Motorcycle-Superstore.com Honors AMA Pro Flat Track Pro Singles Champ Carver at Season-Ending Banquet

NEWS October 22, 2010


Motorcycle-Superstore.com Honors AMA Pro Flat Track Pro Singles Champ Carver at Season-Ending Banquet

DAYTONA BEACH, FL (October 22, 2010) - Jeff Carver had a goal for 2010, to win the AMA Pro K&N Filters Grand National Championship presented by Motorcycle-Superstore.com Pro Singles class.

The motorcycle racer from Alton, IL took his #24P Van's Yamaha/Woody Kyle Racing/Yamaha Motor Corp/Moose Racing-sponsored Yamaha to 5 wins and 11 podiums of the 16 round series which began during Daytona Bike Week in March and concluded at the Yavapai Downs Mile in Prescott, AZ on October 9th. The result, Carver was crowned the Motorcycle-Superstore.com Pro Singles Grand National Champion riding the all new YZ450F Yamaha.

At the AMA Pro Flat Track Awards Ceremony held on Sunday following the Yavapai Downs Mile, Ken Salliant awarded Carver the Pro Singles Number 1 plate, while Sequoyah Munroe of Motorcycle-Superstore.com presented Carver with a $5,000.00 check from the Motorcycle-Superstore.com $15,000.00 points fund.

"Winning the championship was our goal so, I am very happy for our team," said Carver. "We worked hard all season to win races and be consistent. After 2 seasons in the Pro Singles class I look forward to moving up to Expert next year."

Winning the 2010 Pro Singles Grand National Championhip, Carver will carry a Grand National number in his first year as an expert rider. Former National Number 23, Kevin Atherton, presented a #23 number plate to Carver for his 2011 season.

"It is an honor to have Kevin present the number 23 for my expert career," added Carver. "Number 23 has always been the number I wanted because it has been in my family for many years."

AMA Pro Racing sanctions many racing series, but the oldest and most traditional is the AMA Pro K&N Filters Grand National Championship presented by Motorcycle-Superstore.com. The roots of series dates back nearly a century, it wasn't until post-World War II that the sport revolved to its current modern structure. The series is uniquely American style of motorcycle racing. Riders finesse their machines sideways through the turns, just inches apart from each other, at speeds over 140 mph. In short, this is one of the most thrilling spectacles in motorsports.
 


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