Post-Race Reactions: DuPont Pioneer 250
Austin Dillon and Elliott Sadler comment on a long day or racing, which saw them earn top-five finishes.
Axalta announces William Byron 2017-18 sponsor deal
BUY TICKETS: See the races in Atlanta Sponsorship of the JR Motorsports Chevrolet driven by William Byron in the NASCAR XFINITY Series is now complete for the 2017 season, with the organization announcing Wednesday that Axalta Coating Systems will join the No. 9 team in a primary role for 15 races during each of the next two seasons. Axalta joins Liberty University (17 races) and Cessna (one race) as a primary sponsor for the team this year. Its first race in a primary role will come March 18 at Phoenix. "It's really exciting to have Axalta come on board," Byron told NASCAR.com. "I think it's something that really brightens our schedule up and brightens our year up. It's going to be great to see the Axalta colors on the car. "I know they've been in the sport, formerly as DuPont , for a quite a few years. I remember watching them … seeing them on the cars and as they transitioned to Axalta … on Jeff's car (Gordon's No. 24) and Dale's car (Earnhardt's No. 88) and I guess they've been with JRM for eight years now as an associate." Axalta was a primary sponsor of four-time Monster Energy NASCAR Cup Series champion Gordon from mid-2013 through his final "official" race at the end of the 2015 season. The Hendrick Motorsports driver's previous sponsor, DuPont Performance Coatings, was purchased by The Carlyle Group in '13 and rebranded Axalta. The sponsorship was shifted from Gordon's No. 24 Chevrolet, now driven by Chase Elliott , to the No. 88 of Dale Earnhardt Jr . last season. Earnhardt Jr. is a co-owner of JR Motorsports, along with his sister, Kelley Earnhardt Miller and Monster Energy NASCAR Cup Series team owner Rick Hendrick. Byron, 19, won seven races in his first full season in the NASCAR Camping World Truck Series last year. Signed by HMS in August and placed with the JRM organization for this season, he is one of five drivers competing for the XFINITY Series' Sunoco Rookie of the Year award. "The sponsorship part is a vital part of our sport so I definitely pay attention to it and try and stay connected with what we need to do to get sponsors and maintain those we have," Byron said. "I've always had the faith that they would get the other races worked out. When I first signed, luckily Liberty came on board ... and now Axalta is coming on board (as well.) "I'm looking forward to having a sponsor that's been in the sport for a long time, that has that background of success; it's good to be a part of that and understand what it's like to have a sponsor that's committed to the sport." It is the first primary sponsorship role for Axalta in the XFINITY Series, and Earnhardt Miller said it "feels good" to lock in funding with the group. JRM fields four full-time entries in the XFINITY Series, with Byron, Elliott Sadler , Justin Allgaier and Michael Annett . All four are now fully funded, with the exception of four open races remaining to be sold on the No. 1 Chevrolet driven by Sadler. "We've come into numerous years with as few as 11 races sponsored in some cases," Earnhardt Miller said, "So I'm definitely glad to welcome Axalta on board in a primary role. "With William, I think it's awesome to have a partnership with Liberty, who he has had a relationship with even in the Late Model here. And Axalta is certainly a partner that we know and have various relationships with on the Hendrick Motorsports side, our Dirty Mo Radio and our content side here. Having somebody that you know and have worked with and is a partner of ours now in a bigger way is really cool, too." Having the existing relationship with Hendrick, as well as involvement with JRM through various digital content avenues, didn't make the sponsorship opportunity a slam dunk. The sponsorship landscape can still be difficult, according to Earnhardt Miller. "Every year the conversations get tougher in terms of what we can bring to the table and what this sport can provide for these sponsors," she said. "It's different for every sponsor. Some people are very concerned with TV and eyeballs, some people are very concerned with attendance at the track and some don't care about that at all, some just care what your social media numbers are and how many people you're talking to. "It's all over the board so you really have to listen to the sponsor and figure out what they're looking for and then figure out what we have that can match up to that. "Axalta has a great group, an energized group of marketing folks that are ready to put their sponsorship in play on the activation side and the execution side," she said, "outside of just putting paint ... and their logo on the car." &amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;lt;/p&amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;gt;
Indianapolis announces updated race weekend schedule
BUY TICKETS: See the races in Indianapolis Indianapolis Motor Speedway announced Thursday that its Brickyard 400 race weekend will be condensed to two days of on-track activity for the Monster Energy NASCAR Cup Series. Practice and qualifying for NASCAR's premier series now are scheduled for Saturday, July 22, bookending the Lilly Diabetes 250 for the NASCAR XFINITY Series. Coors Light Pole Qualifying for the Monster Energy Cup Series is slated for 6:15 p.m. ET, after the XFINITY Series' 3:30 p.m. ET start (NBCSN, SiriusXM NASCAR Radio). Indy's annual Brickyard 400 follows Sunday, July 23 (3 p.m. ET, NBC, SiriusXM NASCAR Radio). The news follows similar announcements of condensed weekend schedules made by Pocono Raceway and Martinsville Speedway in recent weeks. Friday's slate at Indianapolis will now feature a pair of practice sessions for the XFINITY Series. That opening day will also feature a fan fest with interactions with Monster Energy NASCAR Cup Series drivers and the traditional Hauler Parade through Main Street in Indianapolis. This year's running will mark the Monster Energy NASCAR Cup Series' 24th visit to the historic 2.5-mile track. Kyle Busch has won the prestigious 400-miler the last two years.
2013 Nationwide Series top performances
Austin Dillon's success continues to hold true to form
Bizarre garage incident latest in Busch-Goodyear chapter
MORE: Atlanta starting lineup HAMPTON, Ga. -- Goodyear and driver Kyle Busch seem to be inextricably linked in the news fodder of the 2017 Monster Energy NASCAR Cup Series season, and that continued to be the case Sunday morning at Atlanta Motor Speedway. An errant step by a fan in the garage sent oil spilling onto two tires of the No. 18 Joe Gibbs Racing Toyota, necessitating a trip to the Goodyear building where the tires were washed and, after careful inspection, returned to the team. "It's unfortunate, but look around," crew chief Adam Stevens said, noting the crowded garage area full of race fans and team personnel. "The tires seem to be fine, no issues there, hopefully, so we should be OK." This year, teams are required to start the race on the tires used during qualifying and at an abrasive track such as Atlanta, the fewer the laps on tires, the quicker the lap times. Teams have two fewer sets at their disposal compared to last season for today's 325-lap race, the Folds of Honor QuikTrip 500. Jimmy Makar, senior vice president of racing operations for JGR, wasn't aware of the situation when asked Sunday morning, but seemed convinced the team would be required and able to start the race on the qualifying tires and would not be provided an additional set to replace those on which the oil had spilled. Stu Grant, general manager of global race tires for Goodyear, said the tires were cleaned with "mild soap and water, that type of thing." "You don't want to put solvent on it because the rubber will absorb the solvent," he said. Busch will start third for today's race. He won Saturday's NASCAR XFINITY Series race, the Rinnai 250 , only to learn later that his car had failed post-race technical inspection due to a height violation. "Maybe they should have checked the air pressure in the front tires first," Busch quipped after being told of the infraction. The 2015 Monster Energy Cup Series champion was involved in a crash in last week's season-opening Daytona 500 that was the result of a tire going down. "You know, obviously Goodyear tires just aren't very good at holding air," an upset Busch said after the incident. "It's very frustrating when we have that down here every single year we've been here." Asked about Goodyear's post-race analysis of the team's Daytona tires, Grant said there was nothing to indicate that a tire going down caused Busch to crash. "That would appear to be the case," he said. "But Kyle is a professional race car driver and he spun for some reason; he felt something." Grant said Goodyear officials studied the two rear Daytona tires at the company's headquarters in Akron, Ohio, and viewed video provided by FOX, which aired the Daytona 500, as well as video obtained from NASCAR. A flat spot was found on the right rear, and that only occurs when a tire has air in it, it's spinning and then locked up, according to Grant. "The video from FOX showed that," he said. "The car is spinning and the right rear is definitely up." Grant believes that after spinning and sliding off the steep banking, the right rear was flat-spotted all the way through, which caused the air loss. He said no cuts were found on the left rear tire based on research analysis, and the NASCAR video verified that the tire was up when Busch's car began to spin. "The left rear is up until he is hit by the 77 (of Erik Jones)," Grant said. "The 77 knocks the tire off the flange, it loses air and then the tire gets folded over and that's how we found it. The tire was folded in half at the center line but again it did not have a cut." &amp;amp;amp;amp;lt;/p&amp;amp;amp;amp;gt;
Kyle Busch wins second-straight Atlanta XFINITY race
RELATED: Full race results " Standings " Detailed breakdown " Shop: Busch gear HAMPTON, Ga. – It took Kyle Busch 13 years to get his first NASCAR XFINITY Series victory at Atlanta Motor Speedway. It took him one more year to get the second. The pole winner at Atlanta for the sixth time, Busch pulled away after a restart on Lap 148 of 163 and beat Brad Keselowski to the finish line by .605 seconds to score his second straight victory at the 1.54-mile track in Saturday's Rinnai 250 . "It took so long to get here to begin with," Busch said in Victory Lane. "Now we've won two in a row. We weren't great to begin with, and we weren't great in the middle, but (crew chief) Scott Graves and the guys keep working on the car throughout the race and brought the No. 18 (Toyota) to life there at the end." Busch was first off pit road under the fifth caution of the afternoon after Kyle Larson, the leader entering pit road, nearly collided with Kevin Harvick, the dominant driver for most of the race with 64 laps led. The near-miss cost both drivers a fraction of a second — enough for Busch to exit with the lead. "I can't say enough about my pit crew," Busch said. "They did an awesome job getting me off pit road first for that final run." Later, Busch's race-winning entry failed post-race inspection for a height violation, according to NASCAR officials. Busch's car measured too low on both the right and left front. The car will be taken back to the NASCAR Research & Development Center in Concord, North Carolina for final inspection and any penalties will be announced next week. RELATED: Busch's No. 18 fails post-race inspection The victory was Busch's 87th in 329 XFINITY starts, extending his own series record. Both Larson and Harvick fell back on the Lap 148 restart and finished third and fourth, respectively. Elliott Sadler, who ran fifth in the No. 1 JR Motorsports Chevrolet, had the best result among series regulars and leads the XFINITY standings by three points over Sunoco rookie William Byron. Darrell Wallace Jr., Byron, Austin Dillon, Daniel Hemric and Cole Custer completed the top 10. Drawing a penalty for too many men over the wall on pit road, Custer restarted from the rear after a Lap 118 caution for Denny Hamlin's spin in Turn 1, but recovered to earn his top-10 finish in the No. 00 Stewart-Haas Racing Ford. The race was contested in three stages, the first two of 40 laps each before an 83-lap final stage. Keselowski, a Monster Energy NASCAR Cup Series regular, won the first stage, earning a playoff point for the No. 22 Team Penske Ford. Harvick won Stage 2 convincingly, but his car tightened up in the final third of the race, as shadows covered Turns 1 and 2. As a full-time monster Energy NASCAR Cup Series driver, Busch is ineligible to earn points in the XFINITY Series, but his victory was worth five playoff points on the owner's side to the No. 18 Joe Gibbs Racing team. Contributing: NASCAR.com staff &amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;lt;/p&amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;gt;
No. 20 Joe Gibbs Racing XFINITY Series team lands penalty for Las Vegas
BUY TICKETS: See the races in Las Vegas RELATED: Entry list for Las Vegas HAMPTON, Ga. -- NASCAR officials announced Saturday that the Joe Gibbs Racing No. 20 Toyota team in the XFINITY Series had been penalized for an infraction found in Friday night's pre-qualifying inspection at Atlanta Motor Speedway. Competition officials said the car, driven this weekend in the Rinnai 250 by Denny Hamlin, was found with an incorrectly mounted splitter structure. Under NASCAR's new deterrence system, which went into effect ahead of the 2017 season, the team will forfeit its pit stall selection for next weekend's event at Las Vegas Motor Speedway. New for this year for the XFINITY Series, teams make their pit-stall selections one week in advance based on the current weekend's qualifying results. In previous years, it would have taken four warnings before this particular penalty was levied. The JGR No. 20 Toyota is scheduled to be driven next weekend by Daniel Suarez, the 2016 series champion, in the Boyd Gaming 300 (March 11, 4 p.m. ET, FS1, PRN, SiriusXM NASCAR Radio).
Sadler, Wallace Jr. bounce back for strong showings at Atlanta
RELATED: Full race results and standings HAMPTON, Ga. -- Elliott Sadler bounced back from a setback in qualifying while Darrell Wallace Jr. battled back from his own demons. Both NASCAR XFINITY Series drivers scored top-10 finishes in Saturday's Rinnai 250 at Atlanta Motor Speedway, rebounding solidly following disappointing results a week earlier in the season-opening race at Daytona. Sadler, who started 22nd after a tire problem during qualifying Saturday morning, scored a fifth-place finish at AMS. The qualifying issue turned out to not be an issue after all for the JR Motorsports driver. He was fifth on a restart with 16 laps remaining, and quickly moved up to third, but couldn't hold off the charges of Kevin Harvick and Kyle Larson during the closing laps. "I wanted to tighten it up some so I could drive it hard there at the end, those last 15 laps, and I got them to go too far," Sadler said of his radio conversation with crew chief Kevin Meendering. "But we got beat by some of the best at this race track; I think the car was better than I was today." Monster Energy NASCAR Cup Series regulars dominated the race, with Kyle Busch earning the win while Brad Keselowski, Larson and Harvick placed second, third and fourth, respectively. Sadler said he knew his car was a contender as early as Friday in practice. If there was any blame, he said, it was on his shoulders. "This is a very line-sensitive track and those guys are so good at going around the bottom, they really are," he said. "And I didn't do a good job all day of staying on the bottom to run with those guys. But I'm very proud of my team. A fifth-place finish for us here at Atlanta we're ecstatic with that." The finish vaulted Sadler to the top of the point standings a week after a crash at Daytona soured an otherwise solid opening weekend. "We've been fast both races so that's all we can ask for and we'll move on from there," he said. "We had the winning car at Daytona, we had a top-five car here today. That's very impressive coming out of the chute with all these new rules and new stuff going on for my guys to prepare my cars this way." For Wallace, the trip might not have been as far numerically -- he finished sixth after qualifying 13th – but it was no less difficult. It was a top 10 he talked himself into, he said. "It all starts with me not getting frustrated," said Wallace, driver of the No. 6 Ford for Roush Fenway Racing. "Not replaying things from last year. I was doing that. I was doing that that whole first segment. I'm like 'Stop! Stop!' I was talking to myself." Surprisingly, it took golf lessons to put the 23-year-old in the proper frame of mind. "I went and took lessons and the four things he told me to be better, I used those to kind of help me relax, although they had nothing to do with racing," Wallace said. "Really keeping a cool head, no mistakes on pit road -- I thought I was flirting with speed lines all day and didn't get busted there -- and we were able to capitalize on those last restarts. We needed it." Wallace had come away from Daytona with a 33rd-place finish. Saturday's result propelled him to 14th in points. "That's just the never-give-up attitude we've got going this year," he said of his RFR group. "Look at Ryan (Reed) last week at Daytona, spun out twice, mangled car comes back and wins it. Now we're here. "We know we need to unload a little bit better to have a better shot at winning one of these things. Just a great day for us, to keep our heads calm, to run good for Leidos. "I was fighting hard for that top five and then I burned my stuff up. Then the veteran Harvick got by me. Good day here in Atlanta; we needed it, especially to rebound after Daytona." &lt;/p&gt;
Erik Jones on late father: 'I definitely think he's proud'
BUY TICKETS: See the races in Las Vegas LAS VEGAS -- Erik Jones stood on pit road at Daytona International Speedway in February with his family. The warm Florida sun shone brightly as Jordin Sparks sang "The Star-Spangled Banner" and drivers prepped for the "Great American Race" with hugs from loved ones and well wishes. It was a special moment for Jones, making his debut as full-time Monster Energy NASCAR Cup Series driver. But he was missing someone. His late father, Dave Jones. "I definitely thought about him out at Daytona, standing out at pit road," Jones shared at a roundtable discussion with media at Las Vegas Motor Speedway on Friday. "I wish he could have been there to take it all in. It was a pretty cool moment for my family and I, but (we) definitely knew that he was watching down." Jones' father passed away on June 7, 2016, after a battle with lung cancer that had spread to his brain. He was 53 years old. The loss understandably stung the younger Jones, and was something he hadn't been able to discuss up until recently. His father's diagnosis was unexpected, a trip to the doctor that went south very quickly. Jones vividly remembers receiving that phone call that no one ever wants to answer. "He had lost feeling in his arm one day and went to the doctor and thought he had a pinched nerve or something," Jones recalled. "And they found the cancer and gave him around a year to live with treatment. "That's pretty hard news to take any time, but by April (2016), we'd seen some X-Rays and they'd really never seen it progress that quickly. It went from being, he was fine and we weren't going to be able to cure it but we were going to be able to maintain it and manage life with treatment, and all of a sudden that kind of deteriorated and he was in and out of the hospital." But Dave Jones' passing in June was more than the loss of his father for Erik. It was the loss of an adviser, a supporter. His best friend. "I was pretty holed up in my house," Jones said. "Didn't go anywhere, I didn't want to talk about it to anybody. Most of my friends for a month didn't even know he was sick. Slowly started to tell more people and kind of talk about it as time went on. But it wasn't something I shared with many people or talked about it at all." Today is the first time he's talked about his father in length with others outside his family. It feels good, he says. That it's important to tell his story. "I looked up to him so much for so many years," Jones said. "He was really my best friend, I didn't think of anybody that I felt closer with or felt that I could share more with at any time, so it's nice to talk about him." • • • Days after his father's passing, Jones was scheduled to visit his home track -- Michigan International Speedway -- to compete in the XFINITY Series' Menards 250 . He could have sat out. His crew would have understood, and he likely would have been OK in the points standings. But Jones felt like he had to race. For his father. "It almost seemed so surreal at the time it happens, you're almost numb at that point," Jones said. "I felt like that was somewhere I should be and felt like I had no reason not to be there … But it was definitely tough, it was a tough weekend. "Honestly the one (thing) I wanted to do, I wanted to have a good run for him and felt like that would just kind of make everybody feel better." The Byron, Michigan, native finished fourth in the Irish Hills that day, a finish his dad likely would have been proud of. But that was just the beginning of what is a long process of grief, uncertainty and struggle for the 20-year-old driver, especially when it came to his career. "The first few months after he was gone were tough going to the race track," Jones said. "Not necessarily something I wanted to do right away was go back to the race track, but felt like it would get my mind off it at least, and knew it was something he would have wanted me to do. "Honestly (I) worried about, funny enough, if I'd ever even win again. I didn't know if I'd even be the same person after going through something like that." He did win again -- and soon. His first win after his father's passing came in July at Iowa Speedway, and then another at Chicagoland to kick off the playoffs. Soon after that, Furniture Row Racing announced that it would expand its operation to field two cars and that Jones would pilot the No. 77 Monster Energy NASCAR Cup Toyota in 2017. But Jones' father knew his son's future before most of the world knew. All thanks to a visit from Coach Joe Gibbs. "He was starting to get pretty ill and Joe Gibbs stopped by our house kind of out of the blue," Jones said. "… We chatted together -- him, me and my dad -- and then I stepped out, just let them have some time together. "I came back after Joe had left and kind of talked to him and said, 'How was it?' … and he said 'I think you're going to be well off … I was talking to Joe and it looks like next year you're going to be with Furniture Row and you're going to do this deal and I'm just really happy for you. It will be a great year.' "I was glad at that point that Joe sat down and told him that. It wasn't something we had fully engaged with at that point and weren't sure exactly what was going to happen. Joe took the time to sit down and explain to him that everything was going to be OK and I was going to be competing at this level next year." It's been a fast process in Jones' rise in the racing ranks, as he just started full time in the XFINITY Series in 2015. It's a process where he wishes he had his father alongside him. "He always had the answer, I felt like," Jones said. "And all of sudden, you lose that. In three, four months I went from having that to it was gone. I kind of felt like I was on my own. And trying to figure all that out myself at 20 years old -- I don't have a ton of experience in the world -- and trying to figure that all out and trying to figure out how to do these things was challenging. "At the end of it all, especially today, I feel like I'm more solid and knowing what's going on more than ever. But it took a long time to get there. All of last year, I felt like some things were not in my control, like I didn’t know what was going on. I probably ignored a lot of things through the middle and later part of the year. Just didn't deal with it. If there was an issue, I would sometimes throw it to the side and not worry about it. "And now, I feel like this year in the offseason, I got a lot of things in order like I need to and I definitely feel like I have it under control." • • • A 1965 Corvette and a leather and silver-faced Shinola watch are two pieces that remind Jones of his father. He keeps the watch close with him, everywhere he goes on the NASCAR circuit. A Michigan native, Jones said his father treasured the Detroit-made watch for its roots to his beloved home state. Sometime after his diagnosis, Dave Jones thought his son should have it. "He took it to a jeweler and had it engraved for me," Jones said. "… It's kind of the one thing that I have that connects me back to him." The Corvette is a little different -- it's more of a repayment to his father. "He had it when I was a little kid," Jones said. "He sold it when I was maybe 10 or 11 years old to fund my racing and I always wanted to buy it back for him. I finally got the point a year ago where I was like, 'I can finally start thinking about buying this car back for him.' Then he got sick. But I finally got the car back." But even with these objects aside, Jones' father remains a presence in his life, even after his passing. He's in his dreams, in his thoughts every day, beside him as he stands at the race track ready to take on another race, a dream of Erik's that his father loved and supported. "I always think about it," Jones said. "And a lot of the things that I still do are with him in mind, and thinking about what he would think or what he'd want to do. I always feel like he's there in some way. "… There's definitely been times over the last few weeks that I would have loved to call him and just talk to him … talk to him about racing in general, about life, everything that’s going on. "I definitely think he's proud and would be proud." &amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;lt;/p&amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;amp;gt;
Lilly Diabetes named official diabetes health partner of NASCAR
BUY TICKETS: See the races in Atlanta DAYTONA BEACH, Fla. -- NASCAR ® and Lilly Diabetes announced today that Lilly is expanding its involvement in NASCAR with a multi-year official partnership with the sanctioning body. The new collaboration designates Lilly Diabetes as the "Official Diabetes Health Partner of NASCAR." The partnership with Lilly Diabetes builds upon its primary sponsorship of the No. 16 Ford Mustang driven by Roush Fenway Racing's Ryan Reed, who last weekend won his second career NASCAR XFINITY Series race at Daytona International Speedway. Additionally, as a part of this new partnership, Lilly Diabetes will work with NASCAR on multiple health and wellness initiatives, including launching an editorial series on NASCAR.com. "As a leader in diabetes care for more than 90 years, we understand the daily challenges that millions of Americans face managing this disease," said Mike Mason, vice president, U.S., Lilly Diabetes. "Our partnership with NASCAR, along with our continued relationship with Ryan, emphasizes the critical role of ongoing discussions with your doctor about how to best manage the disease." As the Official Diabetes Health Partner of NASCAR, Lilly Diabetes -- part of Eli Lilly and Company (NYSE: LLY) -- will expand its presence in the sport by introducing initiatives that educate fans about the disease. Lilly encourages fans to stay determined and take action to better manage their diabetes by talking to their doctor and making lifestyle changes like exercising and eating healthy. Approximately 30 million Americans have diabetes, and if current trends continue, 1 in 3 U.S. adults will develop diabetes by 2050 "The goal of Lilly Diabetes – driving awareness and education – is critical to NASCAR as many of our fans are affected by the disease," said Lou Garate, NASCAR vice president of partnership marketing. "The rate of Americans developing diabetes continues to rise, and we hope this partnership can help make a positive change in people’s lives." Lilly Diabetes has played a significant role in the NASCAR community since 2013, when it first sponsored Roush Fenway Racing driver Ryan Reed and his No. 16 Lilly Diabetes Ford Mustang in the NASCAR XFINITY Series. Ryan has Type 1 diabetes and, through his work with Lilly, travels the NASCAR circuit raising awareness about the disease and encouraging fans to take action to better manage their diabetes. "Our program with Lilly Diabetes is one that touches my life in a significant way, being diagnosed with Type 1 diabetes at the age of 17," said Reed. "I have seen the positive effect our partnership with Lilly Diabetes has had on those impacted by this disease, and I can't wait to see what NASCAR and Lilly can accomplish together." Everyone's journey with diabetes is different, requiring ongoing, rigorous management that can often be a burden for people with the disease. Through the sponsorship of Reed, and now the partnership with NASCAR, Lilly Diabetes wants to help fans see how small changes can add up to big wins in diabetes management, both on and off the track. Visit www.LillyDiabetes.com/drive today to learn more about Lilly Diabetes and find helpful resources. The NASCAR XFINITY Series season will continue with the Rinnai 250 at Atlanta Motor Speedway on Saturday, March 4 at 1:30 p.m. ET on FS1, PRN and SiriusXM NASCAR Radio.
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