Atlanta Motorsports Park (AMP) consists of 16 turns and 98 feet of elevation changes throughout the course. Designed by Formula One architect Herman Tilke, AMP’s two-mile main road course was recently voted one of the Top 10 Tracks in North America by Road & Track Magazine. Located roughly 60 miles north of Atlanta in Dawsonville, Georgia, AMP sits in the foothills of the Georgia Mountains.
Barber Motorsports Park has a 17-turn, 2.38-mile (3.83 km) road course, designed by Alan Wilson, located in Birmingham, AL. The layout is compact, with elevation changes of more than 80 feet. The track has hosted numerous motorsport races including Grand-Am, Pirelli World Challenge, Vintage Racing Series events, AMA SuperBike and the Verizon IndyCar Series. Barber is noted for its landscaping and greenery; the track has been referred to as “The Augusta National of Motorsports”.
June 14th - SOLD OUT
Road Atlanta is a 2.54-mile (4.088 km) road course located just north of Braselton, Georgia. The track has 12 turns, including the famous "esses" between turns three and five; and Turn 12, a downhill, diving turn. The track is owned by NASCAR, and is the home to the Petit Le Mans, as well as AMA motorcycle racing, and smaller events throughout the year.
Charlotte Motor Speedway Roval is a 2.28-mile, 17-turn road course oval with a 35-foot elevation change. It is located in Concord, NC. This revised road course that features a faster infield portion and additional passing opportunities, challenging to drivers of all levels. Jzilla begins this event later in the day so as to finish the event under artificial lighting on both the speedway and infield portions. Many consider it akin to driving two different tracks because of this.
Sebring International Raceway is America’s oldest racing track, beginning December 31, 1950 on an abandoned airbase near Sebring, FL. It’s 3.74 miles of hallowed tarmac offer similar prestige to other famous tracks like Circuit de la Sarthe. Former winners and participants read as a star-studded Who’s Who, such as Mario Andretti, Stirling Moss, Dan Gurney, Phil Hill, Al Holbert, A.J. Foyt, Bobby Rahal and Tom Kristensen. Celebrity participation is also a Sebring trait. Steve McQueen nearly won a race in 1970, while James Brolin, Paul Newman, Gene Hackman and even journalist Walter Cronkite have competed here. Each year on the third Saturday of March, 3.74 miles of concrete and asphalt challenge the giants of sports car racing to one of the world’s most grueling endurance tests.