Anyone who’s at least 16 years old, as of the weekend the event is held.
There’s no need to have a road motorcycle licence or a registered bike.


The event is made up of two days of fun over the Saturday and Sunday. You need to be at the event with all your buddies on the Saturday to set up your camp, sign on, scrutineer your bike and helmet, get your transponder, race the footrace for your starting position, learn the dos and don’ts at riders briefing, try your luck in the raffle, and chill out with a few brews around the campfire. This event is much more than Sunday’s racing. To keep the track pristine for Sunday’s racing, bikes are not allowed on the course on Saturday. Depending on the venue, riders may be permitted to walk the course on Saturday afternoon.


Sunday’s course is one-off, custom-made 15-18km loop that will take the average rider between 20 and 30 minutes to complete a lap of. The loop includes terrain that’s typical of an average trailride: a challenging (but not intimidating) combination of bushland singletrack, creek-crossings, fire road and natural-terrain grasstrack sections, with ‘chicken line’ options for any particularly technical sections.


At a selection of events, a non-competitive Fun/Junior loop will be open for nine to 15-year-olds who’ve pre-entered online. This loop is typically 4-6km in length. It remains close to the event’s HQ and includes a variety of sand, grass and bush tracks, and trails.


Each team will need between three and six tanks (30-60 litres) of fuel to complete the event – depending on whether it’s a six-, eight- or 12-hour event. These calculations assume a single four-stroke running for the full six/eight/12 hours (bear in mind that most two-strokes are thirstier). You would then divide this calculation between however many bikes your team plans to use.


In the spirit of the events, mechanically minded pit neighbours can always be called on to help fix any problems with your bike, but because there may not be any official mechanical support at the event, it’s important you make sure your bike is well maintained, and that you bring any spares and tools you’re likely to need for running repairs. If in doubt, get your local dealer or mechanic to service your bike well in advance of the event to ensure it’s up for the challenge.


On-site camping is available for competitors (within their team’s 6x12m Pit Plot) on the Saturday evening only. There will be portable toilets at the event site, but no power or showers at most of them. If you’re more inclined towards the comforts of home, you may prefer to take advantage of accommodation options in the nearby towns.


The events are not really equipped to handle spectators, and spectators are not allowed on the course itself. Competitors are welcome to bring a team helper or two, but there is no additional camping space outside each teams’ 6x12m Pit Plot. The events’ amenities allow for all competitors, plus a few extra ‘helpers’, but any more than that and we risk overloading the venue’s amenities, which could be unpleasant for everyone.


In the interest of maintaining comfort and space in the pits, there’s a limit of two vehicles in each team’s Pit Plot. Any additional vehicles will need to be parked in the overflow parking area. So why not make a weekend roadtrip out of it with your mates and/or family?!


Most events have on-site food and drink options. However, if your food and drink requirements are of a specific nature (and your rate yourself as an athlete), we recommend bringing your own supply of food and drinks for the weekend.


Rider etiquette has always been a big part of Transmoto’s events. We encourage good sportsmanship, care and courtesy towards other riders because we want everyone to have a good, positive experience – whether that’s on the track, in the camping area, or on the access roads leading to and from the event venue.
A key element of the event is overtaking. The course is designed to allow multiple areas around the track where faster riders can pass slower riders easily and safely. If you find yourself behind a slower rider, be respectful of their event experience, show some patience and pass at the earliest safe opportunity. If you find yourself in a situation with a clearly faster rider behind you, show them courtesy by allowing them to overtake as soon as possible and give them plenty of room so they can do so safely.
And please, ride to the conditions. This is dirt bike racing, after all, and there is a fair chance conditions could be dusty and/or muddy. It’s a marathon, not a sprint. Ride at a pace that you feel you can comfortably maintain for the full duration of the event. And remember, HAVE FUN!


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Transmoto has always focused on staging non-elite, team-based dirt-bike events that encourage participation through their relaxed atmosphere, custom-built courses and emphasis on fun, not officialdom.


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