Today, the most popular sport in America is football. But the next sport on the list is neither baseball nor basketball-racing…especially NASCAR racing…both growth and popularity are skyrocketing. What used to be a small action in the South has become a global phenomenon that counts billions every year-an amazing feat for a sport whose main attraction is disaster.
NASCAR has a long and legendary past. This campaign began in the era of prohibition. In 1948, Bill France created the NASCAR sanctions agency. The sport that was once a “boot” paradise has become a real sport-30 years later, the big charge will come. In 1979, Daytona reached its peak in 500 years. One year, the race took place between the drivers Kyle Yarborough and Donny Alison. The bad blood shared by the two in the near end led to a post-match battle, which actually made a new generation of fans love the sport. Due to a heavy snowstorm in the east, millions of TV viewers became captured audiences-and home, the game itself made them captured in a whole new way.
NASCAR racing consists of a series of series, including the famous truck series, and the national series. However, most of the references to NASCAR motorsport refer to the sprint cup series, the top series on the track. The sprint series was once called the Winston Cup series; in 2004, the sport decided to get an image-friendly sponsor in NEXTEL. When they merged with Sprint, the new name was born.
The drivers set a schedule of 26 races, which paved the way for a 10-company championship, known as the “cup sprint.” Once the 10 games are over, one of them appears with the best total score, and the other is the champion. Only the top 12 regular season players are eligible to participate in the championship battle.
For many people, NASCAR racing is related to the faces and characters in this sport-like the late Dale Ernhart, and Richard Petty and other legendary drivers. In addition, the current team of drivers-such as Jeff Gordon, Tony Stewart, Carl Edwards, and Zedell Earnhart-help to provide power for this sport.
In 2001, at the opening of the season’s Daytona 500, when the sport lost a legend, Dale Earnhardt died on the last lap while delaying other competitors to keep the same car as the car of another teammate. In the last lap of the previous race. His loss moved racing fans across the country and around the world. Very few losses reflect the loss in “The Intimidator” is still so open today. If the death of the NASCAR racing legend is good, then the sport has begun to promote the improvement of the safety of the drivers and the track.
At present, NASCAR racing is advancing to a generation of drivers, and new innovations will continue to grow. It is necessary to diversify sports and enjoy home for countless people.