Time Trial Now Eligible for AST Contingencies

While otherwise similar to last year’s arrangement, the AST Suspensions contingency program is now open to Time Trial drivers at regional events.
NASA Eastern and Western States Championships participants will have the opportunity to win a generous $1,000 credit in any of the 31 eligible classes. Second place will be able to claim $500 in AST credit, while third place can claim $250 in credit.
AST Suspension North America credit may be redeemed toward the purchase of any new AST 4100, 5100, 5200 or 5300 series dampers, or Moton Club Sport, three-way or four-way dampers. Alternatively, the credit also can go toward the rebuild of current AST/Moton dampers.
The program will be made available immediately to all NASA competitors across all classes listed. For complete details, visit http://www.drivenasa.com/contingencies.


Hawk Contingency Program Revised for 2017

Although the Hawk Performance contingency program may look the same, there are some big changes this year. For the first time, NASA competitors finishing first through fifth are eligible for Hawk Bucks. Not only will Hawk Performance provide more NASA competitors with more awards, but it also has made a new-for-2017 program for NASA 25 Hours of Thunderhill competitors.
“This new program from Hawk Performance continues to demonstrate how important NASA competitors are to the Hawk family,” said Jeremy Croiset, NASA Director of Business Development. “This new program makes more awards available to more NASA competitors making it easier than ever to save money on your racing endeavors. My hat’s off to our Official Brake Supplier.”
Not only are competitors eligible to win up to $100 per weekend toward the purchase of Hawk Performance products, but they also can combine those rewards toward their purchase. The program is available to all NASA


Performance Touring

Normally, the purpose of these “Class Syllabus” stories is to give you a good idea of what a class is all about without having to dig through a rulebook, and normally you can understand a class pretty well after reading one. However, for Performance Touring, you must be intimate with the rulebook to be successful. That said, let this installment of “Class Syllabus” serve as an overview.
“The big thing about PT, it’s very open bringing what you have and being able to class it,” said PT and TT National Director Greg Greenbaum. “A lot of people didn’t have a spec car or didn’t have a car that fit into those other rules, and we purposely designed a series where you could bring just about any car, whether it had a motor swap or whether it had significant modifications or no modifications and get them to be able to class fairly


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