Mike, Matt and Chrissy Wallace set a racing first, as well Proud papa Mike Wallace was in the NASCAR XFINITY Series garage on Friday as son Matt prepares to make his national series debut in Saturday’s Lakes Region 200 (4 p.m. ET NBC Sports Network, PRN, SiriusXM). Three months after heart surgery, the elder Wallace said he'd rather be racing but watching his son step into the No. 26 JGL Racing Ford is a proud moment. RELATED: Kenny Wallace subs for brother at Talladega Wallace also proudly announced that Matt would be racing alongside brother Kenny Wallace at Iowa, which will be the last NASCAR national series race for Kenny, he announced earlier this week. And for trivia buffs, Mike Wallace points out that his family sets a new mark this weekend with Matt's XFINITY debut. Mike, Matt and Chrissy Wallace make up the first father-daughter-son team to all compete in a national series. Chrissy made two XFINITY Series starts in 2010, finishing 43rd at Daytona and 24th at Talladega. Mike has 494 XFINITY Series races under his belt, with four wins, 22 top-five finishes and 66 top 10s. He also has 197 Sprint Cup Series starts. FULL SERIES COVERAGE • Latest news • Standings • Schedule
RELATED: Full race results SPARTA, Ky. -- Some mid-race contact in the NASCAR XFINITY Series VisitMyrtleBeach.com 300 led to some post-race fireworks at Kentucky Speedway for Brian Scott and Darrell Wallace Jr . On pit road, moments after the race ended, Scott went over to Wallace's parked car on pit road to have an exchange of words that appeared to get physical with the Richard Childress Racing driver pushing and shoving a still-seated Wallace before being separated by a NASCAR official. After being separated, Scott went back for some more heated words with Wallace before walking away and back to his car. "We got a restart and the 6, he drove down into me." Scott said on pit road. "I never felt like he even gave me a chance to get in the corner. He loosened my right rear wheel and it ruined our day. Really unfortunate. Such a fast car. "We're racing for wins, so we don't have to worry about points and stuff and that puts us in position to race those guys aggressively if that's how they're going to race." Scott's anger stemmed from an incident on a Lap 128 restart where the two made contact and dropped him from out of the top 10 and eventually forced him to pit under a green flag, going a lap down on Lap 143. Scott led 45 laps and ended up with a 13th-place finish but remains in search of his first XFINITY Series win. RCR, as a whole, had a solid day with three cars in the top six. "I think we showed as a company we're really dominant," Scott said. "I felt good about our Shore Lodge Chevrolet. Extremely good out front. We struggled with it in dirty air. "We just kind of kept having restarts and red flags, and the race wasn't really going smoothly, and that didn’t really play into our favor." Wallace didn't really address the incident much, prefering to focus on his Roush Fenway Racing No. 6 Ford's run that resulted in a ninth-place finish for his 11th top-10 finish of the season. "I don't even know if we got together on pit road," Wallace told NBCSN. "We come home ninth, another top 10, so that's good. Just not what we were expecting all day. Our Bleacher Report Mustang wasn't what we had in practice. It was a kind of, a totally different animal. That's what produces here at Kentucky. Great racing all around. "Just a bummer we didn't run better. We were expecting better than what we did. I tried to do some pit strategy but it hurt us in the long run, but we'll go to Dover, where really good and have some fun." Asked for side of the incident, Wallace simply said, "that was -- that was early in the race." After the race, Wallace and Scott both shared their sides on Twitter. Some say the interview was bad..apologies! Hard to gather the brains when ya get blindsided by him, his wife..and bus driver.. Anybody else? — Darrell Wallace Jr (@BubbaWallace) September 27, 2015 Well @BubbaWallace when your so classless that you call my wife the C word you should be ready for something to happen... — Brian Scott (@bscottracing) September 27, 2015 Both drivers will be back in action at Dover International Speedway for the Hisense 200 (Oct. 3, NBCSN, MRN, SiriusXM NASCAR Radio).
As far as sports mottos go, it may not be the most inspiring. But coming off a career-best third place finish this past weekend at Chicagoland Speedway , Darrell "Bubba" Wallace isn't so sure. "Our motto is 'suck less,' " the Roush Fenway Racing driver said. "Suck less each and every week." Wallace , 21, earned his third top-five finish in NASCAR's XFINTY Series at Chicago, trailing Sprint Cup Series regulars Kyle Busch and Matt Kenseth , both of Joe Gibbs Racing , across the finish line. Running just ahead of another Sprint Cup regular, Richard Childress Racing 's Paul Menard , Wallace's No. 6 Ford ran out of gas coming out of the final turn. Wallace's previous career best was a fifth-place finish at Charlotte earlier this year, a mark he equaled recently at Road America . He has 14 top-10 results in 32 career starts in the series. Another mile-and-a-half track is on tap for this weekend when the XFINITY Series returns to Kentucky Speedway Saturday for the VisitMyrtleBeach.com 300 (8 p.m. ET, NBCSN, PRN). "To come out of (Chicago) with a top five, going into these mile-and-a-halves that we've got coming up, that definitely builds the confidence," Wallace said. "It says a lot. Especially going into Kentucky where we were really strong (earlier) and finished seventh or so. "We can definitely go back, we know where we need to improve and get us another top five." Wallace is sixth in points heading into this weekend's event. Teammate Chris Buescher is the points leader, with Ty Dillon (RCR), Chase Elliott (JR Motorsports), Regan Smith (JRM) and Elliott Sadler (RFR) completing the top five. Including the Kentucky stop, five of the final seven events for the series will be contested on 1.5-mile tracks. And that's just fine with Wallace . "I think our only struggle point will be Phoenix," he said of the season's next-to-last event. "As a whole we weren't good there in the spring and personally I am not good there. I definitely need work on that track. "The rest of the season I think we can take this momentum and finish off strong. We need to just keep our heads up and keep digging. We can use (Chicago) as momentum … good to come out of (there) with a third-place-finish. "Chicago … is always a great venue for me. Kentucky, Dover is redemption for sure. We always run good there. I am looking for a strong season from here." With the Sprint Cup Series competing at New Hampshire Motor Speedway this weekend, the only full-time Cup regular scheduled to race at Kentucky is J.J. Yeley. Sprint Cup drivers have won four of the last five XFINITY Series races and 18 of 26 this season. Busch led 102 laps on his way to the win and Kenseth led 84 in the 200-lap event at Chicago. "Every team goes through phases of their strong points and they are hitting on all notes right now," Wallace said of the JGR program. "We are trying to get there. We are close. We are about a seventh-place car each and every weekend and we need to improve on that. We are hitting on the right notes to get that process better and get where they are. "It is going to take a bit. Those guys have been really hitting on it lately. … That is OK. I am not going to worry about them." Two practice sessions are scheduled for XFINITY Series teams Friday at Kentucky from 3:30-4:25 p.m. ET and 6-7 p.m. ET. Qualifying is slated for Saturday, beginning at 4:45 p.m.
RELATED: Charlotte race results " Updated series standings CONCORD, N.C. -- At the end of the NASCAR XFINITY Series Drive for the Cure 300 at Charlotte Motor Speedway , Daniel Suarez climbed out of his No. 18 Joe Gibbs Racing Toyota like a seasoned pro. With his feet planted on the concrete and his helmet off, he immediately found himself in the midst of a media frenzy, everyone wanting a quote or two from the Mexican-born driver. No, Suarez did not win the Charlotte race, but his fourth-place finish (best among XFINITY Series regulars) was in many ways, the equivalent of a trip to Victory Lane. Yet, Suarez remains hungry for that elusive victory. "We are getting closer," Suarez said, coated thickly in his signature accent. In his first full-time season in a NASCAR national series, Suarez has seen plenty of progress in himself. His 2015 stats are on the caliber of the veterans with a total of seven top fives, 14 top 10s and three poles. He is also leading Darrell Wallace Jr . in the race for Sunoco Rookie of the Year honors in the series. The only thing missing from his resume is that coveted win. "I have great teammates with a lot of experience and they have been super helpful to me," Suarez explained. "I think that has been all the difference." In addition to Suarez, Kyle Busch , Denny Hamlin , Erik Jones , Matt Kenseth , Boris Said and Kenny Habul are among the notable drivers to spend significant seat time in JGR cars in the XFINITY Series. The 23-year-old not only credits JGR for the recipe for his success, but puts hard work into the equation as well. "I never had to work that hard to be running in the top 10, top five," Suarez said, referencing his past racing career in Mexico with great success in the NASCAR Mexico Series. "The competition is so much more difficult here. You have to work hard. A good car is not enough. You have to make the car as perfect as possible." And Suarez looks forward to take his almost "perfect" Toyota to Kansas for the second time this year for Saturday's Kansas Lottery 300 (4 p.m. ET, NBCSN, MRN, SiriusXM). Suarez raced at Kansas Speedway in the NASCAR Camping World Truck Series back in May and earned a sixth-place result after starting 10th. "I am happy to go back to Kansas. I am happy to go back to these race tracks for the second time. (I'm) learning information, that is ... helpful. The second time is always better." The second time proved to be better at Charlotte where Suarez improved on a sixth-place result in the spring XFINITY race to last weekend's fourth-place finish. And that "better" at Kansas could possibly come in the form of a win for the rookie, who is now ranked seventh in the NASCAR XFINITY Series standings.
Brian Scott has some choice words for Darrell Wallace Jr. after NASCAR XFINITY Series race at Kentucky Speedway.
Eight tweets from around the NASCAR Twitterverse Editor's note: Every Friday, "Tweets You Might Have Missed" will present eight of the best NASCAR-related tweets from the week. 1. Keelan and his buddy @DiFrancesco199 critiquing @jakeowen put... pic.twitter.com/jJ5iPw2i12 — DeLana Harvick (@DeLanaHarvick) October 7, 2015 2. I don't know how they're going to fit a thousand horses on this stage? #SoundGarage pic.twitter.com/hKROykYFAf — Kyle Larson (@KyleLarsonRacin) October 5, 2015 3. Sometimes I wonder why the pepper shaker has a big side. I just used it on accident. Hope Ralph likes soup with his pepper. — Amy Reimann (@Amy_Reimann) October 5, 2015 4. I'm at Lydia's dance class listing to all of these ladies complain about their husbands... It's like I'm not even standing here. Poor guys. — Jimmie Johnson (@JimmieJohnson) October 5, 2015 5. @TonyStewart @RodneyChilders4 covered some of your tire bill on the 4 car for the weekend. Lol #supportthesport pic.twitter.com/Y787pVmfIo — Rico Abreu (@Rico_Abreu) October 8, 2015 6. Most racers, experience "superman" mode. Which is fresh tires, feeling like superman and then.. Perfect example here pic.twitter.com/Nxt8ax5boE — Darrell Wallace Jr (@BubbaWallace) October 6, 2015 7. You should see the other guy! pic.twitter.com/rlnrf46XE9 — Austin Theriault (@AustinTheriault) October 4, 2015 8. Good luck hotties!!!!!! #BetterHalfDash pic.twitter.com/weTS87nHdA — Danica Patrick (@DanicaPatrick) October 8, 2015 FAN TWEET OF THE WEEK: #SoundGarage was great last night. Hung out with a lot of cool people and shared quite a few laughs. pic.twitter.com/RbKs8ZGTMe — Hunter Smith (@HSR30) October 6, 2015
Daughter Brittany reveals a special helmet for Iowa race RELATED: Grand marshal added to Wallace's Iowa duties " Racing with nephew Matt NEWTON, Iowa -- Until Friday, Kenny Wallace 's plans to hang up his NASCAR driving helmet this weekend at Iowa Speedway were only missing one small detail -- the helmet itself. His former team kept deflecting his phone calls, telling him not to worry and that his helmet would be there for the 905th start of his long, storied NASCAR career. The smokescreen was effective -- it bought his daughter Brittany enough time to have it professionally painted with a commemorative collage of snapshots and memories from his 26 years in the sport. While Wallace's time behind the wheel in NASCAR will end with Saturday's U.S. Cellular 250 presented by New Holland (8 p.m. ET, NBCSN, MRN, SiriusXM), the sport won't be saying goodbye to one of its most charismatic characters, who will remain a presence both in TV broadcasting and at local dirt tracks. Though there will be some finality after he steps away Saturday night, Wallace said he'll do his best to keep his emotions in check along the way. "I think there's going to be moments and I hope that it happens after the race, but I've done a pretty good job at my career to really focus in on what I have to do," said Wallace , who will carry backing from the race's title sponsor on his Joe Gibbs Racing No. 20 Toyota. "I remember when Ernie Irvan got hurt (in 1994) and I was in that Texaco/Havoline car in the Cup Series, I was shifting the gears getting on the high banks there at Bristol and I could hear the roar of the crowd, and I was like, 'No. Focus.' "I've learned a lot along the way. I've watched Jeff Gordon this year; I don't even know how he can go. I've learned a lot. I'm ready to race, and then we'll deal with everything after the race and when I get out of the car." That theory held true for about 30 minutes after his arrival at the .875-mile track, when Brittany Wallace handed over the special surprise to her father in front of a group of friends and family. Short of choking up, the 51-year-old Wallace said he had sworn he would not be emotional, but was genuinely moved by the gift. Wallace joked that he hopes to amend the helmet's graphics Saturday night, changing his nine career XFINITY wins to an even 10. But the joke belied his ever-sharper focus with top-shelf JGR equipment underneath him for this weekend's swan song. "If he's saying he's blocking it out, he's way better at doing something like that than I am," said older brother Mike Wallace , like his sibling a nine-time winner in NASCAR national competition. "He said he's happy with it, content. All I can say is more power to him. It's outstanding. I just ran into him over there and he's got his family and friends, he's the grand marshal for a (K&N Series) race tonight, he's got a suite here. He seems to be having fun right now. He said, 'I've got to go sign some hats,' and I was like, 'Go be famous. That's what you're good at.'" The nature of the family-affair weekend has even more ties. Kenny Wallace will share the track with his nephew, Matt, who is scheduled to make his second career XFINITY Series start Saturday night. His farewell race will also take place on a short track designed by oldest brother Rusty Wallace , a NASCAR Hall of Famer. The eldest Wallace ended his driving career in 2005, but like his brother, he remained active in the sport with broadcasting stints in television and radio. It's why both Wallaces have shied away from calling the occasion "retirement" with a capital R. "I wish him all the luck in the world," said Rusty Wallace , speaking Thursday at a charity event in Pennsylvania for The NASCAR Foundation and the Jeff Gordon 's Children's Foundation. "I told him the other day, do not use that word retirement. You don't need to do that. They'll label you with that. I said notice Jeff Gordon said he's quitting, but he's not retiring, but he's never going to race again. So he's kind of retiring but he's not going to use that word. He learned that from me and Mark Martin . I told Kenny, you didn't need to do that. He'll be fine." So if anyone was hoping to get rid of Kenny Wallace after this weekend, tough luck. The driver known for his boundless energy, his grace with racing fans, his social media presence, his extracurricular dirt-racing travels and his broadcasting moxie isn't going anywhere. After 900-plus starts dating back to a 1988 debut at Martinsville Speedway, driving the No. 8 ride owned by Dale Earnhardt in what is now the XFINITY Series, Wallace said simply that "there needs to be a line in the sand" for his driving career. Staying power in NASCAR can often be fleeting and rare, a fact that has made Wallace even prouder of his long run in the sport's highest levels. Wallace's helmet is anchored by the words "Life is a journey," a well-worn adage he said he always tells his three daughters. Wallace's own journey will enter its next phase after Saturday night. "My mom, Judy, she said to me, 'Kenny, hon. You keep reinventing yourself,' " Wallace said. "I'm like 'really, Mom?' It's not a plan, it's just that I want to stay in the sport. I think longevity and persistence is what I'm so proud of, because let's face it, I was never an 'A' driver. To me, I feel proud saying I was a 'B-plus' driver. I won nine XFINITY races, 177 top-10s -- I mean, that counts for something. When I should've been down and out, I stayed digging." Contributing: RJ Kraft from Pocono Raceway FULL SERIES COVERAGE • Latest news • Standings • Schedule
Drama, spins, fireworks send Kenny Wallace out with a bang RELATED: Wallace gets emotional surprise ahead of final race NEWTON, Iowa -- Kenny Wallace received more than his fair share of adventure in his final XFINITY Series start, closing the book on a NASCAR career in his 905th national series event. A pair of spins, a small post-race talking-to and plenty of special pre-race moments dominated Wallace's warm night at Iowa Speedway, where he came home 15th in his last ride in NASCAR. "It was exciting," Wallace said. "Obviously, I'm not going to be upset over a hard-earned 15th-place finish. It was just a deal where everything was going good -- what were we, like ninth, 13th all night -- and looked like we were going to close in on a good finish but as normal with short-track racing, the horns came out at the very end." Late-race mayhem snagged the 51-year-old Wallace on two occasions, crinkling the front-end of his Joe Gibbs Racing No. 20 Toyota. But a mid-race gaffe provided another odd wrinkle when his left-side mirror came unattached, tapping his left leg as it fell to the floorboard. Wallace said the missing side mirror was no excuse for the late-race contact that followed, including a brush with Ryan Reed that sent him spiraling. While Wallace was not pleased with Reed's bump, he was more upset when the 21-year-old driver tried to shuffle past him to avoid a post-race sermon from Herman on pit road. "I just chewed Ryan Reed 's butt out," said Wallace , who finished his career with nine national series victories. "I said, 'Buddy, next time you spin somebody out like that, don't pass me up.' He was going to walk right past me on pit road. So tried to give those young kids a little bit of information. I said, 'When you spin somebody out, you stop.' Going out, trying to give advice. I'm not whining or crying about nothing -- Earnhardt taught me. The only bummer is I can't go back and get him next week." Wallace's remarks were punctuated by a trademark laugh, but what he may not have known was that Reed had just been involved in a separate confrontation, shoving Ross Chastain on pit lane after the race before trying to make a frustrated beeline to his team hauler. "Naturally, he wasn't happy and he thought I was just going to blow it off and walk away, which is not my intention," Reed told NASCAR.com. "With everything that had happened on pit road, I just wasn't thinking about it. Again, really sorry to Kenny. That was not my intention. I definitely didn't want to be the guy to spin him out in his last race, but it was 100 percent unintentional. I will end up saying, 'I'm sorry,' as many times as I have to. ... Hopefully, we can talk later on." As many subplots as Saturday night's 260-lap overtime thriller provided, it failed to take the glow off the many heart-warming moments before the event. More family members flew in Saturday for the race, posing for a pre-race photo after driver introductions. But Wallace was also honored during the pre-race drivers' meeting, sharing a few words and pulling out his phone to reference a tweet from longtime friend DeLana Harvick. Wallace thanked everyone in attendance and was feted with a standing ovation in appreciation for his time in the sport, a tenure that will continue in the broadcast booth and in recreational dirt-track racing. "That drivers' meeting was over the top," Wallace told NASCAR.com. "It started getting a little crazy there before the race, such superstars and drivers I admire were tweeting me. DeLana Harvick tweeted something I'll never forget and I shared that with everyone at the drivers' meeting. I think we all learned what DeLana said, 'Don't be sad that it's over, be happy that you did it.' "Hey, it's all over now. I'm excited. That's it. On to TV and on to dirt racing." FULL SERIES COVERAGE • Latest news • Standings • Schedule
He also makes his driving finale in Iowa XFINITY Series race RELATED: Iowa to mark Wallace's last start " Matt will race against uncle Kenny The Iowa race weekend is becoming a Wallace family festival, with Kenny Wallace adding grand marshal for the #ThanksKenny 150 to his duties. Wallace announced earlier that the NASCAR XFINITY Series race at Iowa on Saturday, Aug. 1, would be his last start. And he will be joined in that race by fellow driver Matt Wallace , Kenny's nephew and Mike's son. The US Cellular 250 presented by New Holland will be Matt Wallace 's second start in a national series. Kenny Wallace , the all-time leader in career NASCAR XFINITY Series starts (546), will say those famous words at the NASCAR K&N Pro Series East/West race Friday night, July 31 at 9 p.m. ET. The K&N Series also is honoring Wallace by naming the 150-miler the #ThanksKenny 150 as a tribute to Wallace ’s 26-year NASCAR career. "When Kenny revealed that his last NASCAR race would come at Iowa Speedway, we gave serious thought to how we could best recognize his accomplishments. We knew we had to put together a celebration as big as his personality," said Iowa Speedway President Jimmy Small. "It doesn’t get much bigger than having a race named in your honor. That is something that will live on as long as we keep records, and Kenny Wallace is a person who is truly deserving of that distinction." As grand marshal, Wallace will say the four most famous words in racing -- "Drivers, start your engines!" prior to the start of the race. Following the race, Wallace will be in Casey’s General Stores Victory Lane to present the trophy to the winner. "I love connecting with fans from all over the world on social media sites, so when I was told about the hashtag (#ThanksKenny), it really made me smile and laugh at the same time," said Wallace , who announced on Twitter he would be piloting the No. 20 Toyota for Joe Gibbs Racing at the in the U.S. Cellular 250 Presented by New Holland (Aug. 1, 8 p.m. ET, NBC Sports Network, MRN, SiriusXM). "I'm really excited to give the command to 'start your engines' on Friday night. That’s definitely something new for me," Wallace said. "But I already have a plan on how I’m going to say it, and of course it will be funny." Wallace has served as a NASCAR analyst for FOX Sports, appearing on FOX Sports 1's "NASCAR RaceDay" and "NASCAR Victory Lane" programs. He also does a "Herman Unplugged" feature, offering his opinions on the hot topics in the sport, for NASCAR Illustrated that appears on NASCAR.com. The No. 20 XFINITY Series car has seen five drivers take turns behind the wheel this season for JGR. Erik Jones has made nine starts, Matt Kenseth three, Denny Hamlin three and Ross Kenseth and David Ragan have each made one start in the car. Jones won at Texas, while Hamlin won at Richmond and New Hampshire. FULL SERIES COVERAGE • Latest news • Standings • Schedule
XFINTIY Series rookies hope to continue success at Lilly Diabetes 250 Racing at Indianapolis Motor Speedway for the first time might be daunting enough, even for two NASCAR XFINITY Series rookies awash in midseason momentum. But when Daniel Suarez and Darrell Wallace Jr . touch down at the fabled Brickyard, the sense of the unknown will hinge on another sizable variable. Saturday's Lilly Diabetes 250 (3:30 p.m. ET, NBC, IMS Radio, SiriusXM) will be the first for a new rules package for the XFINITY Series, which will emulate the high-drag aero setup that Sprint Cup cars will also use for the first time this season. But beyond the tweaked rules that await Suarez and Wallace is also the adjustment to racing at a historic 2.5-mile track with a layout like no other circuit on the NASCAR calendar. "I'm really excited to get to Indy, another one of those places where I haven't been to, so it's going to be a pretty big challenge," Wallace said Monday during a whirlwind tour through New York City with Suarez and defending XFINITY champ Chase Elliott . "We have to not really focus on those first couple of runs on the car, it's more a focus on me of hitting the right marks and make sure I'm getting all out of the car that I can. You have to be on it but I'm excited to get to another big track for us. "We're on a pretty good roll right now with three top-10s in the last four races, so we've just got to keep pressing forward." MORE: Bubba, Chase and Suarez take a selfie in New York City Wallace's streak of success in his first year in Roush Fenway Racing 's No. 6 Ford has some competition with Suarez's recent tear. The Mexican-born driver of Joe Gibbs Racing 's No. 18 Toyota has two straight top-five results on the XFINITY side heading to Indy and hasn't finished outside of the top 10 all season in his partial schedule (seven starts thus far) in the NASCAR Camping World Truck Series. The last time Suarez visited Indianapolis, he said he was 14 or 15 years old and still getting his motorsports career off the ground in go-karts. Now 23, he has designs on absorbing as many lessons as possible to keep his own rookie roll going. "It was a long time ago and now we're coming back for the big race track with a big chance to get experience," Suarez said. "I'm excited about that and looking forward to this weekend, most of all to learn as much as possible on Friday. And after that, hopefully everything will be pretty good." Suarez said he planned on doing his homework before Saturday's 250-miler, watching race film as part of his customary preparation. Wallace said he's already leaned on friends and fellow competitors Elliott and Ryan Blaney , each of whom have starts at the 2.5-mile speedway under their belts. Standard prep work aside, both say they expect the high-drag rules package to add a new wrinkle to the build-up to Saturday's race. Both Wallace and Suarez said they approved of NASCAR potentially implementing track-specific packages based on the type of racing they saw with a lower-downforce setup for Sprint Cup cars two weekends ago at Kentucky Speedway. But how will the Brickyard package race? Wallace said teams and drivers won't know for certain until cars hit the track for Friday's pair of practices. "Hopefully we're ready for it and on top of our game," Wallace said. "They're trying to produce more racing, and I'm a fan of that. Just going to see how much different the cars are going to drive and how much different the speeds are getting into the corner. Talking with Chase and Ryan, they're talking about how it's almost wide-open there in some corners at Indy. So I don't know if we will be wide-open in (Turns) 2 and 4 or what, but that new package and that bigger spoiler will definitely reduce horsepower, so we'll just have to see how it goes." FULL SERIES COVERAGE • Latest news • Standings • Schedule