COLE BLECHA - 65cc 7-9


As the nationals of the summer have come to a close, much of the industry has focused their attention to that of the autumn events; as winter looms nearer and nearer. With the MotoPlayground Race, becoming a staple on the amateur tour in recent memory, much of the nation would flock to that of Ponca City, Oklahoma, for the weekend of October 25th. Names like Blecha, Wey, Gibson, Batchelor, and Dennis, would litter the starting line; all in hopes of capturing the lucrative title of champion, in the 65cc (7-9) division. With the entries continuing to pour in up until the deadline, the list of contenders that were in championship contention were seriously accumulating; and many would await in anticipation as the board would go sideways, for the initiation of heat races. It was Cole Blecha seizing the field initially, as the circuits of heat number one would begin to unravel. Immediately setting the fastest lap, he would assert himself as an alpha; although riders like Kai Morgan and Wyatt Killam, would do their best to disrupt the party. One lap after another, Cole Blecha was soaring away; taking a staggering win in the process. Morgan would finish second, and Wyatt Killam, third. The second heat would have multiple riders contending for the race win; including that of Vincent Wey, Trinnytie Batchelor, and Landon Gibson. Gibson, moving into third, would be the man on a mission; putting down the fastest lap with merely a circuit to go. However, it was the longevity of Wey and Batchelor, that would pay off; enduring the pressure from behind, and cementing themselves in the top two. Vincent would lead every lap in the process, coming across the checkered flag with flying colors. Walking away with the win, he would be eager for the main event to take place. Coming from a distant gate position, it would be that of Caden Dudney pushing his way into the lead, as the runoff began. Acting as the tip of the sword, per se, he would slice into this pristine Oklahoma soil with absolute fearlessness; letting the throttle of his machine dig through inches of composition, while navigating rigorous bumps, moguls, and obstacles of all kinds. His lead would only grow over the course of four laps, with Blecha doing all in his power to reel him in. Gibson would act as the caboose of the train, keeping Blecha and Dudney in sight, for the entire tenure of racing sequencing. Vincent Wey meanwhile, would have his hands full; battling with Seth Dennis until the referee would escort them off the track, following the conclusion of the moto. With Cole Blecha doing enough to secure the overall championship, an exceptional effort would be exemplified in second by Vincent Wey, and Landon Gibson, taking home the bronze. With plans to continue his assault on the amateur tour, the Blecha crew from Colorado shows no sign of stomping their charge to the front; amassing title after title, regardless of which national he chooses to attend.