Dale Earnhardt Jr. Act like a person who lives according to the mantra – honesty is the best policy. Listen to his podcast. He has openly shared personal stories about his life, including countless tales of a time during his career when he was less honest with the race car and lived with another mantra – if you’re not cheating, you’re not trying.
This past weekend in Charlotte RuffalJunior watched the same race as everyone else. Watching paint as it dries comes to mind. He and his cabin mates were challenged to try to provide an entertaining description of the movement that was less than entertaining. At one point, late in the race, it was NASCAR Hall of Famer He couldn’t contain himself anymore, Honesty took charge, telling what others were thinking.
Dale Earnhardt Jr. watches the Roval race without any movement
Dale Earnhardt Jr. and the rest of the crew should have known it wasn’t a good sign when Joey Logano drove the field to the green flag at the Roval from pole position and never looked back the first 25 laps of the race, winning first. The theater. Unfortunately, that was a precursor to things to come.
The second stage was pretty much the same. In the final stage, Steve Lutarte towards the end of the race noticed how fans had just witnessed history – the longest green flag race on the Roval at 47 laps. In other words, there are no restarts and not a lot of movement with cars that can’t pass, which includes many drivers Chase Elliott pointed frankly After the race.
Earnhardt pleads with NASCAR to break up the boring race
With 11 laps left in the race and moments later Corey Lagoy And Daniel Suarez made the call, and the broadcast revisited an accident between the drivers several minutes earlier, with Earnhardt and Littart talking about where it all began.
“Looking at the nose of the seven, I think there’s some damage here,” Liarte said. Let’s go back to the first incident. This goes down to the front extension area.”
“Corey is trying to get around 99 here,” Earnhardt interjects. “They’re making connections. This is Corey here. I definitely thought that was a warning, NASCAR.”
Earnhardt’s last words were a plea. Like everyone else watching, he was desperate for anything to break the monotony that was undoubtedly one of the least enjoyable races of the year. After just a few minutes, he got it.
Earnhardt’s and everyone else’s wish became NASCAR’s command just five laps later when the disabled body put on one of the most bizarre warnings in the history of the sport after an advertising sign appeared on the roof of the race. Interestingly enough, it was just the beginning of the chaos.
On subsequent reboots, Chase Elliott was used by A.J. Allmendinger, used by Kevin Harvick. The story increasing on dwindling laps was who was above and below the line. These names continued to evolve and modify when another warning appeared for another strange reason – a piece of pavement broke off and sat in the middle of the track.
Christopher Bell, who had the latest set of tires and already made his way across the field, pulled away from Kevin Harvick in overtime, sprinting on his way to winning the first round and advancing to the next qualifying round.
It’s definitely been a wild end in the past half hour. But it was those first three hours that were amazingly painful for the mind. This was confirmed by Earnhardt.