- #5 - 250SX -
Michael Mosiman

Moving on from that of Wednesday night’s portion of racing action, it would come to be that the 250cc West Championship would meet again; this time, on the course of a Sunday night. Michael Mosiman would yearn to begin portions of athletic expenditure, knowing that a hefty sum of both points and paycheck, could be bestowed if a successful output was warranted. Therefore, as the latter portions of afternoon competition came to fruition, so too would his motor; firing to life and awaiting approval by the referee on the start straight. Clicking into gear, this rather long stretch of vast frontier allowed him to showcase serious speed while vaulting through the transmission. Defying the laws of physics as he barreled through the first corner, his ability to lean the bike to the inside would be rather astounding; riding the fine line of both finesse and brute strength. Next to come, were an assortment of obstacles decorated throughout consecutive rhythm lanes; and watching from afar, you could see his head float above the foreground, tripling as many times as possible, before ducking into the bend that followed. With a flow that couldn’t be blanketed, he then would march forward into heat racing action; looking to glamorize all in his corner, adopting a spotlight for his respective manufacturer and accompanying sponsors. Leaping over the finish line double, he would land on the gas; the throttle pegged to the absolute highest degree, while veering into the following right-hander. Looking over his shoulder, when cresting the summit of propulsion via the “SX” triple, Dylan Ferrandis would be just behind. He knew the opponent would look to infiltrate his current standing, therefore his blockade was rigid in the following moments. Riding upright, and a rather “wide-bike” per se, he would somehow manage to fend off the crowd behind. Taking sixth, the main event would be just around the corner. Lining the gates with some twenty-two riders, he knew an adequate release of the clutch would be the factor to separate him from the rest of the congregation. Sweeping around the particularly flat, left-handed turn adjacent to the start, he would sprint down the “path of speed," before jamming on both front and rear brake mechanisms; doing all he could, to slow the bike down before catching the glimmer of an inside rut. The laps at this point, would begin to accumulate; yet his stamina, remained an outlying factor to keep him inside the top five to the finish. Finishing behind that of Cameron McAdoo, he would be labeled with fifth as all the finality came to actuality.