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Simon Cudby image


The Comeback Story Dan Lamb Images Simon Cudby

HRC factory rider Ken Roczen is looking good, real good in fact. While Marvin Musquin came into the Houston Supercross as the early favourite, and Roczen has gone 4-2, it would be hard to not put the German rider as the favourite to win the 2018 AMA 450 supercross championship. He still battles arm problems, but his heart is bigger than anyones, and that’s what counts in the tough world of indoor racing American style. Roczen spoke to the press in attendance, and here is the interview


MXlarge: I’m sure last weekend you were happy with 4th just to get a race under your belt, but tell me how it felt to be out front with a clear track—just to be back where we know you think you belong. Roczen: I wasn’t that happy with it [4th at A1]. It was okay last weekend. But no, this was a really good weekend for us. I think where I have the most fun is just rolling out here with the HRC team. They’re excited I’m back, I’m excited I’m back and then obviously with Cole [Seely] too. Just having two riders on the track and to be able to deliver them a podium in just our second race back feels great. I had a good start in the heat— rode smart there—and had a good start in the main event. Justin [Barcia] and I had some good battles. It was clean. It was fun. In the first couple of laps, I had to protect my inside a little bit, and I noticed I couldn’t really separate myself at all. If anything they were kind of gaining on me. I was kind of thinking because we were so close, if I took a regular line somebody was going to come up the inside. From lap two or three, I started opening up my turns a little bit and I could inch away a little bit. MXlarge: Compared to last week, this was a much better start to your main event. You weren’t bunched up behind anybody. Can you talk about your attitude and your thought process compared to last week where you had to battle and be amongst a bunch of guys for the first time in 11 months, where as this week you were out front and clear for a while? Roczen: For me, I don’t know where I’m at until I’m actually racing and around these guys. It was really just getting familiar with things again. I felt a lot more comfortable tonight. I know it’s just one race, but having that one race under our belt last weekend made this weekend a lot more familiar, I should say. When we practice—especially in California lately—we don’t ever get to ride tracks that are this tacky or rutty. This was definitely something new. It’s been a while since I’ve ridden things like that, but my mindset is still the same. You can’t really freak out after one race, even after two races. You get all crazy, and then all of a sudden get super aggressive and then make a mistake again. Mentally, I’m going to stay the same throughout the season. I’m going to get comfortable and do each and every race without having too big of a mistake. MXlarge: Can you talk a little bit about how the dynamics have changed. Marvin [Musquin] wasn’t in the main event tonight. Eli [Tomac] had a bad finish last week and couldn’t ride tonight. Talk about championship thoughts in the distance.


Roczen: Things happen. That’s why I sometimes get upset with people outside our industry that think we’re robots and ride on a train rail because they’re always talking about mental mistakes and mental this, mental that. Tracks change. Tracks are tough and things don’t always work out. I feel like it’s never really calculated to 100%. You make a mistake, but that’s just part of racing. We’re all pushing out there and that’s the instinct. Anybody that goes to a competition wants to do good and wants to go fast. You’re always going to go as fast as your comfortable, but sometimes it doesn’t work out. It happened to Eli last weekend. It happened to me last year. It happen to Marvin this weekend, and it can happen to anybody really. It’s just part of racing I think. MXlarge: There are more than a few straightaways out there that you guys were sending it out to the flat. Were you mindful of that as far as line choice or rhythm choice to minimize the impact or were you full go? Roczen: It’s kind of crazy actually. When we’re sitting on the starting line, it looks like they’re doing quite a bit of track work, but by the time we get to halfway and especially towards the last laps, it gets brutal, especially with dirt like that. You could see where we landed. There were tire marks and holes. We normally don’t have jumps where we just launch out of there, but they kind of steepened the transitions a little bit. Obviously with the dirt being so soft, it can get rutty, especially a couple of holes down there. You have to really be aware of it. Once you find your line, it’s really hard to get out of that and send it off of something. The track changes every lap and you might hit one that’s not so good. It could cost you big time. MXlarge: Next week is the first of the Triple Crown format. This is a pretty big change. I know you have raced Monster Cup before, but to have it being part of the Championship, how do you attack that? Do you practice shorter sprints this week or just keep doing what you’re doing? Roczen: Having three motos like that, it’s just not long enough almost. We train to be super fit and we’re doing 20 [minutes] plus one [lap] out here, and that really separates the riders. Having a full stacked field in three races... I don’t even know. What is the first moto, eight [min] plus one? Then 12 plus one. I don’t know, they’re definitely shorter races so everyone is going to send it.


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The Future King Story Geoff Meyer images Ray Archer

Red Bull KTM Factory rider Jeffrey Herlings ended the 2017 season considered the fastest man on the planet. His domination of the MXGP riders once he was 100% fit was something special to see, and his easy work against the leading AMA riders at a round of the AMA Nationals was even more impressive. Despite all the victories, and the champagne, he still ended the season with no championships, and in 20 years’ time nobody will remember his overall wins as much as they will remember Antonio Cairoli and his 2017 MXGP championship. What Herlings did gain from his 2017 experiences though was an amazing race craft, and a maturity that could see him enter the 2018 season as the favourite for the MXGP title. It isn’t that easy though, as has shown in the past, speed doesn’t count for anything when you are adding the season points together. We talk to the Flying Dutchman about his change in mind, and also about his former rival Ken Roczen on his comeback at A1 last weekend. It’s a good read. Motocross Illustrated: First up, the AMA Supercross, I am not sure if you watched it, but your old rival Ken Roczen looked very good on his comeback race. How did you feel about his performance after such a horrible injury? Herlings: I was so excited to see what he was going to do. Obviously, Ken and I raced head to head many years ago, and I have always watched him and respected whatever he was doing around the world. He is going well in the US and I didn’t get to race him last years because of his injury. That injury, had it happened to a regular human being, they probably would have cut the arm off, so

he should feel lucky to have the arm. To race at his level, I mean a National is one thing, but to race supercross, 20 minutes, it is a different thing. If you don’t focus for one or two seconds, it can be over and if he crashes on that arm with big impact, it could be brutal. To come back from that, and be competitive and although he didn’t get the win, it must have felt like a win. 11 surgeries, with that arm and race the best of the best, man, that was impressive. If he is going to be smart, and it looks like that at the moment, I wouldn’t count him out for the championship. Motocross Illustrated: What about Marvin? Herlings: Marvin looks very strong, he has been winning all the races, he won that million-dollar race, Paris, and Genève, all the races in the winter season, but he just needs a little injury and some bad luck, we saw what happened to Ken last year, he won the first two races and then it was over. In this sport a small mistake can happen quickly. Motocross Illustrated: Yesterday was freezing in Holland. Where are you now, are you at home, or in the south of Europe? Herlings: At the moment I am home, I was in Spain in December and will go there again within a few days. I was home for Christmas and we have some tracks to ride on, and I want to ride in Holland as much as I can, but we will


head to Spain in a few days. Then we go to Sardinia where we have the photo shoot for KTM and we will combine that with some testing. So, just depending on the weather where I will be otherwise. Motocross Illustrated: Will you do any of the pre-season Italian races? Herlings: That isn’t decided yet, what is decided we will race Hawkstone Park, and Lacapelle Marival, so maybe we do the first round of the Italian races. I mean we are down there for the photo shoot, but if I do the race or not that isn’t decided yet. We still need to negotiate with the team and see if its good for our schedule or not. Motocross Illustrated: Obviously you had that crash last year in the pre-season, that pretty much ruined your season. I mean you can get injured anywhere, but do you think about these pre-season races? Herlings: Obviously we don’t want to get hurt in pre-season races or practice. The weather to ride at home isn’t easy, if tracks are open or not. I like to be home to do my training, because its difficult to do your training there. The next weeks are going to be really busy, so Spain is good because the days are longer, and the weather is better. Motocross Illustrated: It seems like you learnt more about your race craft in 2017 than in all your years in MX2. You seem a really good tactical rider now. How do you look at that? Herlings: I think its necessary. If you want to race the big boys, you need to not only be fast, but also smart. I have always shown a lot of speed, but sometimes I have shown weakness and not been smart, and obviously I have lost championships and races because of that. I had a lot of bad luck also with injuries, like when you break your femur it is one thing, but then you get an infection in it, that is just bad luck. I had a lot of crashes in MX2, maybe from being stupid, but you get older and good things take time. Motocross Illustrated: It’s going to be a long season in 2018 and you need to be on your game every week. Herlings: When I started my GP career I think we had 14 GPs and now we have 20. So, the competition isn’t only getting tougher, but the series is also getting


tougher. We need to be really smart, and that is our plan for this year. We

at the Motocross of Nations and also at the end of the season, he really picked it up. You have raced him your whole need the starts, we need the bikes and life and he has the talent. Do you think we need the speed and speed isn’t an issue. We have gained a lot of experience he might have turned the corner and can be a GP winner? and I think I showed at the end part of 2017 that I can be smart, and I hope we Herlings: It is hard to consider the can keep that going for 2018. future. I think he will be better than he was in 2017, and I expect him to be a Motocross Illustrated: Speaking about regular top five guy, or get on the poinjuries and missing championships, you dium, and maybe even win a GP. The have clearly been the fastest guy in the British guys always go good in front championships you lost. Do you ever of their home fans (MXoN), if you look think you could have had six champiin the past, sometimes they are strugonships and around 90 GP wins if you gling, they pick it up for their home GP. hadn’t gotten injured? He has been good at Nations and like I Herlings: Yes, I mean I have three cham- said, don’t underestimate anyone. pionships and 67 GP wins, so at 23 years Motocross Illustrated: We head to of age, that is pretty amazing. We could Argentina in around six weeks, a track have had five, six or seven world championships. I finished second in 2011, and that should suit you, but you have a love/hate relationship with that track is 2014, and 2017 and missed out from seems. What are you expecting, and injures in 2014, 2015 and 2017, so that do you like that track? is disappointing. To be world champion you need to be smart and you can have Herlings: Obviously I love the track, but small injuries, but when you start breakI had some bad luck, won a moto in ing bones, then its over. I am unlucky in 2015 and Pauls Jonass landed on me some way, but also made the mistakes in the other moto, 2016 I won and 2017 and some of it is my fault. At one point was one of the worst races ever. I like you also need some luck, for sure in a the fans there and the track and I like season like the one we are about to have. starting the season outside of Europe. Its is a nice calm start to the season. Motocross Illustrated: The end of 2017 Its going to be a long season, the first was just amazing, a lot of GP wins, the time in history with 20 races. I want to AMA National win, and your speed was be there for the long run, for the chamjust amazing. I wrote Antonio off in 2017 pionship. I have been studying Cairoli because I thought you would be the and Dungey, the two guys who get the guy. Still Antonio is possibly the greatest Grand Prix rider ever. He mentioned that job done, the best examples of winning championships. I will try and be consisyou were winning, but not with the prestent in Argentina, and of course it would sure of a championship. Are you expectbe nice to win, but to get the championing him to come into 2018 and be even ship, you need to get on the podium or stronger, and battle for GP wins. top five. If I come out of Argentina with Herlings: I think if you become like Stefan a top five it will be way better than how Everts with 10 world championships, or I started 2017. Antonio Cairoli with nine world championships, it has proven that the guy can ride Motocross Illustrated: Speaking of the calendar for 2018. I checked it out and a dirt bike damn good and that you don’t just win a world championship from being around half the tracks are sandy, or like sand. Did you see that? fast, you also have to be consistent and strong. Tony will be good again in 2018, Herlings: That’s good right. I know the he wants to go for the championship and calendar a lot of the early races are to match Stefan’s 10 would be, as an sand or like sand. I mean Argentina, as athlete a big achievement. I think he is you said it a bit like sand, Redsand is turning 33 years old this year, but if he also not deep sand, but it is sandy, and can win a championship at 31 years old, Valkenswaard is sandy. Then we go to why can’t he win a championship at 32 or Arco, which is hard pack, and back to 33. I think he will be big competition for Latvia for sand, so it looks good early, everyone and he is one of the main guys but I like to think I can win on any track. to win the championship. But it isn’t just It doesn’t matter to me, but of course I him, there are plenty of other guys and prefer to race on sand. we shouldn’t underestimate anyone. Motocross Illustrated: If you look at Max


The Defence Story Geoff Meyer Images Ray Archer

Defending MX2 world champion, Pauls Jonass is a winner, lets get that straight from the start. His motocross life has been about winning titles, from his 2011 85cc Junior world championship, to his 2013, EMX125cc and 125cc Junior world championship, and most importantly, when he stepped up to the big boys, his MX2 world championship. With that type of pedigree, its not a surprise that he is a heavy favourite to add to that success in 2018, when the best MX2 riders in the world take up the challenge in Argentina in early March. At just 21 years of age, it feels like he is a veteran in the MX2 class, however, despite all his success and GP wins, he isn’t a lot older than most of his rivals, or in some cases younger. We caught up to the Red Bull KTM Factory rider and talks about his success and his hopes for 2018. MXlarge: It’s been four months or something now since you were crowned world MX2 champion, and I remember at the time you said it hasn’t really sunk in. Four months down the track, how does it feel now? Jonass: It’s a bit the same. It is a monkey off my back. I have been working for this all my life and its been my dream since I was a boy, for a long, long time. I had a lot of pressure on my back at the end of the season. Now I can be more relaxed and do my work and I will do my best to defend my title. MXlarge: So, I guess it is a goal achieved and maybe

something you will enjoy more later in life, maybe when you are a lot older? Jonass: I think for sure, because we are racers and we all want to win, and until now I haven’t thought about it too much, just working. I think for sure when I finish racing, then I will sit back and understand what I have done. MXlarge: So, you stopped working with Marc (De Reuver), and things have change, now you work with Harry (Everts). Can you first explain why that happened, because you seemed to have a good relationship with Marc? Jonass: With Marc it worked really good and I enjoyed working with him, but at the end of the season I sat down with my dad and manager and we just decided what we needed to change and what I need to improve. One of the things I needed to change was I needed to be more independent with the riding,

because Marc taught me and helped me a lot, and I am really thankful for that, but maybe sometimes it was too much, like I had to ride that line, or this line, and I needed to be more independent in that. Then came the opportunity to work with Harry, and with Suzuki pulling out, and Harry became available. I have worked with Harry at KTM and I know him many, many years and I like his way of working. He also lives in the same village as me and I am really happy with how it’s going. MXlarge: We all know Harry, and love him, and he is one of the really good guys in the paddock, and also a four-time world motocross champion, but he is from a totally different generation. Is it because he can bring peacefulness, or is he just very wise. What can he teach you? Jonass: You know, when I first started working with Harry, he has already taught Stefan


(Everts) who won 10 world championships, he also has four world championships of his own, he has so much experience. The biggest thing he can help me with is mentally, because he knows how its done. That was the main goal, but still my physical trainer (Willy Linder) is also from that generation, but you know what, motocross has grown a lot, but you still just need to twist the throttle and go fast on the track, the basic things haven’t changed. Those guys know how it is done. Since starting to work with him, what surprised me the most is how motivated he still is, he still wants to help so much. MXlarge: I also guess you are travelling a lot and away from your family a lot, and I guess Harry would be the perfect father figure away from home? Jonass: Yes, for sure. I have family outside my home, my mechanic, who is also from Latvia, my physical trainer Willy, now with Harry, before with Marc. I really need that type of situation, those type of people around me, a good atmosphere and a family feeling, because I am almost never home. MXlarge: MX2 in 2018 is a totally different look than in 2017, well, some of the names are not different, but they will have improved a lot in the winter. Guys like Jorge (Prado), Hunter (Lawrence), and some others. You are a bit like the old man in the class now, or the veteran. How does that feel for you? Jonass: Yes, actually I do, but I am only 21 and I am almost a veteran there. It feels a little strange, I did two full seasons in MX2 and this will be the third one. I have a lot more experience than the other guys and as you said, there will be good guys, like


Jorge and Hunter, but I also think Olsen and Covington will be good, many good guys who can win a GP or a moto. It will be tough, but I will make sure I will be ready for the challenge. MXLarge: Hunters performance at the MXoN. He had a good 2017, it was a bit up and down, but what did you think of that MXoN performance? Jonass: I was at the MXoN, and I watched the race. He was riding very good and I know Hunter is good in those conditions, when it is muddy and deep ruts, he is good on tracks like that. It was nice to see him ride there. The most important thing for 2018 will be like last year, be consistent and not make any big mistakes. Last year one guy could win a moto then get 14th in the second moto, so its all about being consistent. MXlarge: How is the new bike? Jonass: Yes, KTM came out with a new factory bike, and its very good, in fact it seems to be good in many different areas, like the chassis, the suspension, the engine. I really like the bike and I have been on it for three months now. It’s the full package. MXlarge: Last question, what are you plans now heading into Argentina? Jonass: I have been in Spain, first riding near Barcelona for a week, and now in Redsands. A few days in Spain, then back to Belgium in the sand, then Sardinia for the photo shoot and also the opening Italian race, then I will do Hawkstone Park, and also Lacapelle Marival, then it’s almost time to go to Argentina.


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Mr Indoors Story Geoff Meyer images Nuno

You have to love the passion for the sport of Matt Bates. The former racer, now promoter has pretty much made the perfect series with the PowerMaxed Arenacross series in the United Kingdom. With a solid starting line-up, a brilliant show and everything a family wants from the sport, he isn’t finished yet with building his series into something more than a little special. Two weeks ago they ran the opening round of the series to a sell-out crowd in the Manchester Arena, and last weekend the tour headed to the Metro Radio Arena in Newcastle. What might be a big surprises is the fact Bates and his team are looking at showing the remainder of their series live online.

that is six live shows, and I don’t know if you heard, but in Liverpool a little over a week ago was a massive fire, in a car park, it burnt out 1400 cars and that was at our event. So, we had to evacuate our event. We lost ourselves four vehicles that were meant for the Arenacross. Then they closed the arena With the winter months not access and we couldn’t really giving us much in get out equipment out of the way of sport, this could the arena, so all mabe a massive coupe for chinery, lighting, sound the Arenacross series, and systems, we couldn’t get you can be sure, you will any of it out for Manbe entertained with anychester. We got through thing produced by Bates it, but it was a mission and his team. the last 10 days. Everything from the Liverpool He was kind enough to take our call and we talked show jumping show has now been shipped to about the opening round Newcastle for round two in Manchester, the ridiculous hours his team do and of the Arenacross. the excitement of the live MXLarge: Another quesshow. tion would be, why do you do it? MXlarge: I can imagine doing these events back to Bates: I sit down with back to back has got to be my wife, and we do disa killer? cuss that one a lot, but Bates: Yes, it is. It is tough I do it because I love it, and I don’t have a real for everyone, but it’s the job. only way to make it work. What made it tougher MXlarge: Well, actually, for the opening round in there is no better job in Manchester was somethe sport you love. So, I thing that happened in a guess through my expeshow jumping event. We riences, and how much stage these over ChristI love the sport, I can remas and the New Year and


late to what you are saying, I am just a lot lazier than you are. How did Manchester go off, because I saw some photos and press releases and videos on YouTube and it looked very good. Bates: It went really well. We work really hard to sell tickets and that is always a job. The ground was a bit soft, which was one of our mistakes, but for the show and the audience, it was great. You also need to remember Manchester had a serious tragic there six months ago (Islamist terror attack at a concert of American singer Ariana Grande), and we are a family event. Our numbers were down from last year, but nothing to worry about. I was pleased with how it went. MXLarge: You mentioned to me you didn’t get much sleep, so how much sleep do you get around this time of year? Bates: It is constant and when you finish Saturday night, the venue is cleared at 4am, and everything is heading to the next venue. We are at the next venue now (Monday) and making out what we need to do. On show days, they are 21-hour days for the staff. It is tough, and its alright, we all know it, but it isn’t easy, and there are about 50 of us on tour and they work their asses off for dirt bikes. We do look forward to March when it’s all finished up. MXLarge: Obviously you don’t work with an energy drink company this year. But with those working hours it would be worth having one or not?

a stacked line-up, the who won it you wouldn’t have known he would win it and I try and stack all the races, full of action. Lowlight is Angelo Pellegrini getting injured and he will be out for a few weeks. He is an exciting rider and will be missed. There were not too many lows, I am proud of what we are doing, and I don’t think we do much wrong. MXlarge: I was speaking to Neil Prince last week and he summed it up, and you already know where you do well from these events, but he said in the old days Sheffield supercross would book Jeremy McGrath and expect to fill the arena, but it doesn’t work that way, because most of your crowd are not really motocross people. Bates: You know, I know that there are only one or two guys, who would sell me tickets and that is probably Ken Roczen or Travis Pastrana, that might sell me tickets. I hate to say it, but not many other people will sell tickets and Youthstream proved that with the supermotocross. It isn’t just about the racing, but also about the show. You have to keep the sport true as well, and I think you and I are pretty much alike, because we love motocross and we love a good race. It is a show, but the racing is the racing and we don’t make a show out of the racing. It is a true sport, and I just think the biggest thing we are doing is, it’s a small track, and you get out of the gate and ride as wide as you can, and we saw that on the weekend.

MXlarge: For you, what were the highlights and the lowlights of Manchester?

MXLarge: I saw photos and I saw something you put on Facebook or some social media outlet about how the sport has grown from hay-bales and a pile of dirt. The arena looked amazing. You must get a kick out of standing back and looking how good it looks?

Bates: For me, the highlight was the racing and the fact we have

Bates: You know I do, I definitely do, because I want things

Bates: That would be the only reason, and I figured I will just go to the garage and buy some, saves all the grief. You know what I mean.


to run well and look great, but I am such a perfectionist in this type of thing, that I am never happy. Every year I want to improve it. The next thing for us is watching the big live screen, and I think any fan wants to watch the big screen and see a polished product. We tested it on the weekend, and put some of it live online, and it was fantastic. So now we will stream all our events live. MXlarge: From Newcastle will be live streamed? Bates: We haven’t decided if we start this weekend, or next weekend in Birmingham. We will let you know, but then it will be streamed live. MXlarge: That would be awesome. Bates: Yes, but I didn’t want to do that until I was happy with the show I have. MXlarge: But in doing that, do you also have to make sure you have sold enough tickets to the show? Although I guess a large margin of your fans are not motocross fans, and most who want to watch the live streaming will all be motocross fans. Bates: 90% of our tickets sell before the show is started and we might get a five to 10% walk up. Our sales have gone well, and I might not do this until Birmingham. We tested in, and in fact 90% of our live audience we had around 200,000 and 90% were outside the UK. We might lose some people, but if you want to come to a live event, you don’t get that feeling from watching a live stream, and I think a lot of people watching the live stream, will actually want to go to the events after seeing the live stream. MXlarge: I saw that it was live on motocrossplanet and I thought to myself, I didn’t know it was live. Bates: Yes, and I looked at it, and was surprised how well it did. Its great for our sponsors, companies like PowerMaxed and if we can get millions watching it online, then its great for them and for us.


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Motocross Illustrated  

January issue

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January issue