February 2018 | Link Engine ManagementLink Engine Management

Emirates Drift King Ahmad Daham

 

Being an engine tuner as well as one of the best drifters in the Middle East is a cause worth supporting.

Link ECU is proud to be partnered with Ahmad Daham, a driver whom has persisted over many years to build a name and reputation for himself in the high performance car industry. Originating from Jordan, Daham developed an interest in cars at an early age. Always wanting to go faster, he taught himself to tune ECU’s, turning it into a profession to provide a good source of income to finance his own race cars. Daham’s career has blossomed over the past few years, winning the 2014 & 2015 RBCPD Middle east Championship, and being crowned the King of Desert in 2016 & 2017.

Dubbed a huge success in it’s first season, the 2018 Emirates Drift Championship is a welcome addition to Drift competition in the Middle East for the likes of Daham. After clutch troubles hindered progress at Round 1, the Red Bull driver and title favourite went on to win the next two rounds. This left him second overall in the Inaugural Championship, behind Champion Sultan Al Qassimi.

Among this busy period for our Link ECU driver was also the Race of Champions in Riyad, and the Oman Automobile Association drift
Championship where he also finished second. Not only has Ahmad competed five times in the last five weeks, but he is also kept busy as one of our elite Link ECU tuners. Ahmad works for NMK Performance, an extremely popular high performance car tuning hub located in his place of residance Amman, Jordan. 

 

We caught up with Ahmad to find out his even bigger plans for the future:

 

How was 2017 for you?

2017 was very good, I was able to defend the King of Desert title for the second year and worked on many exciting video projects with Red Bull.

 

You must be excited with the brand new Emirates Drift Championship! What do you think of this series so far?

Yes it’s about time a decent championship which is based in the UAE is done, after the huge increase of new drift cars that are being built.

 

 

Have you got the results you wanted?

Well we have are ups and downs, but mostly we are happy with what we have achieved as a team for the past couple of years.

 

What are your drift plans for the future?

My plan is to compete in Europe for a couple of selected rounds of The IDC and BDC to gain more experience. I would also love to attend Good Wood Festival of Speed if I had the chance to.

 

Tell us a little more about your car.. Who built/tuned it? What mods does it have?

My car nicknamed Senshi which stand for warrior in Japanese was a collaborate between Tensai Tuning and NMK Performance. Its a 2JZ powered S chassis running the Link Thunder ECU, tuned by myself of course.

 

 

Being a tuner as well as a driver is quite unique nowadays. Do you think this is an advantage for you?

Well yes this is an advantage I think I will always have, if I’m not mistaken I haven’t come across a professional drifter who also tunes ECU’s. So I get the best out of my Link Engine Management system and tuning to suite my driving and my requirements exactly.

 

Sounds like a winning combination to us… Link ECU wish Ahmad all the very best for a few days rest before planning the rest of 2018 gets underway. We look forward to joining you on the journey.

Engine Protection accessories – a must!

We all know that tuning engines for high performance can be costly and tiresome, but just how costly are you willing to allow your build to be?

Link Engine Management offer a range of accessories which can prevent a small mishap within your engine from turning fatal.

Fluid pressure, fluid temperature, CAN lambda and knock sensors are all vital items to compliment your latest ECU purchase. These accessories give you the ability to acknowledge when something is not quite right within the engine, and set parameters to send the car into limp mode if things are looking particularly bleak. This gives you the chance to resolve a small problem within the engine before it becomes disastrous. Because we all know by the time you have heard crunch from the engine bay, it’s too late!

 

The following accessories are ‘must haves’ when implementing an aftermarket ECU into your car:

-Temperature sensors

Oil pressure sensors 

-Fuel pressure sensors

-CAN Lambda sensor

(Provided the ECU knows what the air/fuel ratio is, a CAN lambda set’s a maximum parameter for the air/fuel ratio relative to engine boost pressure or load. This ‘maximum’ is the leanest air/fuel ratio it will allow, so should the air/fuel ratio go leaner than this, the ECU will send the engine into a fail-safe mode)

-Knockblock

(The knockblock will be used by your Link ECU tuner on the dyno, allowing them to hear if a small amount of detonation is occurring. Using PC Link, they will then alter the tune of your car to avoid any further engine damaging detonation.)

 

When it comes time for a tune, make sure you spend some time talking to your tuner about what you want and what they can offer in the way of engine protection. A little extra spent here could save you thousands later on.

 

Leadfoot Festival 2018

Drift cars, stock cars, vintage cars, utes, F5000’s, motorcycles, and a Civic Type-R all racing up a racetrack style driveway in picturesque New Zealand? Yes, please! Welcome to Leadfoot Festival 2018…

Leadfoot is quickly becoming one of New Zealand’s premier Motorsport events. A nice mix between the vintage style of Goodward, and the hill climb of Pykes Peak, this event brings together all era’s and forms of motor racing for one weekend of motorsport, music, festivities & fun. Once again in 2018, Link ECU just had to be a part of the action. Our engine management devices and accessories are widely used in a huge variety of engines, and we were excited to see just how many vehicles over the weekend (both entered in competition, and driven to Hahei for display) were utilizing Link engine management.

Situated just over an hour’s drive from Auckland airport, the trip to Rod’s property is well worth it to see such stunning cars not just on display, but actively being raced up the one kilometre long strip of beautifully winding tarmac. Link’s official partnership with this event further extends our support of motorsport worldwide beyond your average race track or drag strip. As always, the purple trade stand caught the attention of many drivers, and of course, the fans who rolled in throughout the two days.

In the modern race class we had Andy Duffin’s ever popular RX7 and its Link ECU livery showing off in all its glory.

We also had our drift regulars Cole Armstrong and Darren Kelly sporting Link G4+ Thunder ECU’s.

Matt Gaskin has been working hard to get his revitalized V8 back up and running. Now sporting a Nissan 5.6Lt quad cam V8, the 700hp targa car looked great storming up the drive.

All drivers (and riders) put on a fantastic show over the two days. Overall, the event win went to Alister McRae in his 1998 Vantage Motorsport Subaru WRX Impreza with a time of 49.15 seconds. Second was Sloan Cox’s EVO 8 just 0.4 of a second behind.

It was a pity for Andy Duffin in his Link ECU RX7 to miss the top ten by a slither of a second, however, a much better result than 2017’s altercation with a tree.

More photos from Leadfoot 2018 can be found on our Facebook page. Otherwise, we will see you there in Hahei next year!

 

 

Emirates Drift King Ahmad Daham

 

Being an engine tuner as well as one of the best drifters in the Middle East is a cause worth supporting.

Link ECU is proud to be partnered with Ahmad Daham, a driver whom has persisted over many years to build a name and reputation for himself in the high performance car industry. Originating from Jordan, Daham developed an interest in cars at an early age. Always wanting to go faster, he taught himself to tune ECU’s, turning it into a profession to provide a good source of income to finance his own race cars. Daham’s career has blossomed over the past few years, winning the 2014 & 2015 RBCPD Middle east Championship, and being crowned the King of Desert in 2016 & 2017.

Dubbed a huge success in it’s first season, the 2018 Emirates Drift Championship is a welcome addition to Drift competition in the Middle East for the likes of Daham. After clutch troubles hindered progress at Round 1, the Red Bull driver and title favourite went on to win the next two rounds. This left him second overall in the Inaugural Championship, behind Champion Sultan Al Qassimi.

Among this busy period for our Link ECU driver was also the Race of Champions in Riyad, and the Oman Automobile Association drift
Championship where he also finished second. Not only has Ahmad competed five times in the last five weeks, but he is also kept busy as one of our elite Link ECU tuners. Ahmad works for NMK Performance, an extremely popular high performance car tuning hub located in his place of residance Amman, Jordan. 

 

We caught up with Ahmad to find out his even bigger plans for the future:

 

How was 2017 for you?

2017 was very good, I was able to defend the King of Desert title for the second year and worked on many exciting video projects with Red Bull.

 

You must be excited with the brand new Emirates Drift Championship! What do you think of this series so far?

Yes it’s about time a decent championship which is based in the UAE is done, after the huge increase of new drift cars that are being built.

 

 

Have you got the results you wanted?

Well we have are ups and downs, but mostly we are happy with what we have achieved as a team for the past couple of years.

 

What are your drift plans for the future?

My plan is to compete in Europe for a couple of selected rounds of The IDC and BDC to gain more experience. I would also love to attend Good Wood Festival of Speed if I had the chance to.

 

Tell us a little more about your car.. Who built/tuned it? What mods does it have?

My car nicknamed Senshi which stand for warrior in Japanese was a collaborate between Tensai Tuning and NMK Performance. Its a 2JZ powered S chassis running the Link Thunder ECU, tuned by myself of course.

 

 

Being a tuner as well as a driver is quite unique nowadays. Do you think this is an advantage for you?

Well yes this is an advantage I think I will always have, if I’m not mistaken I haven’t come across a professional drifter who also tunes ECU’s. So I get the best out of my Link Engine Management system and tuning to suite my driving and my requirements exactly.

 

Sounds like a winning combination to us… Link ECU wish Ahmad all the very best for a few days rest before planning the rest of 2018 gets underway. We look forward to joining you on the journey.

Engine Protection accessories – a must!

We all know that tuning engines for high performance can be costly and tiresome, but just how costly are you willing to allow your build to be?

Link Engine Management offer a range of accessories which can prevent a small mishap within your engine from turning fatal.

Fluid pressure, fluid temperature, CAN lambda and knock sensors are all vital items to compliment your latest ECU purchase. These accessories give you the ability to acknowledge when something is not quite right within the engine, and set parameters to send the car into limp mode if things are looking particularly bleak. This gives you the chance to resolve a small problem within the engine before it becomes disastrous. Because we all know by the time you have heard crunch from the engine bay, it’s too late!

 

The following accessories are ‘must haves’ when implementing an aftermarket ECU into your car:

-Temperature sensors

Oil pressure sensors 

-Fuel pressure sensors

-CAN Lambda sensor

(Provided the ECU knows what the air/fuel ratio is, a CAN lambda set’s a maximum parameter for the air/fuel ratio relative to engine boost pressure or load. This ‘maximum’ is the leanest air/fuel ratio it will allow, so should the air/fuel ratio go leaner than this, the ECU will send the engine into a fail-safe mode)

-Knockblock

(The knockblock will be used by your Link ECU tuner on the dyno, allowing them to hear if a small amount of detonation is occurring. Using PC Link, they will then alter the tune of your car to avoid any further engine damaging detonation.)

 

When it comes time for a tune, make sure you spend some time talking to your tuner about what you want and what they can offer in the way of engine protection. A little extra spent here could save you thousands later on.

 

Leadfoot Festival 2018

Drift cars, stock cars, vintage cars, utes, F5000’s, motorcycles, and a Civic Type-R all racing up a racetrack style driveway in picturesque New Zealand? Yes, please! Welcome to Leadfoot Festival 2018…

Leadfoot is quickly becoming one of New Zealand’s premier Motorsport events. A nice mix between the vintage style of Goodward, and the hill climb of Pykes Peak, this event brings together all era’s and forms of motor racing for one weekend of motorsport, music, festivities & fun. Once again in 2018, Link ECU just had to be a part of the action. Our engine management devices and accessories are widely used in a huge variety of engines, and we were excited to see just how many vehicles over the weekend (both entered in competition, and driven to Hahei for display) were utilizing Link engine management.

Situated just over an hour’s drive from Auckland airport, the trip to Rod’s property is well worth it to see such stunning cars not just on display, but actively being raced up the one kilometre long strip of beautifully winding tarmac. Link’s official partnership with this event further extends our support of motorsport worldwide beyond your average race track or drag strip. As always, the purple trade stand caught the attention of many drivers, and of course, the fans who rolled in throughout the two days.

In the modern race class we had Andy Duffin’s ever popular RX7 and its Link ECU livery showing off in all its glory.

We also had our drift regulars Cole Armstrong and Darren Kelly sporting Link G4+ Thunder ECU’s.

Matt Gaskin has been working hard to get his revitalized V8 back up and running. Now sporting a Nissan 5.6Lt quad cam V8, the 700hp targa car looked great storming up the drive.

All drivers (and riders) put on a fantastic show over the two days. Overall, the event win went to Alister McRae in his 1998 Vantage Motorsport Subaru WRX Impreza with a time of 49.15 seconds. Second was Sloan Cox’s EVO 8 just 0.4 of a second behind.

It was a pity for Andy Duffin in his Link ECU RX7 to miss the top ten by a slither of a second, however, a much better result than 2017’s altercation with a tree.

More photos from Leadfoot 2018 can be found on our Facebook page. Otherwise, we will see you there in Hahei next year!

 

 

xxxxx
-----

Emirates Drift King Ahmad Daham

 

Being an engine tuner as well as one of the best drifters in the Middle East is a cause worth supporting.

Link ECU is proud to be partnered with Ahmad Daham, a driver whom has persisted over many years to build a name and reputation for himself in the high performance car industry. Originating from Jordan, Daham developed an interest in cars at an early age. Always wanting to go faster, he taught himself to tune ECU’s, turning it into a profession to provide a good source of income to finance his own race cars. Daham’s career has blossomed over the past few years, winning the 2014 & 2015 RBCPD Middle east Championship, and being crowned the King of Desert in 2016 & 2017.

Dubbed a huge success in it’s first season, the 2018 Emirates Drift Championship is a welcome addition to Drift competition in the Middle East for the likes of Daham. After clutch troubles hindered progress at Round 1, the Red Bull driver and title favourite went on to win the next two rounds. This left him second overall in the Inaugural Championship, behind Champion Sultan Al Qassimi.

Among this busy period for our Link ECU driver was also the Race of Champions in Riyad, and the Oman Automobile Association drift
Championship where he also finished second. Not only has Ahmad competed five times in the last five weeks, but he is also kept busy as one of our elite Link ECU tuners. Ahmad works for NMK Performance, an extremely popular high performance car tuning hub located in his place of residance Amman, Jordan. 

 

We caught up with Ahmad to find out his even bigger plans for the future:

 

How was 2017 for you?

2017 was very good, I was able to defend the King of Desert title for the second year and worked on many exciting video projects with Red Bull.

 

You must be excited with the brand new Emirates Drift Championship! What do you think of this series so far?

Yes it’s about time a decent championship which is based in the UAE is done, after the huge increase of new drift cars that are being built.

 

 

Have you got the results you wanted?

Well we have are ups and downs, but mostly we are happy with what we have achieved as a team for the past couple of years.

 

What are your drift plans for the future?

My plan is to compete in Europe for a couple of selected rounds of The IDC and BDC to gain more experience. I would also love to attend Good Wood Festival of Speed if I had the chance to.

 

Tell us a little more about your car.. Who built/tuned it? What mods does it have?

My car nicknamed Senshi which stand for warrior in Japanese was a collaborate between Tensai Tuning and NMK Performance. Its a 2JZ powered S chassis running the Link Thunder ECU, tuned by myself of course.

 

 

Being a tuner as well as a driver is quite unique nowadays. Do you think this is an advantage for you?

Well yes this is an advantage I think I will always have, if I’m not mistaken I haven’t come across a professional drifter who also tunes ECU’s. So I get the best out of my Link Engine Management system and tuning to suite my driving and my requirements exactly.

 

Sounds like a winning combination to us… Link ECU wish Ahmad all the very best for a few days rest before planning the rest of 2018 gets underway. We look forward to joining you on the journey.

Engine Protection accessories – a must!

We all know that tuning engines for high performance can be costly and tiresome, but just how costly are you willing to allow your build to be?

Link Engine Management offer a range of accessories which can prevent a small mishap within your engine from turning fatal.

Fluid pressure, fluid temperature, CAN lambda and knock sensors are all vital items to compliment your latest ECU purchase. These accessories give you the ability to acknowledge when something is not quite right within the engine, and set parameters to send the car into limp mode if things are looking particularly bleak. This gives you the chance to resolve a small problem within the engine before it becomes disastrous. Because we all know by the time you have heard crunch from the engine bay, it’s too late!

 

The following accessories are ‘must haves’ when implementing an aftermarket ECU into your car:

-Temperature sensors

Oil pressure sensors 

-Fuel pressure sensors

-CAN Lambda sensor

(Provided the ECU knows what the air/fuel ratio is, a CAN lambda set’s a maximum parameter for the air/fuel ratio relative to engine boost pressure or load. This ‘maximum’ is the leanest air/fuel ratio it will allow, so should the air/fuel ratio go leaner than this, the ECU will send the engine into a fail-safe mode)

-Knockblock

(The knockblock will be used by your Link ECU tuner on the dyno, allowing them to hear if a small amount of detonation is occurring. Using PC Link, they will then alter the tune of your car to avoid any further engine damaging detonation.)

 

When it comes time for a tune, make sure you spend some time talking to your tuner about what you want and what they can offer in the way of engine protection. A little extra spent here could save you thousands later on.

 

Leadfoot Festival 2018

Drift cars, stock cars, vintage cars, utes, F5000’s, motorcycles, and a Civic Type-R all racing up a racetrack style driveway in picturesque New Zealand? Yes, please! Welcome to Leadfoot Festival 2018…

Leadfoot is quickly becoming one of New Zealand’s premier Motorsport events. A nice mix between the vintage style of Goodward, and the hill climb of Pykes Peak, this event brings together all era’s and forms of motor racing for one weekend of motorsport, music, festivities & fun. Once again in 2018, Link ECU just had to be a part of the action. Our engine management devices and accessories are widely used in a huge variety of engines, and we were excited to see just how many vehicles over the weekend (both entered in competition, and driven to Hahei for display) were utilizing Link engine management.

Situated just over an hour’s drive from Auckland airport, the trip to Rod’s property is well worth it to see such stunning cars not just on display, but actively being raced up the one kilometre long strip of beautifully winding tarmac. Link’s official partnership with this event further extends our support of motorsport worldwide beyond your average race track or drag strip. As always, the purple trade stand caught the attention of many drivers, and of course, the fans who rolled in throughout the two days.

In the modern race class we had Andy Duffin’s ever popular RX7 and its Link ECU livery showing off in all its glory.

We also had our drift regulars Cole Armstrong and Darren Kelly sporting Link G4+ Thunder ECU’s.

Matt Gaskin has been working hard to get his revitalized V8 back up and running. Now sporting a Nissan 5.6Lt quad cam V8, the 700hp targa car looked great storming up the drive.

All drivers (and riders) put on a fantastic show over the two days. Overall, the event win went to Alister McRae in his 1998 Vantage Motorsport Subaru WRX Impreza with a time of 49.15 seconds. Second was Sloan Cox’s EVO 8 just 0.4 of a second behind.

It was a pity for Andy Duffin in his Link ECU RX7 to miss the top ten by a slither of a second, however, a much better result than 2017’s altercation with a tree.

More photos from Leadfoot 2018 can be found on our Facebook page. Otherwise, we will see you there in Hahei next year!

 

 

xxxxx

Emirates Drift King Ahmad Daham

 

Being an engine tuner as well as one of the best drifters in the Middle East is a cause worth supporting.

Link ECU is proud to be partnered with Ahmad Daham, a driver whom has persisted over many years to build a name and reputation for himself in the high performance car industry. Originating from Jordan, Daham developed an interest in cars at an early age. Always wanting to go faster, he taught himself to tune ECU’s, turning it into a profession to provide a good source of income to finance his own race cars. Daham’s career has blossomed over the past few years, winning the 2014 & 2015 RBCPD Middle east Championship, and being crowned the King of Desert in 2016 & 2017.

Dubbed a huge success in it’s first season, the 2018 Emirates Drift Championship is a welcome addition to Drift competition in the Middle East for the likes of Daham. After clutch troubles hindered progress at Round 1, the Red Bull driver and title favourite went on to win the next two rounds. This left him second overall in the Inaugural Championship, behind Champion Sultan Al Qassimi.

Among this busy period for our Link ECU driver was also the Race of Champions in Riyad, and the Oman Automobile Association drift
Championship where he also finished second. Not only has Ahmad competed five times in the last five weeks, but he is also kept busy as one of our elite Link ECU tuners. Ahmad works for NMK Performance, an extremely popular high performance car tuning hub located in his place of residance Amman, Jordan. 

 

We caught up with Ahmad to find out his even bigger plans for the future:

 

How was 2017 for you?

2017 was very good, I was able to defend the King of Desert title for the second year and worked on many exciting video projects with Red Bull.

 

You must be excited with the brand new Emirates Drift Championship! What do you think of this series so far?

Yes it’s about time a decent championship which is based in the UAE is done, after the huge increase of new drift cars that are being built.

 

 

Have you got the results you wanted?

Well we have are ups and downs, but mostly we are happy with what we have achieved as a team for the past couple of years.

 

What are your drift plans for the future?

My plan is to compete in Europe for a couple of selected rounds of The IDC and BDC to gain more experience. I would also love to attend Good Wood Festival of Speed if I had the chance to.

 

Tell us a little more about your car.. Who built/tuned it? What mods does it have?

My car nicknamed Senshi which stand for warrior in Japanese was a collaborate between Tensai Tuning and NMK Performance. Its a 2JZ powered S chassis running the Link Thunder ECU, tuned by myself of course.

 

 

Being a tuner as well as a driver is quite unique nowadays. Do you think this is an advantage for you?

Well yes this is an advantage I think I will always have, if I’m not mistaken I haven’t come across a professional drifter who also tunes ECU’s. So I get the best out of my Link Engine Management system and tuning to suite my driving and my requirements exactly.

 

Sounds like a winning combination to us… Link ECU wish Ahmad all the very best for a few days rest before planning the rest of 2018 gets underway. We look forward to joining you on the journey.

Engine Protection accessories – a must!

We all know that tuning engines for high performance can be costly and tiresome, but just how costly are you willing to allow your build to be?

Link Engine Management offer a range of accessories which can prevent a small mishap within your engine from turning fatal.

Fluid pressure, fluid temperature, CAN lambda and knock sensors are all vital items to compliment your latest ECU purchase. These accessories give you the ability to acknowledge when something is not quite right within the engine, and set parameters to send the car into limp mode if things are looking particularly bleak. This gives you the chance to resolve a small problem within the engine before it becomes disastrous. Because we all know by the time you have heard crunch from the engine bay, it’s too late!

 

The following accessories are ‘must haves’ when implementing an aftermarket ECU into your car:

-Temperature sensors

Oil pressure sensors 

-Fuel pressure sensors

-CAN Lambda sensor

(Provided the ECU knows what the air/fuel ratio is, a CAN lambda set’s a maximum parameter for the air/fuel ratio relative to engine boost pressure or load. This ‘maximum’ is the leanest air/fuel ratio it will allow, so should the air/fuel ratio go leaner than this, the ECU will send the engine into a fail-safe mode)

-Knockblock

(The knockblock will be used by your Link ECU tuner on the dyno, allowing them to hear if a small amount of detonation is occurring. Using PC Link, they will then alter the tune of your car to avoid any further engine damaging detonation.)

 

When it comes time for a tune, make sure you spend some time talking to your tuner about what you want and what they can offer in the way of engine protection. A little extra spent here could save you thousands later on.

 

Leadfoot Festival 2018

Drift cars, stock cars, vintage cars, utes, F5000’s, motorcycles, and a Civic Type-R all racing up a racetrack style driveway in picturesque New Zealand? Yes, please! Welcome to Leadfoot Festival 2018…

Leadfoot is quickly becoming one of New Zealand’s premier Motorsport events. A nice mix between the vintage style of Goodward, and the hill climb of Pykes Peak, this event brings together all era’s and forms of motor racing for one weekend of motorsport, music, festivities & fun. Once again in 2018, Link ECU just had to be a part of the action. Our engine management devices and accessories are widely used in a huge variety of engines, and we were excited to see just how many vehicles over the weekend (both entered in competition, and driven to Hahei for display) were utilizing Link engine management.

Situated just over an hour’s drive from Auckland airport, the trip to Rod’s property is well worth it to see such stunning cars not just on display, but actively being raced up the one kilometre long strip of beautifully winding tarmac. Link’s official partnership with this event further extends our support of motorsport worldwide beyond your average race track or drag strip. As always, the purple trade stand caught the attention of many drivers, and of course, the fans who rolled in throughout the two days.

In the modern race class we had Andy Duffin’s ever popular RX7 and its Link ECU livery showing off in all its glory.

We also had our drift regulars Cole Armstrong and Darren Kelly sporting Link G4+ Thunder ECU’s.

Matt Gaskin has been working hard to get his revitalized V8 back up and running. Now sporting a Nissan 5.6Lt quad cam V8, the 700hp targa car looked great storming up the drive.

All drivers (and riders) put on a fantastic show over the two days. Overall, the event win went to Alister McRae in his 1998 Vantage Motorsport Subaru WRX Impreza with a time of 49.15 seconds. Second was Sloan Cox’s EVO 8 just 0.4 of a second behind.

It was a pity for Andy Duffin in his Link ECU RX7 to miss the top ten by a slither of a second, however, a much better result than 2017’s altercation with a tree.

More photos from Leadfoot 2018 can be found on our Facebook page. Otherwise, we will see you there in Hahei next year!

 

 

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xxxxx