Motocross – Road Racing on a Bike!

The World Motorcycle touring Championship is a motorbike racing event which has been organised and organized for over three decades now. It has grown to become one of the most popular and most attended motorbike racing events all over the globe. It involves more than sixty countries across nine continents. The most famous part of the WMC is the Mexico City Circuit, which is located on the Pacific coast. Other important locations include the Belgium Touring Car Championship, UK Grand Prix, Thailand GP, and the U.S. Memorial Motocross Championship.


Motocross is a high performance motor sport that involves racing bikes. It is the fastest growing category of motorcycle racing events held on public road tracks officially sanctioned by the FédÉration Internationale de Mot Mogp. Before approving the schedule for the championship, the organizers of the WMC carefully evaluate the technical parameters that are required to host the race. They make a thorough evaluation of the logistical feasibility of hosting the event before issuing a request for bids from interested bidders. The winning bidder gets the right to be the official supplier of equipment and services for the next year’s race.

The WMC races have an official regulation set up, known as the “MOTOGP Code of Conduct”, which prescribes the following rules and regulations for the race. It explicitly states that riders must obey all the rules, including those stated in the MOTOGP regulations. In addition, it requires riders to wear protective gear such as helmets and protective leather jackets. In addition, the rider must obey all traffic signals while riding. Bikers are also forbidden to wear helmets that do not comply with the minimum helmet standards required by law. The code also specifies the minimum safety equipment required by riders, such as knee pads, elbow pads and wrist guards.

The race consists of two segments, namely the “Open Wheel” segment and the “Riders only segment”. The first segment of the race is open to all motorbikes of any age or category. For the first segment, the only allowable bikes are those of classes A to E according to the categories in the MOTOGP formula. Bicycles that meet the requirements of class F may also be entered, but these bikes have to be professionally evaluated first. The second segment of the race is reserved for the “Riders Only” segment, which allows authorized motorcycle racing teams to use any bike of their choice, as long as it meets the minimum specifications specified by the “MOTOGP Code of Conduct”. Class G motorcycles are also permitted, but they are limited to speeds up to sixty miles per hour.

The “open wheel” segment of the race is open to all bikes of any age or category. There are restrictions put in place for the safety of children participating. Bicycles over six years of age are prohibited from using the superstock classes. They are also forbidden from using courses which are located on the grounds of a private school or college. Paving roads and tracks are also out of the question, as these can pose a risk to either the participant or spectators.

The “Riders Only” segment of the race, also known as the Motogp test, is for experienced riders who have accumulated a number of class points. The only way for a novice to qualify for this race is to have accumulated at least fifty throughout the year. Points are earned throughout the year when a rider successfully completes a ride within the time set by the judges. This is an important incentive to keep professional road racers in action as it is important for them to maintain high levels of confidence throughout a race.