Race Classes

Supermoto Classes

Anthony Hart Memorial Pro Class / USA Pro Supermoto
2017 Payout $20,000.00 Total

1-$5500
2-$4000
3-$3000
4-$2000
5-$1500
6-$1000
7-$800
8-$600
9-$500
10-$400
11-$300
12-$200
13-$100
14-$50
15-$50

 

Unlimited modification
Open displacement Single or Twin Cylinder
Any size wheels are allowed
* Must be Expert status to race in Open Pro
Minimum age 14

Unlimited Class:

Unlimited modification
Open displacement Single or Twin Cylinder
Any size wheels are allowed

450 Class
Unlimited modification
Up to 250cc liquid-cooled, 2-stroke Single
Up to 400cc air-cooled, 2-stroke Single
Up to 450cc liquid-cooled, 4-stroke Single or Twin Cylinder
Up to 550cc air-cooled, 4-stroke Single
Minimum age 14

250 (aka Lites) Pro Class  / USA Pro Supermoto
* 50% payback!

Unlimited modification
Up to 125cc liquid-cooled, 2-stroke Single
Up to 250cc air-cooled, 2-stroke Single
Up to 300cc liquid-cooled, 4-stroke Single
Up to 400cc air-cooled, 4-stroke Single
Minimum age 12

250/400 Amateur Class
Unlimited modification
Up to 125cc liquid-cooled, 2-stroke Single
Up to 250cc air-cooled, 2-stroke Single
Up to 300cc liquid-cooled, 4-stroke Single
Up to 400cc water cooled, 4-stroke Single
Minimum age 12

Supermoto Vet 25+
Unlimited displacement single or twin cylinder machines with unlimited modifications. Minimum age 25

Supermoto Vet 30+
Unlimited displacement single or twin cylinder machines with unlimited modifications. Minimum age 30

Supermoto Vet 35+
Unlimited displacement single or twin cylinder machines with unlimited modifications. Minimum age 35
Supermoto Vet 45+
Unlimited displacement single or twin cylinder machines with unlimited modifications. Minimum age 45
Women
Unlimited displacement single or twin cylinder machines with unlimited modifications.

Intermediate
Open Displacement with Unlimited modifications
– Any rider that has never won a main event in the 250, 450, or Vet classes (with at least 10 riders entered) may enter the Intermediate class
– As an Intermediate, you will also be eligible to race in the Open,Unlimited,450, 250, Knobbie/dot, Vet classes

Novice
Open Displacement with Unlimited modifications
– Riders with Novice status may enter any class other than Beginner, Intermediate, or Open Pro

Beginner
Open Displacement with Unlimited modifications
– Any rider of any other motorcycle racing discipline with 6 months or less of supermoto racing experience may enter the Beginner class
– Beginner riders may also enter the following classes – Knobbie/Dot, 250, Vet Classes or Mini-moto

– The top 10 finishers from the Stateline Supermoto Challenge in April 2007 are not eligible to race in the beginner class at the Stateline Supermoto-Cross

Knobbie / Dot
Open displacement Single
Standard must have 21-inch (or stock) front wheel and full (stock) suspension travel
OEM Steet based bikes that come with 17″ wheels stock are also permitted (aka DRZ400 / WR250 / KLX250SF).
Brake rotors, pads and lines may be upgraded, but stock brake calipers must be retained.
“Open traction” tire choice. DOT tires are recommended but knobbies are allowed.
(Minimum age 12)

Mini-moto 85cc 2-stroke/150R cc 4-Stroke
Minimum Age 10
Unlimited modification
Up to 85cc two-stroke Single
Up to 160cc liquid cooled four-stroke Single

Up to 230cc Air Cooled four-stroke Single

Mini-moto 65cc 2St/190cc 4-Stroke
Minimum Age 7
Unlimited modification
Up to 65cc two-stroke Single
Up to 188cc four-stroke air cooled Single

Mini-moto Jr.
(age 5-10)
Unlimited modification
Up to 111cc four-stroke Single
Up to 65cc two-stroke Single

Quad

Quad Pro

Open displacement quads
unlimited chassis & suspension modifications
52” maximum width

Quad Unlimited

50% Payback
Unlimited displacement quads
unlimited chassis & suspension modifications
Pro or Am Racers
52” maximum width

Quad Intermediate

Open displacement quads
unlimited motor & suspension modifications
52” maximum width

Quad Novice
Open displacement quads
unlimited motor & suspension modifications
52” maximum width

Quad Beginner
Open displacement quads
unlimited motor & suspension modifications
52” maximum width

Quad Ages 14 – 25

Open displacement quads
unlimited motor & suspension modifications
52” maximum width

Open skill level

Quad Vet 25+
Open displacement quads
unlimited motor & suspension modifications
52” maximum width

Open skill level

Quad Vet 35+
Open displacement quads
unlimited motor & suspension modifications
52” maximum width

Open skill level

Quad 50cc

(age 5-10) Up to 70cc 4 stroke or 50cc 2 Stroke
open motor & suspension modifications

Quad 90cc

(age 7-14))Up to 124cc 4 stroke or 80cc 2 Stroke
open motor & suspension modifications

Quad Class Safety Items that will be mandatory

– Kill switch with wrist band / laniard that kills the motor when detached from quad

– Maximum width of 52″ from outside to outside of tires

– All quads must have nerf bars (stock nerf bars for 50’s & 90’s are sufficient)

– All nerf bars, bumpers, and grab bars must be of continuous loop style with no open ends and no sharp edges

– Remove or tape up headlights and tail lights

These items will all be verified at tech inspection.  If your quad does not meet these requirements, you will not be allowed to enter the track.

The following minimum number of entries will be used to determine how many trophies are awarded in a class.
3 riders- 1st place trophy
6 riders- 1st and 2nd place trophies
9 riders or more- top 5 trophy

* All racers are subject to class change upon the discretion of the race director

 

What do I have to do to prep my bike to race SuperMoto?

Remove the coolant from your bike’s motor. (mandated by the race tracks) You need to replace the coolant with distilled water. There is a product made be Redline called “water wetter” that you can get at just about any shop, that you add to the water. This acts as a lubricant for the water pump, and reduces the friction in your cooling system, which keeps the engine temperature down.

To prevent fluid from leaking onto the track and causing accidents, you will be required to place a dab of silicone or “gorilla snot” on each bolt that has fluid behind it. (oil drain bolt, oil filler cap, water pump drain plug, etc.) Safety wiring these bolts is the preferred method, but is not mandatory. To safety wire a bolt, you must drill a hole through the head. You then run safety wire through the head of the bolt and around something else that is stationary on your bike. It is very important to make sure that the safety wire is pulling toward the right side of the bolt, as this will keep the bolt from backing out. The purpose of using the silicone or safety wire on these bolts is to ensure that your bolts don’t back out due to vibration and leak fluid onto the track. Below are a couple of photos that have been taken of safety wiring the oil drain plug, oil lines, and the oil filter cover. The oil filter cover has been wired in a “daisy chain” manner, which links all three bolts together in a continuous manner. This puts continuous pressure on the right side of each bolt, so that they do not back out. The other two bolts that hold the oil lines on are both wired together with each pulling the other to the right to keep the bolts tight.

For more information on Safety Wiring and techniques, please visit:
http://www.whizwheels.com/Tips/safetywiring.html
http://www.rc51.org/wire1.htm

Do I have to have 17” SuperMoto wheels to race?

Absolutely not! We have a class for all of the people that just want to come and check it out without spending the big bucks on the 17” wheels. This is the Sportsman class, and you can race it with your stock wheels and suspension! There are some really good tires that you can get for your stock wheels, and they are about the same price as regular MX tires. You can also race all of the other classes with your Sportsman setup if you like. You are not just restricted to the Sportsman class.

Do I have to have the big brakes?

No, you do not have to have the big brakes. However, the faster you become, the more that you will need additional braking power. Your stock brakes will begin to fade and become unreliable at a point when you have begun to pick up the pace. At this point, I would suggest moving up to the larger brakes. You can move up in stages if you want to, as this is not cheap, but worth every penny! You can purchase the rotor first, and then get the brake line, caliper, and master cylinder at a later time if you want to. You will notice a huge improvement by just adding the 320 mm rotor. It actually is about being safer, and not just faster. You need to have the confidence that your brakes will be there for you lap after lap, and the bigger brake set up does provide you with that.

What about hand guards?

Hand guards are optional as well. Unlike off-road racing, we won’t be blasting through the trees and bushes. However, if you do go down, hand guards tend to save your levers and also your hands on occasion.

What about axle sliders?

Axle sliders look like skate board wheels that run through your front and rear axles. They are designed to take the abuse of your bike sliding on its side (not that any of us would ever have a little get-off). They rub on the asphalt before the rest of your bike does, so your pipe and plastic don’t get nearly as damaged.

Biggest Annual Supermoto Event in the US!