Hi friends --
For those of you in northern climates, you’re probably ready to put your motocross gear in the garage for yet another winter season, if you haven’t already.
But down in the southern United States, they don’t have to worry about packing up for the season. Down south, it’s always motocross season!
Have you ever thought about the fact that while you’re shoveling snow in the frozen North, your competitors the balmy South are using their great weather to get ahead?
Do the math. While you’re holed up in your house for five months a year, they’re out there perfecting their corners, increasing their speed and getting really, really good at jumps. In other words, they’re getting almost 50 percent more outdoor training time than you, simply because of where they live.
I know the feeling, because I live in Pennsylvania, where the wind can definitely blow and the snow definitely does fly.
As a professional motocross racer and coach though, I can’t let bad weather stop me or my riders. Since I’m a self-taught champion, I know how hard it can be to make it out onto the track to practice when the weather is bad. I know how lapses in training can affect your overall abilities. But I also know that consistent training does wonders for beginner, amateur and even professional riders.
Basically, I know that riding season doesn’t end just because it’s winter, and I’m here to help you realize the same thing.
Right now I’m putting together a group motocross training program that lets you continue to build on the skills you already have -- and gain new ones -- all while the snow is still flying.
Just like my other motocross training courses, this one will help you get stronger, hit your corners faster -- and since it takes place in the dead of winter, it’s also going to help you avoid the serious injuries that can come from taking a long break every year. Not only that, by staying in shape in the “off” season, you’ll get a jump on that mid-race exhaustion that takes down so many riders.
The training isn’t limited to those of you north of the Mason-Dixon line, either. If you already live in the South -- or you winter there -- this is your chance to improve upon the skills you have and to continue to grow as a rider. It’s a training program that benefits any rider, and since I’m inviting people from all over the U.S. to take part, you too shouldn’t let geography keep you from attending.