Dirt track racing bristol tn

Dirt track racing bristol tn DEFAULT


March 20 to April 2,
Bristol Motor Speedway Dirt
Bristol, Tennessee

More Information Coming Soon!

Super Late Models
Open Modifieds
Stock Cars
Sport Mods
Factory Stocks
Hobby Stocks
Street Stocks

$25,to-Win Features on Each Super Late Model Race Night, $, Points Championship Await Racers

BRISTOL, Tenn. (October 5, ) – X.CELERATED announces a massive payout structure for Super Late Models at the second-annual Karl Kustoms Bristol Dirt Nationals held March April 2, at Bristol Motor Speedway.

After a phenomenal inaugural Karl Kustoms Bristol Dirt Nationals, XR Events and Bristol Motor Speedway will go even bigger in with an expansion to two weeks of racing as Bristol Motor Speedway’s traditional concrete surface is covered in dirt to host the nation’s very best dirt racers at The Last Great Colosseum. The two weeks will feature eight Super Late Model race nights with each main event paying $25,to-win. Super Late Models are scheduled to race on March 26, , and April ,

In addition to the winner payouts, XR Events announces a Super Late Model points championship with drivers accumulating points each night they race. The top point-earner will win an additional $, as the champion. If one driver is victorious in every Super Late Model race, that would mean a total haul of $,

Complete event information for the Karl Kustoms Bristol Dirt Nationals will be available soon by visiting www.bristoldirt.com.

Sours: https://racexr.com/events/bristoldirt/

Bristol Motor Speedway

Motorsport track in the United States

"Thunder Valley"
"The Last Great Colosseum"
"The World's Fastest Half-Mile"
"The Bullring"
Bristol Motor Speedway.svg
Bristol Motor Speedway.jpeg

Bristol Motor Speedway in

Location Speedway Boulevard
Bristol, Tennessee
Time zoneUTC−5 / −4 (DST)
Coordinates36°30′56″N82°15′25″W / °N °W / ; Coordinates: 36°30′56″N82°15′25″W / °N °W / ;
OwnerSpeedway Motorsports, LLC
OperatorSpeedway Motorsports, LLC
Broke ground
Construction cost$,
  • Carl Moore
  • Larry Carrier
  • R. G. Pope
Former namesBristol International Speedway (–)
Bristol International Raceway (–)
Major events
Length mi ( km)
BankingTurns: 26–30°
Straights: 6–10°
Race lap record (Brian Gerster, , , Must See Racing X-treme Speed Classic)
Length mi ( km)
BankingTurns: 22–24°
Straights: 9°
Race lap record (Sam Hafertepe Jr., , , World of Outlaws Sprint Car Series)

Bristol Motor Speedway, formerly known as Bristol International Raceway and Bristol Raceway, is a NASCARshort track venue located in Bristol, Tennessee. Constructed in , it held its first NASCAR race on July 30, Bristol is among the most popular tracks on the NASCAR schedule because of its distinct features, which include extraordinarily steep banking, an all-concrete surface, two pit roads, and stadium-like seating. It has also been named one of the loudest NASCAR tracks. The track is billed as the "World's Fastest Half-Mile".


Bristol Motor Speedway is the fourth-largest sports venue in America and the tenth largest in the world, seating up to , people. The speeds are far lower than is typical on most NASCAR oval tracks, but they are very fast compared to other short tracks due to the high banking. Those features make for a considerable amount of car contact at the NASCAR races as the initial starting grid of 40 vehicles each in the Cup and Xfinity Series, and 32 in the Truck Series, extends almost halfway around the track, meaning slower qualifiers begin the race almost half a lap down.

The drag strip at this facility has long been nicknamed "Thunder Valley". Both NASCAR Cup Series races held at Bristol are for laps; the spring race (historically a day race; however, the race ended under nighttime conditions because of Standard Time and the late afternoon start) is sponsored by area grocery chain Food City and considered one of NASCAR's top 10 annual races.[2] The late summer race (the popular night-time race, considered "the toughest ticket in NASCAR" to obtain) has rotated among several sponsors. From to , Newell Rubbermaid sponsored the race, first under its Sharpie brand (–) and then its Irwin Tools brand (–). Starting in , Bass Pro Shops became primary sponsor of the summer race, with the National Rifle Association as a secondary sponsor.

The old scoring pylon in August

Bristol is a fertile ground for other levels and types of racing; NASCAR Xfinity Series races often draw more than , spectators, making it one of the best-drawing Xfinity venues, and resulted in Fox televising the race nationally from to and ABC doing the same in and

In , it was the first Busch Series race of the season televised on broadcast network television, and the race, which had been laps in , laps in , and laps since , was a lap race in

The Craftsman Truck Series ran a stand-alone race in June from to with the NASCAR Autozone Elite Division, Southeast Series. Since , the race has been a midweek (Wednesday) night race as part of the August night race weekend. In , the NASCAR Whelen Modified Tour and the NASCAR Whelen Southern Modified Tour ran a combined race prior to the truck race. In , the race was for the Whelen Modified Tour after NASCAR absorbed the Southern Modified Tour into the Modified Tour prior to the season.

Angle of banking[edit]

The track long advertised its banking as 36 degrees, which at one time made it the most steeply banked track used by NASCAR. However, BMS now lists its banking at 24 to 30 degrees, reflecting the results of the track's most recent resurfacing in

Even before the resurfacing, there was some dispute as to the accuracy of the measurement. In the s, ESPN often claimed the turns were banked at 35 degrees during television telecast of events at the track. In an interview with Stock Car Racing's Larry Cothren, driver Ryan Newman openly disputed the measurement of the banking of Bristol Motor Speedway's turns. Newman's crew measured the banking during a test session to aid with setups, and found that the turns were banked 26 degrees, rather than the advertised 36 degrees. A Camping World Truck Series open test noted the banking had dropped following resurfacing, to 22–27 degrees, in a variable banking configuration.[3]

Sign proclaiming the track the "World's Fastest Half-Mile" in

Pit roads[edit]

Another anomaly is that the short overall length means that there are two sets of pits, which also prevents a garage from being built due to limited space. Until , slower starters were relegated to those on the backstretch. That year, the rules were changed to form essentially one long pit road. Thus, Bristol has unique rules about pit road — during caution, drivers who are wanting to pit must enter pit road in turn two, drive all the way down the back stretch through the apron of turns three and four and down the front stretch, exiting pit road in turn one. This rule eliminated the inherent disadvantage of pitting on the back stretch. During green flag pit stops, cars with pit stalls on the back stretch enter the pits in turn two and exit in turn three; those with pits on the front stretch enter in turn four and exit in turn one. Since the new pit rules were instituted, several drivers (most notably Jeff Gordon)[4] have made major mistakes during green flag pit stops by driving through both pit roads when only one is necessary for green flag pit stops.

Track history[edit]

Bristol Motor Speedway could very easily have opened in under a different name. The first proposed site for the speedway was in Piney Flats, Tennessee, but, according to Carl Moore, who built the track along with Larry Carrier and R. G. Pope, the idea met local opposition. So the track that could have been called Piney Flats International Speedway was built 5 miles (&#;km) up the road on U.S. Highway E in Bristol. The land upon which Bristol Motor Speedway is built was formerly part of Gray's Dairy, at one point one of the largest dairies in the eastern half of the United States. Larry Carrier and Carl Moore traveled to Charlotte Motor Speedway in to watch a race and it was then that they decided to build a speedway in northeast Tennessee. However, they wanted a smaller model of CMS, something with a more intimate setting and opted to erect a mile (&#;m) facility instead of mirroring the mile (&#;km) track in Charlotte.

Work began on what was then called Bristol International Speedway in and it took approximately one year to finish. Carrier, Moore and Pope scratched many ideas for the track on envelopes and brown paper bags.

Purchase of the land on which BMS now sits, as well as initial construction of the track, cost approximately $, The entire layout for BMS covered acres (&#;km2) and provided parking for more than 12, cars. The track itself was a perfect miles (&#;m), measuring 60 feet (18&#;m) wide on the straightaways, 75 feet (23&#;m) wide in the turns, and the turns were banked at 22&#;degrees. Seating capacity for the very first NASCAR race at BMS&#;– held on July 30, &#;– was 18, Prior to this race the speedway hosted weekly races. The first driver on the track for practice on July 27, was Tiny Lund in his Pontiac. The second driver out was David Pearson. Fred Lorenzen won the pole for the first race at BMS with a speed of &#;mph (&#;km/h). Atlanta's Jack Smith won the inaugural event&#;– the Volunteer &#;– at BMS. However, Smith was not in the driver's seat of the Pontiac when the race ended. Smith drove the first laps then had to have Johnny Allen, also of Atlanta, take over as his relief driver. The two shared the $3, purse. The total purse for the race was $16, Country music star Brenda Lee, who was 17 at the time, sang the national anthem for the first race at BMS. A total of 42 cars started the first race at BMS but only 19 finished.

One of Bristol's 2 cars that hit the crossover gate at turn 2, this was driven by Michael Waltripin

In the fall of , BMS was reshaped and re-measured. The turns were banked at 36&#;degrees and it became a mile (&#;m) oval.

The speedway was sold after the season to Lanny Hester and Gary Baker. In the spring of , the track name was changed to Bristol International Raceway. In August that year, the first night race was held on the oval, one that would become one of the most popular and highly anticipated events on the Cup Series calendar.

On April 1, , Lanny Hester sold his half of the speedway to Warner Hodgdon. On July 6, , Hodgdon completed a percent purchase of Bristol Motor Speedway, as well as Nashville Speedway, in a buy-sell agreement with Baker. Hodgdon named Larry Carrier as the track's general manager. On January 11, , Hodgdon filed for bankruptcy. Afterwards, Larry Carrier formally took possession of the speedway and covered all outstanding debts.

For many years, teams were unable to park their transporters inside the infield, nor did the track have any significant garage area. Team transporters were parked in a lot outside of the track. During racing periods, crews and participants were landlocked by the track, and thus, unable to return to the transporters for spare parts, repairs, or rest. In the early s, the infield was reconfigured and completely paved. Teams began parking the transporters in an orchestrated, extremely tight arrangement that takes several hours, and highly skilled drivers, to accomplish. Teams are now able to work out of their transporters in the same fashion as other facilities.

In , the speedway abandoned the asphalt surface that it had used since its inception, switching to the concrete surface it is now famous for.

In , Lights were installed around the track to run races with permanently installed lights instead of the use of trucks with temporary lighting which was used for the Bass Pro Shops NRA Night Race from to

On January 22, , Larry Carrier sold the speedway to Bruton Smith's Speedway Motorsports, Inc. (SMI), at a purchase price of $26 million. At the time of the sale, the facility seated 71, On May 28 of the same year, the track's name was officially changed to Bristol Motor Speedway. By August, 15, seats had been added bringing the seating capacity to 86,

BMS continued to grow and by April , it was the largest sports arena in Tennessee--surpassing the University of Tennessee's , seat Neyland Stadium (college football)--and one of the largest in the country, seating , The speedway also boasted 22 new skyboxes. For the Goody's , the speedway featured more than , grandstand seats and skyboxes. Improvements to the speedway since Smith took possession are in excess of $50&#;million. Under Smith's ownership, all seating sections have been renamed for past race winners and NASCAR champions.

The capacity for the Food City was , as the Kulwicki Terrace and Kulwicki Tower were completed. Both were named after NASCAR star Alan Kulwicki, who was the reigning Cup Series champion when he died in a plane crash in while on his way to the spring race at Bristol, which he won the previous year. As a tribute to retiring star Darrell Waltrip, the entire Turn 3 and 4 sections were renamed in his honor in , including a section of seats in Turn 4 near the start-finish line marked as alcohol free. (Waltrip refused to drive for a team in because its sponsor was associated with alcoholic beverages.) Sections were also named in honor of the Allison family and David Pearson as part of the renaming of grandstands.

In both and , the track was temporarily converted to a dirt track to host the World of Outlaws' Channellock Challenge. The conversion involved moving 8, cubic feet (&#;m3) of red clay onto the track's surface.[5] cubic yards (&#;m3) of sawdust were laid down first to cover the paved surface. The track was widened by 12 feet (&#;m) to 14 feet (&#;m) and the banking was reduced from 36° to somewhere between 22° to 24°.[6] While the races proved to be very popular, the process of installing and removing a temporary surface required 14, truckloads of material to be shipped in and out of the track which wore heavily on the roads around the track.[7]

As has been the case since the SMI purchase of BMS, improvements continued in and around the Speedway in The season saw the addition of a long-awaited infield pedestrian tunnel, allowing access into and out of the infield during on-track activity. Also in , a new building was constructed in the infield to house driver meetings. That same year also witnessed the christening of a new BMS Victory Lane atop the newly constructed building. Kurt Busch won the Food City on March 24 and became the first Cup winner in the new BMS winner's circle. Additional improvements in included new scoreboards located on the facing of the suites in Turns 2 and 3. On Monday, August 26, , work began on the most ambitious construction project since SMI's purchase of BMS in The entire backstretch, including the Speedway's last remaining concrete seats, was demolished. The new backstretch increased the venue's seating capacity to more than , The new backstretch includes three levels of seating and is topped with 52 luxury skybox suites. These seats are also named for leading NASCAR figures, with Richard Petty, Cale Yarborough and Junior Johnson each having a section of the new seats named for them; Dale Earnhardt was given a section on top in his memory.

A 5, seat section of the turn 1 and 2 grandstand, on top of the Alan Kulwicki Grandstand, is now named the Rusty Wallace Tower. Additional improvements included a scoring pylon with a four-sided video screen akin to those in sports arenas hanging from their ceilings; after the Food City , a resurfacing of the entire concrete track along with widening the track 3 feet (&#;m) and reshaping the turns with variable banking, which was completed for the Sharpie in August and their support events in the Busch (now Xfinity Series) and Truck Series.

"Colossus TV" which replaced the old scoring pylon in

The Disney/Pixar animated film Cars used Bristol Motor Speedway as the inspiration for the fictional Motor Speedway of the South, featured in the film's opening scene. Cars director and NASCAR fan John Lasseter made it a 1-mile track, compared with Bristol's half-mile, to make the straightaways little longer for some of the scenes and allow for fans in the infield.[8]

A Guinness World Record was set in August when the sell-out crowd completed the largest crowd-wave in history.[9]

Another world record was set in August for the largest karaoke with a sold-out crowd. Later, when the race was red flagged, the crowd performed the wave again, apparently tying the world record.

On Saturday, March 20, , during the NASCAR "Saturday Night Showdown", where retiredNASCAR drivers drove in a lap race for charity, a terrifying crash involving Larry Pearson and Charlie Glotzbach ended up in a near-tragedy. The race was put under immediate red flag. Pearson spun out in turn 2, and as his car was sliding down the track, Glotzbach exited turn 2 and rammed into the driver's door of Pearson's car. As Glotzbach climbed out of his car and went to the infield care center, Pearson was unconscious in his car while rescue workers sawed off the roof of the car to get him out. After they got Pearson out, he regained consciousness, as reported by his brothers who talked to him. They also reported that Larry was able to move his arms around. Pearson was air lifted to a nearby hospital. Later, Glotzbach was driven to the same hospital. Before the race started back up, NASCAR legend David Pearson (Larry's father), who was also racing that day, withdrew from the race and went down to the hospital to see his son.

On the week ending August 21, , Kyle Busch became the first driver ever to win races in all three NASCAR national series during a single race meeting.[10] He began the historic week by winning the Truck race on Wednesday.[10] Two days later, he won the Nationwide race following an incident with Brad Keselowski. Late in the race, the two raced for the lead side-by-side before Keselowski bumped Busch during a pass. Busch responded with a harder bump to Keselowski, spinning the latter out. After the race, the two took verbal potshots at one another. Then, during driver introductions immediately before the Cup series race, Keselowski introduced himself and then shouted "Kyle Busch is an ass!"[11] Ultimately, there were no on-track incidents between the two in the Cup race.[10] Busch also exchanged words with David Reutimann after the Cup race.

Busch would repeat this feat at Bristol in , again winning all 3 races during a single race weekend.

In the scoring pylon was replaced by a large 4-sided display hung by cables over the center of the infield. Named "Colossus TV", the track claims it is the largest outdoor-hung display of its kind in the world, with each screen measuring 30 feet (&#;m) by 63 feet (19&#;m).[12]

BMS has announced a new event called the Short Track U.S. Nationals in May [13] The event will feature five classes of cars that are featured at local weekly tracks: Super Late Models, Pro (Crate) Late Models, Southern Modifieds, Late Model Stock, Street Stocks, and Compact (4 cylinder) cars.[13]Champion Racing Association will be the lead sanctioning body of the event. The Super Late Model class is co-sanctioned with CRA Super Series, CARS Super Late Model Tour, and Southern Super Series cars.[13]

Every year since , PJ1 TrackBite is applied on the bottom of the track in an attempt to restore racing in the bottom groove that has been lost with changes to the banking in and [14]

Bristol was again converted to a dirt track in the spring of The Bristol Dirt Nationals super late model race was held on March 15–20; the NASCAR Cup SeriesFood City Dirt Race and NASCAR Truck SeriesPinty's Dirt Truck Race will be held on March 29; the World of Outlaws Late Model Series Bristol Bash will be held on April 8–10; and the World of Outlaws Sprint Car Series Bristol Throwdown will be held on April 22–[15][16]

Bristol Dragway[edit]

In addition to the speedway, there is a mile (&#;km) dragstrip that hosts an annual NHRA event each year, the NHRA Thunder Valley Nationals. Prior to its status as an NHRA national event track, the Bristol Dragway was the flagship strip of the rival IHRA organization; the strip's owner Larry Carrier formed the IHRA at the Bristol Dragway in November The relationship ended when Bruton Smith took over its ownership. The dragstrip has long been nicknamed Thunder Valley due to its location and surrounding scenery.[17][18]

Bristol Dragway hosts all 3 nationally touring NHRA series, plus the NHRA Summit Racing Equipment Racing Series, NHRA Jr. Drag Racing League, AHDRA, and the Super Chevy Show.

Non-motorsports usage[edit]

In the fall of , students from Sullivan East High School in Bluff City, Tennessee attended the skyboxes at the Speedway as temporary school facilities, due to an outbreak of black mold that closed the school for nearly 6 weeks.[19]

In October , Remote Area Medical held a health clinic on the infield of the track, providing free vision, dental and general-medical care to people who do not have medical insurance.[20] The free clinic at Bristol Motor Speedway has become an annual event with Tri-Cities Remote Area Medical continuing the service on the speedway's infield in the Spring of and again in Spring [21][22]

During the holiday season, Bristol Motor Speedway hosts Pinnacle Speedway in Lights, an event featuring christmas light displays along a 5-mile route around the Speedway and its grounds, as well as other activities. The event benefits various local charities.[23]

Bristol Motor Speedway has opened their campgrounds to evacuees of hurricanes, including during Hurricane Irma in , Hurricane Florence in , and Hurricane Dorian in [24][25][26]

In early , Bristol was one of several NASCAR tracks that were used as distribution facilities for the COVID vaccine.[27]

In the summer of , the racetrack played host to a MrBeastYouTube video where 10 contestants from a previous video played a game of tag inside of the speedway where the winner won $,


The Battle at Bristolcollege football game between the Tennessee Volunteers and Virginia Tech Hokies at Bristol Motor Speedway in

In , the track hosted a National Football League preseason game between the Philadelphia Eagles and Washington Redskins.[28]

In , track owner Bruton Smith made a public offer of $20&#;million apiece to the University of Tennessee (UT) and Virginia Tech to schedule a non-conference college football game between the Tennessee Volunteers and Virginia Tech Hokies. Smith suggested that grass could be grown in the infield section of the racetrack. Virginia Tech showed much interest and nearly agreed to the proposal, but UT, on the other hand, showed little or no interest and in fact avoided the offer which made this possibility ultimately fall by the wayside.[29]

On October 14, , after years of attempts to schedule a game, Virginia Tech, UT, and Bristol Motor Speedway announced plans for the game to be held on Saturday, September 10, Organizers envisioned attendance for the non-conference game, dubbed the Battle at Bristol, to draw , spectators, which would surpass the current NCAA record for highest single-game attendance of , then held by Michigan.[30] Bristol Motor Speedway's location near the Virginia/Tennessee state line placed the game about miles (&#;km) from the Virginia Tech campus in Blacksburg, Virginia and about miles (&#;km) from the UT campus in Knoxville. The game, won 45–24 by the Volunteers, drew an announced crowd of ,, breaking the previous record by more than 40,[31]

The football field remained in place for one week after the Tennessee–Virginia Tech game. On September 17, the local East Tennessee StateBuccaneers played their scheduled Southern Conference home game against the Western CarolinaCatamounts at BMS, an event billed as Bucs at Bristol.[32] This was ETSU's first Southern Conference home game since dropping football after the season, not reinstating the sport until [33] The Buccaneers came back from a 21–3 second-quarter deficit to win 34–[34]





  • Overall fastest lap: Brian Gerster, s [ miles per hour (&#;km/h)] October 1,
  • NASCAR Cup Series Qualifying: Ryan Blaney, s [ miles per hour (&#;km/h)], April 5,
  • NASCAR Cup Series Race ( laps): Charlie Glotzbach, 2 h 38 min 12 s miles per hour (&#;km/h), July 11,
  • NASCAR Xfinity Series Qualifying: Kyle Larson, s miles per hour (&#;km/h), April 22,
  • NASCAR Xfinity Series Race ( laps): Kyle Busch, [ miles per hour (&#;km/h)], March 25,
  • NASCAR Xfinity Series Race ( laps): Harry Gant, 1 h 26 min 2 s [ miles per hour (&#;km/h)], April 4,
  • NASCAR Truck Series Qualifying: Kyle Busch, s [ miles per hour (&#;km/h)], August 16,
  • NASCAR Truck Series Race ( laps): Travis Kvapil, 1 h 12 min 1 s [ miles per hour (&#;km/h)], August 20,
  • NASCAR Whelen Modified Tour Qualifying: Todd Szegedy, s [ miles per hour (&#;km/h)],
  • World of Outlaw Sprint Cars: Sam Hafertepe Jr., s [ miles per hour (&#;km/h)],
  • ASA Late Model Series Qualifying: Justin Larson, s [ miles per hour (&#;km/h)],
  • On March 25, , the first race featuring NASCAR's new car design, the "Car of Tomorrow" (COT) was run at Bristol Motor Speedway. Jeff Gordon won the first ever pole award in a Car of Tomorrow, and Kyle Busch won the race, becoming the first winner in the COT.
  • On August 25, at the Sharpie , Bristol Motor Speedway set the Guinness World Record for the Largest Card Stunt performed at one time. The stunt was performed by the NASCAR fans who attended the event during the National Anthem. The stunt started with an American Flag that covered the entire stands during the National Anthem and was then followed by another stunt which was an advertisement for a Sprint Nextel Fan Sweepstakes.
  • Bristol Motor Speedway is a true amphitheater, being completely enclosed by seating, and holds ,&#;people, making it the largest in the world. In comparison, the Roman Colosseum's seating capacity was 50,&#;people and the Circus Maximus, a hippodrome, could accommodate an estimated , spectators.

NASCAR Cup Series records[edit]

(As of 4/3/19)

* from minimum 5 starts


  1. ^Pockrass, Bob (December 11, ). "Tracks continue removing seats; how it could impact fans". SportingNews.com. Sporting News. Retrieved August 30,
  2. ^NASCAR's Best RacesArchived January 14, , at the Wayback Machine
  3. ^"Drivers Give New Bristol Concrete a Workout". Retrieved 15 July
  4. ^Racingone.com[permanent dead link]"Bristol Race Recap". Retrieved January 16,
  5. ^"Report on the conversion". Archived from the original on 27 September Retrieved 15 July
  6. ^Report on the conversionArchived at the Wayback Machine
  7. ^Moats, Michael (June 6, ). "A decade later, Bristol dirt race still resonates". Knoxville News Sentinel. Gannett Company. Archived from the original on October 10, Retrieved August 30,
  8. ^Snider, Mike (June 15, ). "'Cars' touts a real-life look". USA Today. Gannett Company. Retrieved October 20,
  9. ^Crowd wave at BMS sets Guinness World RecordArchived July 15, , at the Wayback Machine
  10. ^ abcFryer, Jenna (August 22, ). "Kyle Busch sweeps all 3 Bristol races". ESPN News Services. Bristol, Tennessee: ESPN Internet Ventures. Associated Press. Retrieved February 23,
  11. ^McGee, Ryan (August 25, ). "Fight excitement filled up Bristol". ESPN.com. ESPN Internet Ventures. Retrieved February 23,
  12. ^"Colossus - Fan Info". Bristol Motor Speedway. Retrieved 22 August
  13. ^ abc"Bristol Motor Speedway to Host U.S. Nationals of Short Track Racing". Champion Racing Association. Retrieved December 3,
  14. ^Vincent, Amanda. "Bristol Motor Speedway Adds Traction Compound for Fourth-Straight NASCAR Weekend". Retrieved 15 July
  15. ^Bristol paving the way for Cup Series' return to dirt racing - Jim Utter, Motorsport.com, 26 January
  16. ^World of Outlaws to race Sprints, Late Models at Bristol Motor Speedway in - Dan Beaver, NBC Sports, 22 December
  17. ^Burgess, Phil; Editor, NHRA National Dragster. "Bristol Dragway: 50 years of memories". NHRA. Retrieved CS1 maint: extra text: authors list (link)
  18. ^Gregory, Allen. "Bristol Dragway 50 and going strong". HeraldCourier.com. Retrieved
  19. ^BOBBY ROSS JR.Associated Press Writer (November 25, ). "Mold found in schools causes health, financial problems". StAugustine.com. Archived from the original on December 25, Retrieved August 28,
  20. ^Article contributed (August 6, ). "Remote Area Medical clinic coming to Bristol". TriCities.com. Archived from the original on August 21, Retrieved August 28,
  21. ^Mcintosh, Chris. "Tri-Cities to host second Remote Area Medical clinic". Archived from the original on October 20, Retrieved October 20,
  22. ^McGee, David (June 20, ). "Remote Area Medical clinic under way at BMS". Bristol Herald Courier. Retrieved October 20,
  23. ^"Speedway in Lights returns to BMS with new sponsor, added features". Kingsport Times-News. Retrieved September 6,
  24. ^Staff (September 8, ). "Bristol Motor Speedway campground open to Irma evacuees". Bristol, VA: WCYB-TV. Retrieved September 11,
  25. ^Staff (September 11, ). "Bristol Motor Speedway opens campground for Hurricane Florence evacuees". Knoxville, TN: WBIR-TV. Retrieved September 11,
  26. ^"Bristol Motor Speedway Opens Campground to Help Hurricane Dorian evacuees". Greensboro, NC: WFMY-TV. September 2, Retrieved September 2,
  27. ^"Bristol Motor Speedway serves as COVID vaccination drive-thru". Knoxville, TN: WVLT-TV. January 19, Retrieved March 22,
  28. ^B. Duane Cross, NASCAR.COM. "Smith hoping to lure college football to Bristol - Aug 26, ". Nascar.Com. Archived from the original on October 12, Retrieved November 7,
  29. ^Collegiatetimes.comArchived at the Wayback Machine "Hokies-Volunteers football game at standstill til offer". Retrieved January 16,
  30. ^"Bristol Motor Speedway to Transform into World's Largest College Football Venue for "Battle at Bristol"". Bristol Motor Speedway. October 14, Archived from the original on October 14, Retrieved October 14,
  31. ^"Record crowd watches No. 17 Vols beat Virginia Tech ". ESPN.com. September 10, Retrieved September 11,
  32. ^White, Tucker (January 29, ). "More football is coming to Thunder Valley". SpeedwayMedia.com. Bristol, Tennessee: USA Today Sports Digital Properties. Retrieved March 27,
  33. ^"ETSU, WCU to Play at Bristol Motor Speedway" (Press release). Bristol, Tennessee: Southern Conference. January 29, Retrieved March 15,
  34. ^Berghaus, Bob (September 17, ). "ETSU shows more poise, upsets Catamounts at Bristol". Asheville Citizen-Times. Retrieved September 18,
  35. ^Courier, Tim Hayes | Bristol Herald. "Football at BMS no extravaganza in ". HeraldCourier.com. Retrieved
  36. ^White, Tucker. "More football is coming to Thunder Valley – SpeedwayMedia.com". Retrieved
  37. ^"FKSSN - The Third Turn". www.thethirdturn.com. Retrieved 15 July
  38. ^Big Car Counts Highlight Bristol Battle | News | INEX | US Legend CarsArchived at the Wayback Machine
  39. ^"RTM - The Third Turn". www.thethirdturn.com. Retrieved 15 July

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bristol_Motor_Speedway
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Written by Ryan McGee

Visuals by Andrew Kornylak

  • Additional reporting by Andrew Kornylak.
  • Additional visuals courtesy of Getty Images,
  • Bristol Motor Speedway, Brendon Bauman Photos,
  • State Archives of North Carolina
Sours: https://www.espn.com/espn/feature/story/_/id//watch-bristol-motor-speedway-transform-old-school-nascar-dirt-racing-playground
Food City Dirt Race at Bristol - NASCAR ON FOX HIGHLIGHTS

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Bristol dirt track tn racing

No way. Kravtsov opened a hurricane of fire. The propulsion systems of the Upsilon were blown off and they floated helplessly through space. But the car itself, tumbling, continued to fall.

Castrol FloRacing Night in America Feature - Volunteer Speedway 10.20.2021

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Please .- I answered quietly, - I hate - I thought. About what was, what has become, how the heart will calm down. The space around me manifested itself slowly and not very clearly, but still manifested itself.

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