• Solo is the SCCA brand name for autocross competition. Solo events are driving skill contests that emphasize the driver's ability and the car's handling characteristics. This is accomplished by driving a course that is designated by traffic cones on a low
    hazard location, such as a parking lot or inactive airstrip. While speeds are no greater than those normally encountered in legal highway driving, the combination of concentration and car feedback creates an adrenaline pumping experience. It is like being in a movie chase scene, only you are holding onto the steering wheel instead of a box of popcorn!
  • The second level of the program, Club Trials builds on the instruction you received in the PDX while allowing drivers their first chance at competing against time. Competition classes are formed (with both street and fully-prepared race cars), and winners
    are decided by fastest time around the course.
  • Mini-Con, Round Table, National Convention, any other meetings.
  • You can become a club racer by completing 1 SCCA Driver's Schools, and then racing in three regional races! At a driver's school, you will be taught what all the flags mean, and how to apex a corner, and then shown the way around the track, and then you g
    et to drive it! Intructors will guide you, and point out what you are doing right, and what needs improvement.
  • Did you know that your road racing vehicle likes to get away from the track sometimes? We did. That’s why SCCA made Hill Climbs the fourth and top level of the Time Trials program. There are no more fences and no more grandstands. Full safety gear is mand
    atory as it’s just you, your car and a mountain road. Hill Climb events are run on paved mountain roads over short distances, and in the true spirit of racing, fast time wins.
  • The NEDiv Championship Series is a series of races for the purpose of qualifying for the runoffs (for runoffs eligible classes) and to crown champions in the Northeast Dviision of SCCA.
  • Pro Events that may be of interest to NeDiv membership.
  • Two people (a driver and a navigator) in ordinary cars make up a rally team. A RoadRally is traversed over public roads within the legal speed limit. The challenge is to drive on time, arriving at points along the route neither early nor late (it's NOT a
    race). Each team needs a simple watch which can be synchronized to match official time, as well as something to write on and with. Interior lighting (map lights, a flashlight, etc) is also a good idea for night rallies.
  • RallyCross is the most widespread and readily accessible form of extreme dirt motorsport in the Sports Car Club of America, and the perfect place to see if you have what it takes to powerslide your way to victory. Imagine a scaled down version of a rally
    stage laid out on a non-paved plot of land where the course is delineated by traffic cones instead of trees or rocks. The entry fees and equipment requirements are considerably less than those necessary to enter any other forms of performance rally, so in most locations one need only arrive at event registration with a sound, hardtop vehicle and the entry fee.
  • Club Racing is wheel-to-wheel competition, on a closed road course. Many classes are available, and the action is intense.
  • Test Day
  • For those who have never sat behind the wheel while on a track, the PDX (first level of Time Trials) provides instruction in both the classroom and on the track, giving drivers the opportunity to improve their driving skills and increase their enjoyment o
    f driving their street vehicle.
  • PDX, Club Trials, Track Trials, Hill Climbs
  • Street cars no longer cut it at Track Trials, the second level of Time Trials. Only cars prepared for Road Racing or Solo events are allowed as speeds and intensity levels are higher. The tier-three program offers closed-course track time, with competitio
    ns again decided by fastest time around the course.
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