Anton Marklund Joins EKS Team for World Rallycross Championship

260115_EKS_HeaderPhoto by EKS Media

 

Media Release from EKS Media 1/26/2015

 

“Anton Marklund joins EKS family

Anton Marklund will be at the wheel of an Audi S1 EKS RX quattro in the 2015 FIA World Rallycross Championship. The 22-year-old Swede joins Mattias Ekström as driver of EKS. “This is an amazing opportunity that Mattias and EKS are giving to me, both to score top results in 2015 and to develop on all levels for my future career”, says Anton.

Mattias has been a friend of mine since 2013, when we competed together in X Games Munich. He has helped me a lot already in my career and I’m really glad that I now will join the ’family’ of EKS.” In 2015 Anton will drive the Audi S1 EKS RX quattro in World RX and additionally compete in the brand-new Audi Sport TT Cup. Two races of the Audi one-make cup will be held at six DTM events.

Anton started his racing career in folkrace and moved to Rallycross in 2010 and became a professional two years later. In his first full season he earned the European Champion’s title in TouringCars with two top spots and six runner-up positions. Stepping up to a SuperCar in 2013 Anton was seen racing in FIA European Rallycross Championship, X Games, Gymkhana GRiD and Swedish Championship. 2014 was his most successful season so far, competing in X Games and the inaugural FIA World Rallycross Championship in a VW Polo of Marklund Motorsport, finishing 6th overall.”

Name _ Anton Marklund
Date of birth _ 09/12/92
Nationality _ Swedish
Hometown _ Boliden
Height _ 1.84 m
Weight _ 83 kg
RX events (SuperCar) _ 21
Best result (SuperCar) _ P2 (Canada 2014)
Hobbies _ everything with engines, hunting and wildlife
Motorsport _ since 2006, professional since 2012
Web _ www.marklundanton.com

Red Bull Global Rallycross Announces 2015 Schedule

Photo by Red Bull GRC

Photo by Red Bull GRC

 

Red Bull GRC Media Release 1/13/2015

 

“Red Bull Global Rallycross is pleased to announce a 12-race schedule, its largest ever, for the 2015 season. Once again featuring marquee stops in major urban environments, the race calendar kicks off in sunny Florida on May 31 and ends with a return to the bright lights of Las Vegas on November 5.

“The 2015 Red Bull Global Rallycross schedule stands to be our best yet,” said Colin Dyne, Red Bull GRC CEO. “The combination of one of the strongest calendars in all of motorsports, as well as one of racing’s best broadcast packages, thanks to our partnership with NBC Sports Group, is one that will take the racing world by storm this year. With more races and points on the line, we expect to see a thrilling chase for the championship. We are grateful to our many partners for their support throughout the 2014 season, as well as NBC for a fantastic job in their event broadcasts, and we look forward to bringing these relationships into 2015.”

The full 2015 Red Bull Global Rallycross points championship schedule is featured below. Broadcast dates and times will be released at a later date.

  • May 31: Tampa/St. Petersburg, FL
  • June 21: Daytona, FL
  • July 5: United States Military Base
  • July 25: Detroit, MI (I)
  • July 26: Detroit, MI (II)
  • August 15: Washington, DC
  • August 30: Seattle, WA
  • September 12: Los Angeles, CA (I)
  • September 13: Los Angeles, CA (II)
  • October 3: Barbados (I)
  • October 4: Barbados (II)
  • November 5: Las Vegas, NV

The 2015 points championship features 12 rounds at nine unique venues, including several of the series’ most familiar stops from seasons past. This year’s calendar is also marked with three doubleheader events, including the second straight doubleheader in the series’ home city of Los Angeles, and the expansion of the series’ popular Barbados race.

Red Bull Global Rallycross will also return to the NBC family of networks for the 2015 season, with 14.5 hours of original content, an increase of 4.5 hours from the 2014 season. For the first time, GRC Lites will have its own broadcast slate, with 30-minute broadcasts of all events airing  on weekdays on NBCSN.

For more information on Red Bull Global Rallycross, head to www.redbullglobalrallycross.com. Follow the series on Facebook at Facebook.com/RedBullGRC, Twitter and Instagram at @RedBullGRC, and YouTube at YouTube.com/RedBullGRC.”

Exclusive: Six Questions with Patrik Sandell

Photo by © QNIGAN.COM
Photo by Drive Motorsports International

Photo by Drive Motorsports International

“I believe in one speed…Flat Out  – Patrik Sandell

Rallycross360 first took notice of Patrik Sandell back at the beginning of the 2013 GRC season.  In the very first round of the GRC season on a very dusty track in Foz do Iguacu, Brazil, Sandell earned the bronze medal. Later in the season the gritty Swede earned a silver medal in the Gymkhana Grid competition at X Games.

Sandell is no stranger to rallycross.  He raced his first rallycross event when he was just a young teen in Sweden. However, he ended up following the longer road of stage rally and began pro racing back in 2005 after winning the Swedish Rally Championship.  A year later he went on to win the Junior World Rally Championship.  Sandell has traveled all over the world racing in the World Rally Championship and has also competed in the Chinese Rally Championship.

Now Patrik has come full circle back to his roots of rallycross. He pilots the #18 Kobalt Tools OMSE Ford Fiesta ST and just completed his second season with Red Bull Global Rallycross.  The highlight being his winning the Washington D.C. round and finishing 6th overall for the season. He can often be seen riding his mountain bike around the paddock between heats often chatting with fans and fellow competitors.

Photo by Rallycross360

Sandell at far right talking with, from left, Ken Block, Sverre Isachsen, photographer Qnigan, and Joni Wiman – photo by Rallycross360

There have been a lot of well known drivers from other race disciplines such as David Coulthard and Kurt Busch, who have expressed an interest in giving rallycross a try. What are your thoughts on this? “It’s fantastic.  I have my background in stage rally (WRC) and it was the same for me a few years ago.  I have followed the sport over the years and when I tried one of the cars for the first time I was sold.  It will be interesting to see what the future will bring for all those great drivers.”

 With regard to GRC, do you think there could be a problem down the road with smaller privateers getting pushed out because so many big names with good sponsor connections will make it more difficult for the privateers to compete?
“I don’t think so. I know that GRC as an organization likes to build their own rallycross stars.  It’s not very easy to just come in and deliver.  The drivers in GRC right now are a few of the best drivers in the world. So, this sport in America is getting harder and more difficult every year.”

Should GRC eventually add another class or two, just like European rallycross has S1600 and Touring classes, in order to give more drivers a chance?
“Right now Lites is the perfect stepping stone into the main class and I think they should keep developing it the same direction they started.”

Photo by Rallycross360

Photo by Rallycross360

There was a quote I read recently where you said, “I’m not a guy that’s really into cars, but I’m 100% into competition.” Most people think that if they are into racing then they must be into cars. Can you expand on that a bit more? In other words, do you follow everything your mechanics are doing to the car or do you prefer to stay away from that side and just focus on driving and competing?
[Laughs] “Yes, I know I said that.  What I meant was that I love to compete in whatever it is.  I ended up in motorsports but I didn’t know much about cars when I started as I was playing ice hockey my whole life before this.  Now I’m good at giving feedback to engineers and mechanics.

What are your plans during the remainder of the off-season?
I will do a lot of ice driving in Sweden and some training camps with a go-kart.  I’ll also do a lot of physical training to prepare for the season.

Photo by © QNIGAN.COM

Photo by © QNIGAN.COM

Please tell us about Flat Out Sweden? How are you involved? What type of clients typically visit? Does a driver need to have experience prior to attending Flat Out Sweden?
FlatOut Sweden is my event company that I have been running for a couple of years.  We are offering all types of ice driving and other winter activities.  We recently started to organize trips to motorsports events.  Last year we had a full plane to Italy for the RallycrossRX event and 30 people to Las Vegas for the final GRC event.  I love this side of motorsports as well.  It’s a good way to show and get people to feel the same thing I feel in my car.  If you want to come and improve your skills or just have a blast, go to www.flatoutsweden.com

You can follow Patrik on Twitter, Facebook, and Instagram, or visit his website: www.patriksandell.com

Nine Questions With Red Bull GRC Lites Driver Geoff Sykes

Photo by Red Bull GRC
Photo by Red Bull GRC

Photo by Red Bull GRC

Geoff Sykes just completed his second race season in the GRC Lites series with Red Bull Global Rallycross and he’s already begun preparations for 2015.  Sykes never seems to slow down.  When he’s not racing in the GRC Lites series, he is racing in time trials and autocross.  He is also a certified precision stunt driver and has instructed for the BMW CCA,  Driving Concepts High Performance Driving Center, and TRTS (Teen Road to Safety).   In 2013, Sykes alternated his weekends racing in both GRC and USTCC and won the 2013 United States Touring Car GT Championship.

When he’s not behind the wheel, Geoff is behind a camera doing motorsports video production.  He co-directed, co-produced and shot the first season of the “Life in the Foust Lane” series starring two time Global Rallycross champion and co-host of Top Gear USA, Tanner Foust.

Rallycross360 had the opportunity to chat with Geoff about his progression into rallycross, the 2014 season, and preparations for next season.

RX360: How did get your start in rallycross?
Sykes: “Originally I had seen rallycross at XGames.  I knew what rallycoss was all about but it was never an avenue I pursued as a career until I started working with Tanner Foust on the video side of things and started traveling with him to the European series and the Global rallycross when it was here in 2012.  I got to really see a hands-on and up-close-and-personal view of how Tanner deals with the fans, the cars, the teams, and everything.  Luckily, at the end of that year Andreas announced the GRC Lites class. It just so happened at that point I was looking at getting into the next step of racing in my career. So, it was going to be something like Pirelli World Challenge or Continental Series, which were around back then. We were looking at them, but price-wise it was going to be the same as running a GRC Lites car.  Seeing the whole X Games atmosphere and the fact that they had a whole series that was supporting itself and that they were creating a feeder class, it was just sort of opening the door for guys like me.  Mitchell DeJong, among other guys, were looking to further their careers and basically just jumped into it with the support of Olsbergs MSE back in 2013.  It was a really great avenue for me, too.”

Geoff hanging out with mentor and friend, Tanner Foust

Geoff hanging out with mentor and friend, Tanner Foust

RX360: Why the switch to privateer in 2014?
Sykes: “With the added races in 2014 we went from six to nine races. Essentially, the budget went way up as well. We weren’t really in a position by ourselves to run with a big team.  Fortunately, we did get new support from Sony, Bendpak, and Midnight Oil. RallyPro at the FIRM (Florida International Rally & Motorsport Park) continued with us throughout 2014.  We ended up essentially creating our own team because it would be cheaper and we had done it before.  My dad and I ran our own team in the US Touring Car Championship against teams kind of like Red Bull where you have a full media team and you have a dozen people who would have their own task to do throughout the weekend. Normally, it would just be me and my dad showing up. We would hire a buddy of ours who worked at a BMW dealership to help wrench on the car.  We’re used to running a small team and we were actually very successful in the touring car championship. We figured we’ve had most of the gear already, so why not try doing our own thing?  That’s kind of how that whole thing got started.

“It was very similar to the US Touring Car Championship where me and my dad would trailer the car from race to race and we’d hire or bring along a mechanic. This year we had Paul Clark who we worked for in 2013. He was actually my mechanic for Charlotte and that was my podium race.  We really had a good time with him and really got along with him on and off the track.  He worked his butt off in 2014. I was really happy to work with him. The downside of that, however, was obviously that we didn’t have the resources. We were essentially developing our own team while still trying to work with a car that had already been raced for a season.  We had a lot of catch up to do between races.

“Unfortunately, our downfall in 2014 was items that could have been prevented if we would have had the resources to work on them between races.  For instance, we blew a CV joint in the final or we would lose a clutch or stuff like that. If we had the time, resources and money to do a full prep, then we could have avoided those.  In 2013, we had zero DNF’s when we were with OlsbergsMSE and they fully prepped the car between each race.  It was fun working with my dad and I really do like working on the car, but it’s tough when you come away from an event with a DNF.”

Photo by Rallycross360

Photo by Rallycross360

RX360: Have you started working on deals with sponsors for next season?
Sykes: “We have definitely begun thinking about next season.  There are a couple of options right now.  We have a plan A, plan B, and plan C.  There are definitely options and my goal is to jump into a supercar.  I really think that with the two years of GRC Lites experience and having some really good time sets and podium finishes, I’m ready to jump into a supercar.  If you look at the rookies like Joni Wiman and Austin Dyne, who made almost every final of the year, they are guys that jumped from the Lites class to the Supercar class and have been kicking butt.  You can also look at the European side at Sebastian Eriksson and Kevin Eriksson who are doing really, really well in supercars. So I think the Lites platform is really making great drivers and I think it’s a great transition. 

“So, that is my plan A, to jump into Supercar with a strong team. Then there is plan B, which is to run the Lites car again.  We own the rally car, and if we were going to do another Lites season, I think it would really make sense to get with a supercar team to work with some resources that could really give me a fighting chance.”

RX360: What are your thoughts about drivers from other race disciplines showing an interest and wanting to jump into a supercar to give rallycross a try?
Sykes: “With Red Bull Global Rallycross being so young at this stage as a series, I think it is tough because you do need the popular people to be in the series. But, they have a huge mix of people. You have people like Bucky [Lasek] who, people might say, is there only because of his X Games and skating history. But, you know, he goes out there and after a few years he’s on the podium most of the time.  He’s proven himself.  Rallycross is a proving ground and with the format of the races, the heats and the elimination, it’s a really good format because there are a lot of drivers there. On a big weekend there are a lot of people and it really comes down to fighting just to make it into the final.

“It would be really nice to see some more teams from NASCAR and Indy Car like SH Racing and Andretti Autosport.  It would be really cool to see some more big teams come in because it would be nice to have a mixture of true racers from different backgrounds that are still trying to become popular and to make a name for themselves.  Another benefit is getting to race against guys like Dave Mirra and Bucky Lasek and all these other guys that don’t necessarily have a professional racing background before rallycross.  That’s one thing that I really look forward to if I make it into Supercar. There’s definitely a lot of respect and a lot of admiration that I have for these drivers.”

RX360: How does it feel being in the paddock with some of these big names?
Sykes: “There are definitely some big names that stick out such as Scott Speed.  I didn’t necessarily get to watch him race in F1, but I remember him being one of the last Americans to drive in F1 and he’s always been one of my idols.  Of course Tanner Foust, Ken Block, Bucky and Travis Pastrana, all those guys are guys that I watched on TV and X Games. I always thought it would be awesome to compete against them one day. Now I’m on that road. I haven’t actually got to race against them yet, but that is one of my goals.”

Photo by Motorsport.com

From left, Tanner Foust, Geoff Sykes, and Bucky Lasek – photo by Motorsport.com

RX360: Coming from road racing to GRC, what skills, techniques or habits did you have to change or work on?
Sykes: “[GRC] really made me focus a lot more on my racing technique, being more defensive in a way.  In the touring car racing that I come from, there is not really any contact involved, and if there is there are penalties involved.  Jumping into rallycross it’s pretty much door-to-door and bumper-to-bumper.  In my first year of racing in 2013, if a guy was coming up to me, I’d kind of back off and give him more space. I had to learn real quick to hold my line and be more assertive in my driving.  That is what I worked on last year. This year, now that I’ve gotten more seat time in the car, I’ve been able to focus more on what the car can do and the threshold of the car.  I just worked on being consistent. I would start out the race weekend second fastest to Mitchell in qualifying and then toward the end of the race weekend we would start to have little mechanical failures.  So, just being consistent with my running and trying to really protect the car.

“Being a car/team co-owner this year made me really think a lot more about the car, which was something that I didn’t have to do in 2013.  It took a little bit of my focus away from me focusing on the racing line, which is why I want to get onto a competitive team and really focus on winning. Once you’re on the track you really don’t think about it.  It’s between the heats and races.  I’ve known this car for two years and I know that there are little mechanical failures that it might do, that’s in the back of my head.  I just have to think about certain things such as making sure that I’m landing flat on a jump or other little techniques.  It’s between heats when I really should be focusing on my race craft and watching video.”

RX360: How do you prepare for a race?
Sykes: “I got to walk the tracks about 75% of the time because some just took a little long to get built and were always changing. The track walk is very important because, in a sport like rallycross, there is different terrain and sometimes different types of dirt in different sections.  Not only do you have pavement and dirt, but there may be pavement, dirt and maybe sand in a corner.  It’s really important to be able find little tricks, things you can kind of find limits to and get away with.  Like maybe you can ride this bumper here or maybe the exit of that corner is a little slippery a foot from the wall so you need to stay tight. It’s the little things that you need to know like feeling with your feet the grip of the pavement, asphalt, concrete, or whatever the surface might be.

“There are also the transitions. In the car you don’t see the little bumps but there might be a four to six inch drop to the pavement, and if you’re turning, that will upset the car. So, if you walk the track and get these things in your head then you’re not going to get in the car for the first five laps in practice wondering, ‘Oh, was that a bump right there?’, or, ‘Maybe I hit it a little hard.’  Any knowledge ahead of time is going to be valuable.”

Photo by Red Bull GRC

Photo by Red Bull GRC

“Between sessions the other most valuable thing for me is the video footage. In the session you are focused on so many things. If it’s qualifying you want to get a fast lap, be consistent, and learn at the same time. Time in the car is very short, so to be able take that footage and watch it allows me to extend my practice. The partnership with Sony Action Cam, of course, has been a great.”

RX360: Which track was your most challenging or favorite?
Sykes: “It’s hard to pick just one. But I do have it down to my three favorite tracks. They are all very different. I would have to say Daytona was my favorite track, but my top three would be Daytona, Charlotte and Seattle. They were all very different from each other. Daytona was very wide open with a lot of asphalt and really tailored to my touring car racing. I was very fast there. Charlotte kind of had a special place in my heart because of 2013.  The layout of it, jumping into the dirt track from the outside, it just had some really cool features. And then, I got to say, I love Seattle. To be able to drive through the DirtFish building and the consistency of the rocky dirt terrain, it was very different from anything that we have ever run on before.  A lot of the other tracks were kind of like autocross in a way because they had to set up a track basically in a parking lot. So, when you have places like Charlotte and Seattle as a canvas, you can create a lot with them.”

Photo by Rallycross360

Photo by Rallycross360

RX360: How do you train during the off season?
Sykes: “I take any opportunity I can. There are track days with clubs where I can go out in my street car, a BMW 335. I can take that on the track and run it for the day on a large track to keep my skills sharp. I really like working on reaction training because that’s one of the biggest skills you can have in rallycross. Quick reactions to things like surfaces, start lights, mistakes and mechanical issues with the car. I think that is one of the most valuable assets to have in this rallycross series right now. Anything that works with your reactions and keeps you physical such as go-karts, video games, ball sports, are good. I’m also working with Simon at Performance Physics. They have been providing me with training programs via email. I do resistance training to work on my body and performance abilities. There is a lot going on in the off-season, from race training to the personal training and even going through all the video. Also, one of my goals during the off-season is to get out to Patrik Sandell’s ice driving school, Flat Out Sweden. He’s using the GRC Lites cars on studded tires in the snow. So, I hope to get out there in January or February.”

Whether he’s in a Supercar or Lites, we look forward to watching Geoff race again next season.

You can follow Geoff on his website at www.geoff-sykes.com or on Facebook, Twitter, and Instagram.

GRC Lites Star Tyler Benson Opens Up About First Season

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Photo by Red Bull GRC

Tyler Benson has had a month off from racing and is anxious to get back into the driver seat. Benson just completed his first full season racing in Red Bull GRC in the Lites series with Hyundai/Rhys Millen Racing.  In his rookie year, he earned a podium in Daytona and ended the season in fourth position overall.

Rallycross360 talked with Tyler regarding his thoughts about his first full season in GRC and what it was like being part of the Rhys Millen/Hyundai team.

How would you sum up the season for you and the team?
Benson: “For me personally, I felt like this year we were able to prove that we definitely belong there and we consistently got better. The more time I had in the car and the more time I had working with the guys at every event we were improving and improving. In the very beginning I was always told that I had the intangibles but just needed the seat time and experience. We didn’t gain all of it but we did gain a good portion of it. I got a lot more confident in the car.  We figured out how to set up the car to my driving style as well as whatever venue we were driving at. It was a pretty consistent confidence building year with fourth over all. My first full season finishing a solid fourth.”

Were there specific techniques and skills that you were working on throughout the season?
Benson: “A little bit depending on the layout of the track, there were certain times during testing we would go out and test and do different little activities, honing on certain skills such as turning the car and getting it to rotate and doing skid pad type stuff and really getting a feel for where the edge of that grip level is in order to help me trust the car and see how far it could go. We worked on other driving techniques just putting more “tools in my tool bag”. Working with Stephen (Verdier) with stuff like left foot braking techniques and other little subtleties that helped click off the tenths”

Photo by Rallycross360

Photo by Rallycross360

How was it working with two great drivers such as Stephan Verdier and Rhys Millen?
Benson: “I couldn’t ask to be with two better guys because of their knowledge and the chemistry we all had together. I grew up playing football and chemistry is so important in that sport. A great example was from the last event when I had Stephan spotting for me in that final. I had missed a corner twice in a row in the same way and Stephen got on the mic (microphone) and yelled at me like a football coach. It’s exactly what I needed at that time which was a little bit of a wake up. The next time, I nailed that corner.

“I couldn’t ask for more working with them, especially having him spot for me. Stephan was a driver and he knew what info was relevant to me and what I needed to know, and he was also calming at the same time. He was inspiring and helped me get faster but he would also help me keep within myself and not overdrive the car.  The amount of detail he went into, such as creating a laminated track map that was small enough to fit in my back pocket that was basically my study card. I would take it back to my hotel and just learn the track to the point where he could just shout out turn one, turn six or turn eight and I could picture a visual at that time.  He also had a bigger one that he would draw on with a whiteboard marker. He would draw and show me and Emma our lines, where we are at, where we should be and just really go to the next level and take it a lot further in depth than what I had experienced before.  His level of experience of professionalism was tremendous.  I still remember the track in Vegas. I still remember which gears in which turns, where I needed to be and what I needed to be doing.”

You completed your first year of professional racing.  Was it everything you expected it to be?
Benson: “Definitely, it was tremendously more than I thought and anticipated.  I knew the driving was going to be on a different level. That I expected, but the intensity and the perception that goes into the driving…there are so many variables and nuances of driving and some of them I just kind of taught myself and picked up naturally.  There have been so many other things I have learned along the way.  Plus, being out there on the track with six to eight other guys and you’re all going through that first corner three to four wide, sometimes your door-to-door, sometimes within a few inches.  So to just be focused on hitting those marks and doing what you need to do as a driver and being aware of what else is going on around you with all these other guys who are trying to do the same thing was definitely a wake up call. 

“It’s easy to do these things by yourself out in an empty parking lot and slide the car around and think, ‘Oh yeah, I know how to do a drift.’  But doing it in front of all the fans and against all these other great competitors makes it a completely different ball game.  There is a lot more to racing than I ever expected.  There’s dealing with media and travel. Things you just don’t realize that goes into just driving a car.  It’s more than I thought, but I wouldn’t change it for the world.  Going into next year, I feel like we are definitely a top contender.”

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What are your thoughts on the growing popularity of rallycross and the fact that well known drivers from other disciplines are now showing interest and wanting to give rallycross a try?
Benson: “I’m not against it because ultimately its good for the sport.  The only thing I tend to get a little frustrated about sometimes is when they pull in a ringer who drives European Supercars and throw him in a Lites car for the weekend.   Or, at the beginning of the season when Nelson announced he would be driving both cars (Supercar and Lites) and I thought, ‘Wait, isn’t this the development spec series?’.

“The good thing is that the sport does seem to be growing and catching more interest, which I suspected it would in this country. It’s perfect for this country because it has a lot of action we want to see, it’s not 500 hundred laps, and it’s quick, action packed on asphalt, dirt and jumping with cars bumping into each other.  It’s like when people say that the best part of a NASCAR race is when there’s a wreck.  Watch one of our races and you will definitely enjoy it because we have that kind of action all the time and most of the time we don’t stop, we just keep on going.”

Which was your favorite track during the season?
Benson: “I would say by far my favorite was DirtFish [Seattle].  It was so much gravel and dirt and going through that building was awesome.  To be in a place that had more dirt than tarmac didn’t make me feel like we were in a parking lot racing somewhere.  Daytona was awesome because I took the podium there.  That track was cool because it was totally different from what we normally race because it had that long straightaway, tight middle section and was just a totally different type track.  It may have been the most difficult for me.  Up until the final I was struggling and just couldn’t figure it out and then somehow in the final we just put it together.  Something clicked and we got it done.”

How will you train and prepare for the next season?
Benson: “I will do some mountain biking and some carving out here around home.  I spoke with Rhys and Stephan about training in the off-season in my car out there in California.”

You can follow Tyler on on his website, Facebook, Twitter, and Instagram.

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