How can I take part in MotoGP?
Prospective participants can now apply online – and the Application Form will remain available at www.britishtalentcup.com from now until June 17th. Once riders have applied online, they may be invited to the Selection Event in August – if our panel of experts believes they could have what it takes.
How much does it cost to enter MotoGP?
Travel costs are around €1200 for each member of the MotoGP team for each GP. This means an expense of almost €700 000 for a team of 30 people in a season of 19 races.
Can we become MotoGP racer?
If possible, one of the best options is to sign up to a riding school. Across Spain, there are many options that include the majority of two-wheeled sports, including some located on the circuits where the MotoGP Championship takes place. Additionally, there are classes for all ages.
Which is faster Superbike or MotoGP?
Compared to MotoGP, World Superbike machines are slower, heavier and much more like the bikes you see on the road. The series regularly races at the same tracks as MotoGP, providing us with a good comparison of lap times.
What is the age limit for MotoGP?
Age is no barrier, you can start competing from as young as 14 years old right up to the age of 18, and the only limit is the one you place on your own progress. The best riders in the World Championship chose this as the starting point for their journey to the top.
How fast do MotoGP riders go?
At the moment a MotoGP bikes usually travels at average speeds of between 160 and 185 Km/h depending on the circuit and the conditions, and Dorna shows us at what speed a certain pilot is travelling at, during the race.
Why is Kawasaki not in MotoGP?
The reason for the split was Eckl’s involvement with a competitor’s MotoGP activities, which forced Kawasaki to terminate the relationship immediately. For the first time since Kawasaki returned to the premier class of motorcycle racing, the team became a complete ‘in house’ factory team.
Does MotoGP have pit stops?
A pit stop involves the rider pulling into the pit lane located at the starting straight on the MotoGP track. The stops are used for repairs, refueling, and/or new tires. Although a rather monotonous part of the MotoGP™ routine, it is 100 percent necessary part.