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Transworld MotocrossTransworld Motocross

Transworld Motocross

March 2019

TransWorld Motocross is the world’s largest motocross magazine. We deliver an extremely high quality printed publication on a monthly basis. This beautiful package delivers the best photo and editorial coverage in the industry. Our website is the epicenter for the Motocross world to check out their favorite riders, companies, and events from across the globe.

Country:
United States
Language:
English
Publisher:
American Media Operations, Inc
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IN THIS ISSUE

access_time3 min.
editor’s letter

Have you ever noticed that no one is ever watching when you pull off something excellent on the track, but everyone sees when you fall or do something embarrassing? This was exactly what happened at the most recent A Day In The Dirt Grand Prix, a Thanksgiving weekend race that is one of my favorite events of the year. I’d actually missed the previous couple ADITD after a consecutive run that spanned well over a decade. After my daughters graduated high school and stopped playing soccer, I had sold our family motorhome and didn’t miss all the hassles of loading, unloading, parking, and cleaning the camper. At the same time, though, the allure of ADITD without the fun of camping out with my buddies just wasn’t the same, and hence,…

access_time6 min.
kickstart

DYLAN FERRANDISThree years ago, at Angel Stadium in Orange County, California, then-MX2 World Championship racer Dylan Ferrandis and a group of his buddies stood inside the cold and cramped concrete tunnels of the worn-out ballpark and impatiently waited for the start of the first 450SX main event of the new season.“This is where I want to be in 2017,” the French-born rider said a few days before he’d have to get back on a jumbo jet, fly to Europe, and begin preparing for 2016 MX2 World Championship. “This where it’s at.”Less than five months later, while he was giving Grand Prix sensation Jeffrey Herlings a serious run for his money all along the MXGP world tour, word broke that Ferrandis had inked a two-year deal to race for Monster Energy/Star/Yamalube/Yamaha…

access_time3 min.
5 healthy habits of top racers w/ blake savage

Relating to elite professional athletes sometimes seems impossible, but the truth is that while top racers are incredibly gifted in what they do, most implement fairly basic habits that we could all benefit from. Looking to elaborate on the subject, we sat down with Blake Savage, a former pro racer who now trains and works with talents like Ken Roczen, Christian Craig, Cole Seely, and Chase Sexton among others. Blake’s interaction and coaching with these athletes on a daily basis helps shine light into many things that could help the average racer. Read on for five healthy habits from Blake that are sure to improve your results and experience as a racer!Morning Routine and Warm-Up: Setting the day off with a stress-free, organized morning can have a huge impact on the…

access_time1 min.
twmx race series racer of the month

BJ BurnsHometown: Moreno Valley, CAClasses Raced: +30 ProSponsors: Chaparral Motorsports, Steven Geary, Shift, Emig Grips, enzo racing, MX University, Hinson, ProTaper, Maxima Brian “BJ” Burns is a former professional racer who now shares his knowledge with students that he coaches through his company, MX University. With additional experience as a professional mechanic, Burns has plenty to offer the racers that rely on him for guidance. We first became aware of MX University when South African Bradley Lionnet—one of Burns’ longest-running students—swept every pro moto at our inaugural TransAm National in 2015. Recently, Burns showed up to do a little racing of his own and proved to be dominant in the +30 Pro class.We asked Burns what he thinks makes a good motocross coach, as we’ve known many blazingly fast riders…

access_time2 min.
bigger & better things

Since launching TransWorld Motocross in 2000, we’ve made many lifelong friends. One of those is Ryan Beat, a 12-time Amateur National Motocross Champion who raced Supercross and motocross at the highest levels while also helping as one of our magazine’s lead test riders. Sadly, his days as a professional motocrosser ended when he broke the navicular bone in his wrist in 2010, but while he was suffering through the nine-month recovery time, another door opened to allow him to continue racing.“While I was on the couch healing up from surgery, I got a call from a family friend who was into off-road UTV racing,” Beat said. “They asked if I wanted to try it out and I jumped at the chance.” Beat finished third in his first race and…

access_time2 min.
back to his roots

Motocross racing is one of the toughest and most physically demanding sports on the planet. It takes years and years of hard work and dedication to make it to an elite level, and it’s a path followed by more than you could ever imagine. Trevor Stewart was one of those many racers who hoped to reach the pinnacle of Supercross and motocross, but after a string of injuries in 2014 along with a number of other factors, Stewart found himself at a crossroads when he realized how hard it would be to earn a living as a motocross racer.Originally from Southern California, Stewart got his start on two wheels at the age of four after receiving a Yamaha PW50 for his birthday. It wasn’t long before he found him-self at…

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