All bets were on for this particular portion of 65cc competition, as the field had few rules in regards to machinery and age limits. Coming to the line looking to brawl, many of the competitors would be equipped with numerous pieces of weaponry; anticipating an all out war, once the gate would drop. The field of riders would then dive into the portions of race track, doing whatever was necessary to assert themselves as a dominant force to be reckon with. Shuffling through the list of names, many of the competitors would flutter from position to position over the course of lap one. For this particular heat, it would be that of Cole Blecha establishing a daunting pace to begin; leaving everyone behind, reading the number 525 from behind. In second, was that of Blake Pressdee; a rider, hailing from Ohio, and driving to Ohio with only a championship on his mind. Vincent Wey, was rounding out the top three in notorious style, keeping both of the aforementioned honest as the remaining laps would dwindle away. Although Blecha’s lead was rather large, he knew he had to continue to drive home his assertion; otherwise, the riders from behind would creep forward. Luckily, he would remain headstrong and valiant in his efforts; doing enough to take the race win for heat number one, with Pressdee and Wey in tow. The duplicate portion of heat race sequencing would be upon them next, with Yamaha’s Canyon Richards now pushing the pace at the front of the field. The number 316 would be a relic of sorts, shining bright throughout the heaps of wet soil that would litter the track. Slowly but surely though, it would be that of Landon Gibson taking aim at the aforementioned; really coming close, as the checkered flag would be waving. Seth Dennis meanwhile would be holding off that of Dannyn Reed for third. Coming across the final stripe, the results sheet would list Richards first, Gibson second, Dennis third, and Reed, fourth. It would all come together for the likes of the main event, with fireworks being ignited and shot, as soon as the gate would fall. Nearly forty 65cc machines would push their way through the opening circuits, with Vincent Wey doing what was necessary to take the lead. Cole Blecha, setting the fastest laptime on circuit number two, would be hounding at the door of the Husqvarna; knocking away, louder and louder over the course of the moto. Landon Gibson, would barrel into the top three, as the laps would wind down, battling with Kade Johnson, for what seemed like an eternity. The white flag would come out, and the question would appear to be, if Vincent Wey could hold on; did he have enough in the tank, to sustain a moto win? And the answer would be yes! Doing all in his power to keep the number twenty-seven out front, Wey would walk away with the moto win, with Cole Blecha just behind. Once the overall scores were tallied though, it was Blecha’s first moto effort that would pay off; giving him the extra “umph” to claim the overall championship. Wey would take second, and Landon Gibson, would leave the event with a third to his name.