improve the car is much larger. There’s never been a time where we’ve looked for something different in the car.” Although their views on specific details may differ slightly, but their ability to compromise and meet in the middle helps benefit the whole. “There’s never been a time when one of us has come in from a session and said ‘Well, I can’t drive it this way,’ or ‘I can’t drive it that way,’ and unfortunately, that does happen with a lot of drivers.  

“It’s always better if you get along with somebody as a friend,” said Wolf. “If you have a co-driver you don’t like, then you don’t enjoy the sessions, the driver changes—none of it.” The relationship of these two certainly does not remain strictly business.  Unbeknownst to many outsiders, Wolf has a prankster streak, one which has subsequently rubbed off onto Bryan. “One of our best pranks was when we put Wasabi in a team member’s coffee mug,” remarked a smirking Wolf.  The troublesome co-drivers have the same sense of humor, often sharing secretive looks followed by bursts of laughter.  “The good thing for me is he’s always in a good mood,” said Bryan. “Even mornings or days when I’m not, it makes it easier.” Speaking of easier, in an effort to cut down on costs when he’s in the United States, Wolf is even a part of a family cell phone plan with Bryan’s wife, Jamie Howe. “He’s part of the family plan, but I’m not,” joked Bryan. “He and Jamie are the family.”

“Sometimes when you get to a new team and you get a new co driver, you don’t know him very well, and the relationship depends on his character,” said Wolf. “He lives in the United States and I live in Germany. It’s a big distance, but we talk on the phone between races and frequently send emails back and forth.” 

“We were lucky,” said Bryan. “I’ve driven with Wolf longer than I’ve driven with anyone in my career. I’ve driven with people where you never get to the point where you never have a working relationship. You just co-exist. Here, you always want to take the extra step when they’re your friend. If I needed help, it wouldn’t be a chore for him to help me. He’d do it because he wanted to help, not because we’re on the same team and he had to help. That’s kind of what it’s all about.”

Team Falken Tire next races at Lime Rock Park in the American Le Mans Series July 6-7.

Team Falken Tire News
- Team Falken Tire and the Austin Hatcher Foundation are teaming up to hold a twitter auction with all proceeds going to benefit families with children suffering from pediatric cancer. The auction will take place on June 28th at 6:00pm Eastern. For more details visit and follow @AustinHatcherFo and @FalkenALMS on twitter.

Monday, June 11, 2012

Team Falken Tire and Porsche Part I: Porsche Philosophy: Why Do We Race?

In May 2009, Team Falken Tire unveiled the factory American Le Mans Series team at Long Beach, racing the Porsche 911 GT3 RSR. With drivers Dominic Cicero and Bryan Sellers behind the wheel, the team dubbed as “The Little Tire that Could” competed against other tire manufacturer giants in the series. 

Team Falken Tire earned two wins for Porsche Motorsport North America in 2011, one win in wet conditions at Mid-Ohio, and another in the dry in the streets of Baltimore. Three years into the series, the team continues the relationship with Porsche, racing the 2012 Porsche 911 GT3 RSR with veteran Bryan Sellers and Porsche Factory driver Wolf Henzler. 

At Round 3 at Mazda Raceway Laguna Seca, Falken Tire PR sat down with Jens Walther, President of Porsche Motorsport North America,  and Kevin Jones  Falken Tire Supervisor ALMS Motorsports, to dive into the Porsche Motorsport North America (PMNA) operation and discuss the intricate investment in the ALMS Porsche teams.

Porsche Motorsports North America President Jens Walther with Falken driver Bryan Sellers
Falken PR: How did the relationship between Team Falken Tire and Porsche Motorsports North America begin?

Kevin, Falken: We evaluated our different options at the time and it all kept pointing back to Porsche. Porsche has a proven track record in the ALMS, they at the time had won something like four out of the last five championships. Second, they had unparalleled support at the track, with the parts trailer, US based headquarters, where other manufactures don’t necessarily offer the same type of support in the United States. The third thing was at the time we looked at it as Porsche Motorsport North America. PMNA is based in Santa Ana California, Falken Tire is based in Fontana California; from a relationship standpoint geographically it made sense as well.

Falken PR: Did the relationship in Europe with the Falken Tyre team start about the same time?

Kevin, Falken:  The relationship in Europe with Porsche grew from our existing relationship in the United States. Due to our standing affiliation with Porsche, we were able to share tire development and work together to continue Falken Tire's efforts in the European circuit.
(PR Note: The ALMS and VLN efforts are run independently as racing programs, but the tire development for both programs operates out of the same technical center and manufacturing plants in Japan)
Falken PR: What is it that makes the 2012 Porsche 911 GT3 RSR competitive in the American Le Mans Series GT class?

Jens, PMNA:  All of the cars in the American Le Mans Series are based on a set of technical regulations and all the manufacturers try to get the maximum out of those regulations. So within the given framework, we try to be as good in performance as we can. We are one of the cars without a mid-engine, which has always been a challenge. So far, our engineers have always been able to compensate for this slight disadvantage of not having the engine at the point where we would if we had a generic car. 

This year, we came out with an update based on the 997 Carrera model. We did a lot of work on the aero side and changed a lot of parts on the suspension. Now, for the third race of the season here at Laguna Seca we came up with an additional aero package that the ACO and IMSA observed the last two races and found that we had a disadvantage. They gave us a waiver: a new set of regulations where we could work a little bit on the aero in the front and balance the car out in the rear. If you add down force to the car, that means the car gets more drag, so you lose power. So to compensate that, the ACO gave us a bigger restrictor, meaning we have more air coming into the engine. 

The last two weeks have been very dramatic in that instance. If you have to rebuild parts overnight, you go in the wind tunnel overnight and test them on the street and if they don’t work, you have to rebuild them again. We’re very confident with what we have at the moment and we think we are now with the car where it belongs. We re competitive in relation to the other manufacturers' products. 

I think that really comes back as a philosophy question for Porsche: why do we race? We’ve always been racing, we’ve always used racing as a part to develop street cars. Since 1989 we have been concentrating completely on customer support programs. That means we design and build race cars, we sell race cars, and we support our customer programs at the race track. We have no factory program where we run as a factory, but we utilize the resources to back the programs our customers, and help them to develop their successful programs and help them, in Falken Tire’s example, to develop the tires. Whenever there is feedback from the car when we develop the car, we make sure that we allow the car to be as flexible so it can run in different tires and it can run in different series. That’s an important part that we really focus on programs for the customers. 

Falken, PR: In general, what kind of support does Porsche provide to customer teams at American Le Mans Series events?

Jens, PMNA: What we try to do is have an “aspirin” motorsports program which is allowing our customers to go racing without headaches. We take care of the framework. We negotiate with the rule makers about the rules at the beginning of the year. If we feel that there is a disadvantage of any manufacturer, for us and our customer teams, we are involved in discussions about waivers. 
This is why we have this emergency home here [Porsche parts trailer], we have our engineering capacity sitting, we have parts supply here, so if a car has a breakdown or needs a special part that is not on the trailer of the team, we try to have all of the parts here.

Another part we concentrate on is marketing support and the press support. We have our press department and our marketing department going to the races, making sure we interlink the teams, media and Porsche customers. Here (at Mazda Raceway Laguna Seca) we have a Porsche Corral, with hundreds of Porsches and Porsche customers coming over. They are very interested in what our customer race teams do. The marketing department makes sure there is communication between the paddock and the customers. They also make sure the team programs are supported in a way that they support the programs our customers want to do and bring across the message of our brand.

Falken PR: With so many Porsche’s running different support series on an ALMS race weekend, does the Porsche 911 GT3 RSR require more attention than the cup cars?

Jens, PMNA: Yes. The 911 GT3 RSR is the pinnacle of our race cars. It’s the most sophisticated GT racecar we have.  I have to say GT because we have a prototype coming out in two years that will be even more sophisticated. This is a small series of cars. We only produce 7 or 8 a year worldwide, so what comes on top of what the regulations allow, changes within a small band, talking about the most sophisticated and professional race teams in GT racing. The challenge here is to support the customer teams with the information they need in order to develop the car for their specific needs: tire, driver, and all the other things they might be able to change.
There’s a lot of work for us to put in at Porsche Motorsport North America. It doesn’t need so much attention in the American Le Mans Series because the teams are so high level, they have all the capacities themselves.  We are basically just the back office or the emergency. The higher you go in racing programs, the more support changes from pure consultancy and technical to development support.  

Falken PR: With three different tire manufacturers supplying the 2012 Porsche 911 GT3 RSR, how does this affect your evaluation of the Porsche’s performance compared to the competition?

Jens, PMNA: When we look at the performance of the car, we always have to have a reference. The reference is the tire we test the car with in Weissach. This is our bench mark where we work from. We try to work together with the tire engineers and the development team of the manufacturer to make sure that they understand the dynamics of the car from our baseline, and develop their tire from there. There’s a lot of communication going between our engineer part in Weissach and tire engineers at the different tire manufacturers. That’s always a tricky one because obviously, since all the information comes together at our place, it’s highly confidential situation, and we cannot release any competitive data to anybody else. We’ve been doing this for many decades and we honor the development work and intellectual property of our partners highly. We try to help everyone to develop their product in the direction they want to go.

Falken PR: What is most challenging about working with three different teams running three different tires? What has surprised you?

Jens, PMNA: It’s a pleasure to work with different teams because we all share the same passion about this one brand. On the other side, it still gives each team a completely different tone. What’s most challenging for us is to understand the different directions the tire manufacturers want to go in both technically and also from the commercial side; To make sure we can support this from our side. Obviously we have a corporate partner when it comes to tires, and that is sometimes a challenge because the tire manufacturers want to utilize the partnership and through that corporate partnership we have a common communication strategy.

But on the other side, from a working environment, what has surprised us most is how tire manufacturers, like Falken Tire last year was able to come up with a tire program with a new car, a new team, with Walker Racing, and develop that in such a short time and come out with two wins: One at a dry race and one at a wet race, which is surprising for us because usually a tire manufacturer stresses the development in an early stage on either a wet or dry tire. The team two wins at completely different races. That was a positive surprise to us, to see the success of hard work.

Falken Tire drivers Bryan Sellers and Wolf Henzler on their first Falken winning podium at Mid-Ohio Sports Car Course

Falken PR: People unfamiliar with the sport usually think that little training is needed to be a successful race car driver. Porsche Works drivers are among the most skilled in the world, Falken Tire’s Wolf Henzler being one of only nine. How are these drivers selected and what kind of training do they have to go through?

Jens, PMNA: Most of the factory drivers come from our own junior program. Porsche for many years had junior program where we selected young drivers from the age of 17 to 19. They were competing in the one-make cups, a great platform for future professionals. Other drivers are also out of the cup series. Generally the factory drivers come out of the Porsche Cups, which is the Porsche Carrera cup in Germany, Porsche Mobil 1 Supercup. All the cars are technically identical, so it comes down to the driver. There are spring races with standing starts, high stress factor, and you have to deliver. Our factory drivers come out of this environment, so they’ve shown as a young driver that they can compete in this environment. 

Driving is an important talent but they also have important talents when it comes to media, and technical feedback. The more you go out of the Cup Car, the more you go to what is a GT car or eventually to a prototype car, the more important it is you understand the car technically and get the engineers the feedback to develop the car for you. You’re the only person in the car. They can read as much as they want from better telemetry and from the data, but eventually it’s down to what you can feel in the car and what you can turn into a faster lap time. This is a very important element. 

The set of skills the factory drivers have is very wide. We look for out-performance in each of the individual talents. They do a lot of work on themselves, and it’s a full time job. We try to get them in the car as much as we can. They do testing for us, they have a sincere fitness program, and they do fitness camps with us. Another important thing is also to make sure these nine drivers are sharing the same philosophy with our brand. They are ambassadors for Porsche, they are ambassadors for our partners. That is sometimes a challenge for them because one week they sit in a car in Japan for a customer that is racing there, and the next week they’re racing at the Nurburgring, in a completely different environment with a completely different tire and customer team, and the next week they’re testing in Weissach, again in another environment. They need to be flexible. We believe a lot in this team. 

If you meet the drivers here in the paddock, they’re usually like a family. One of our former drivers and one of our considered family members Tim Bergmeister had his accident and everybody was shocked. All the drivers were calling each other and helping Jorg [his brother] with emails and the family as much as they could. They consider this a family. The Porsche drivers are very competitive on the track, but they consider themselves a team and we do a lot of team building. 

Henzler and Sellers show support for Tim Bergmeister 

Falken PR: The relationships of Porsche Works drivers on opposing teams is that of friendly competition, which can be a rare find amongst athletes this sport. In training and developing these drivers, how do you ensure they maintain the delicate balance between friends and competitors? 

Jens, PMNA: We do a lot of team building. They are trained not only on the cars but on the brand, the philosophy behind our race programs, they share the same ideas here. That’s together with the team workshops and that’s important about how we get them together. 

Falken PR: How does development in Porsche Motorsport add direct benefit to the consumer?

Jens, PMNA: Motorsport has always been an integral part of Porsche. Unlike other manufacturers, the Porsche motorsport department is a part of our Research & Development group. There’s direct relation between the guys developing the street cars and the guys developing the race cars. Whatever set up we test, whatever new components we test in motorsports, it might end up in the street car. We’ve seen a number of things go directly into the GT cars, such as GT2, the GT3, GT3RS, GT2RS, those cars are developed by the same engineers who develop the race cars. They take whatever they learn in terms of lightweight materials, performance parts, aerodynamic parts and translate them into the GT street cars, and the customer benefits directly from it. 

This is why so many of our street car customers take their cars to the track and enjoy racing them on different levels - they are made for this. We’ve seen a number of things in racing, especially if you look at the aero parts which are now part of the street cars.

Coming soon: Team Falken Tire and Porsche Part II: Fans Ask the Questions

Team Falken Tire News
- Saturday, June 16th, Team Falken Tire will be teaming up with Discount Tire to attend CruZionsville, a Central Indiana Porsche Club of America Porsche show in Zionsville, IN. The two-race winning #17 Porsche from the 2011 American Le Mans Series season will be on display and Falken Tire items, including a set of tires, will be raffled off to raise money for the Alzheimer's Organization. For more information, visit
- In addition to other Falken Tire Merchandise, the 2012 ALMS Falken shirts are for sale on The series is offering 15% off your entire purchase through Father's Day. Falken merchandise can be found here.

Tuesday, June 5, 2012

Round 3: American Le Mans Monterey

Historically, Mazda Raceway has been a challenging track for Team Falken Tire. In the 2011 season, with just two hours to go, the #17 Porsche was unable to continue the race after suffering from a rear-end collision. This year, the team returned with a completely new Porsche and new tires, determined to battle the varying track temperatures and legendary elevation changes. 

Before the race weekend started, the Series held a test day, which was perfectly timed for the team. After two races with the new 2012 Porsche 911 GT3 RSR it was determined that the current regulations on the car were not equal to that of the other competitors in class. Thanks to Porsche, IMSA and the ACO/FIA, the Porsche teams were granted a new front splitter and a modified rear wing to generate more down force. The Falken Tire Corporation also brought to the event a taller front tire specifically designed for the 2012 Porsche 911 GT3 RSR.

 Fresh from Porsche: The newer, modified wing. “The new down force and the bigger front is good,” remarked Wolf after the first test session. “The new wing was better. I think you can really feel it in high speed turns." 

The #17 Porsche patiently waits to leave pit lane, boasting her new front splitter. With these two big changes and added down force, the car then would get more drag, losing power. To compensate, the ACO allowed the Porsches to have a bigger restrictor, allowing more air to come into the engine.

Upon arrival in Monterey, the crew wasted no time getting the paddock garage and pit box set up. With our on afternoon track test time totaling an hour and a half, the team had most of the morning to set up, work on the Porsche and pass Technical Inspection before heading out on track.

"What did you get mom for mother's day?" Bryan with ESPN. The first two days at a race event are always the best to fit in as many radio, TV and print interviews in as possible. Not only do the drivers have more free time, but you never know what kind of obstacles may come up later as race time draws near. Since Bryan and Wolf only had a few TV and radio interviews while the crew worked, they volunteered their free time to do a question and answer session on twitter for the @FalkenALMS followers. Doing a Q&A is always fun with this troublesome duo because they always have a smart-aleck answer before coming up with a real answer. Thankfully, these guys are professional and entertaining at the same time!

Despite Wolf making funny faces, it's not all fun in games though, as Wolf and Bryan meet with Engineer John Ward to review technical data. These meetings can take hours and are crucial to a successful race weekend. To be well-rounded race car drivers, Wolf and Bryan not only need to be able to be fast and smart on track, but being able to relay technical feedback to the engineers is incredibly important. This way, any problems can be diagnosed faster and everyone is on the same page in terms of where progress needs to be made.

Earlier in the May, race car driver Tim Bergmeister was involved in a traumatic accident in the Super GT race at Fuji Speedway. To show Tim and his younger brother ALMS driver Jorg their support, the drivers on the Porsche teams sported "Get Well Soon TIM" stickers on their helmets for the Monterey race. Usually all smiles, Wolf and Bryan were subdued as they placed the stickers on their helmets, a quiet reminder of the risks of the sport. 

Even when competing against each other on track, the drivers and Porsche teams  are one big family (more on that later this season). Wolf, Bryan and the other Porsche teams were honored to be able to show their support for Tim and the Bergmeister family.

Bryan and Wolf practice a driver change during the ALMS test at Mazda Raceway Laguna Seca. Teams can lose seconds and track positions from a slow driver change or pit stop. When the first driver pulls into the pits, he disconnects the radio, then the water bottle, loosens the shoulder belts and turns off the car. Then he undoes the belts, slides the seat back and then gets out of the car. The second driver gets in, connects the radio, buckles his belts, slides the seat forward, and tightens his shoulder straps. Once fueling is complete, he starts the car and races down pit lane. All this is done in seconds and Wolf and Bryan have it down to an art. 

Lead Tire Design Engineer Yoshi Yasuda inspecting the tires that just finished a stint on the #17 Porsche. Mazda Raceway Laguna Seca is one of the most challenging tracks to develop tires for. Sunny afternoons in California heat up the asphalt fairly quickly, but as soon as the sun drops behind the hills of Monterey, the temperature plummets. For the six hour endurance race, the tire engineers at Falken Tire brought a daytime and a nighttime tire to effectively handle both conditions. Once used on track, every tire is looked over and analyzed meticulously. This data is then applied to the composition of future tires, both on and off track. 

Wolf and Team Manager Derrick Walker discuss the new changes on the car. One of only nine Porsche Factory drivers in the world, Wolf gives very technical and insightful feedback based on his time behind the wheel.

Race day morning, we teamed up with RACER Magazine to hold a tweetup for all of our twitter followers. For those unfamiliar with twitter lingo, a tweetup is a meeting of twitter followers who share a special interest, in this case, Team Falken Tire and RACER Magazine. Despite the early time and chilly weather, the participants had a great time sharing stories, learning about the team, and walked away with team swag. For a first tweetup, it went well and we hope to offer something similar to fans at other races.

Notorious for unexpected fog, Mazda Raceway can sometimes throw racing a curve ball.  Thick morning fog on race day caused a slight delay, pushing the schedule back for the day. In an effort to start the race on time and give drivers and teams proper time to prepare, the ALMS autograph session was canceled. 

"Are you trying to make the rest of us look bad?" asked one race team: Not wanting to let their fans be disappointed, Bryan and Wolf used their debriefing session to sign autographs for the fans waiting outside. We announced the impromptu autograph session on twitter, and with the help of ALMS, Mazda Raceway, and other tweeters, we got word out quickly, and fans started gathering.

As usual, Falken Tire Spokesmodels, Olivia and Julie, were on hand to sign autographs, hand out posters and free swag for the fans. We had a great turn out and thank all the fans that stopped by.

 These beautiful ladies always draw a crowd.

The ladies and the #17 Porsche on the grid at Mazda Raceway Laguna Seca.

 After his first stint during the six hour endurance race, Bryan is approached by Jens Walther, the President of Porsche Motorsports North America. Later this season, we'll give you an in-depth look at Porsche Motorsport North America and their involvement with the American Le Mans Series and Team Falken Tire.

 No matter how long the race, there's no room for error in a pit stop. Wolf exits with his water bottle as Bryan gets situated. The crew fuels and peels away the windshield tearoff, cleaning up the view for the drivers.

 One of the Falken Tire cameras capturing the pit stop action. The creative team at Falken puts together amazing post-race videos that truly capture the excitement of a race weekend. Visit the Corporation's YouTube page to see the Mazda Raceway video.

After a brilliant pit stop and alternate tire strategy, the Wolf pulled the #17 Porsche out of pit lane first in the GT class, to lead the first laps for the team in the 2012 season.

After six long hours, the post-race fire works from pit lane at Mazda Raceway. The #17 Porsche finished sixth in class.

Twitter Fan Photos
We had so many fans come out during the event, and so many sending us their photos on twitter. Here are some twitter fan pics from the week:

For the past three race events, we've held a Falken Tire trivia contest for our twitter followers. The winner and a friend get to have lunch the next day with Wolf and Bryan. Mazda Raceway's winner was Tracy (@rosenrakuen) and her friend Javier. They had a full hour one-on-one to ask the drivers questions, share stories and talk racing. Tracy even stopped by during the race the next to show her support. Great to meet you, Tracy and Javier!

Sean (@seanmp), one of our Tweetup participants, caught this shot of the #17 Porsche pulling away from the BMWs

It looks like the Porsche and the other cars were going just a little too fast for Mike's (@MikeyP155) camera to catch!

Joe (@jayeff96) stopped by the pits before the race to check out the Falken Tire pit box set up.

Alex (@aphong93) captured this great shot of the Falken Porsche in the legendary Corkscrew. A 5.5 story drop never looked so good!

Kevin (@kevintoy888), sporting his Wolfman hat, with Falken girls Julie and Olivia.

Round 4 of the American Le Mans Series presented by Tequila Patron is still off in the distance of July 6-7, but we'll have plenty of content to keep pushing out to the fans.

Big thanks to Falken Tire, Porsche Motorsport North America, HPI Racing, ALMS, Mazda Raceway Laguna Seca, Battery Tender, Eibach Springs, Sparco, and most importantly our fans for another excitement filled race weekend!

Official press releases: