With numerous competitors of this division displaying an outpouring of raw determination and speed, the limitations of their motorcycles would be the only thing slowing them down when aboard the race track; as this particular division, would be aboard stock machinery, evening out the playing field once and for all. Categorized into multiple heats, the field would be split into two before their final tenure of a runoff; leaving riders to face only half the competition, prior to the main event. For heat number one, it would be that of Seth Dennis immediately flying ahead of the competition. Launching every double jump in sight, the propulsion of his KTM machine would have him soaring high above the crowd; as he looked down at both competition and fans below. Looking to his mechanic for a relay of signals, each lap, his crew chief would indicate that his lead would continue to grow further and further. Throwing down an immaculate 2:17 on lap number two, would have the crowd absolutely stunned; while he pulled away from the field on consecutive circuits. Keeping him honest though, was that of Caden Dudney and Darren Pine; who would run second and third, respectively. The top three would finish in that particular order, looking to see who would join them, after the following heat race would conclude. The number 525 machine of Cole Blecha would immediately dash off of the line; fortunately having the opportunity to save his tearoff’s, while the pack would attempt to hunt him down. Cole, putting down an astonishing 2:14 of his own, would leave the field under an impression of serious intensity; forcing them to rise to the occasion. Pushing forward in a feverish manner, he would locate and pinpoint the checkered flag; having his sights set on the black and white stripe, as he rounded the final corners. Taking the win, it would be that of Vincent Wey claiming second, and Texas’ Madden Jones, third. Putting it all together for the final racing outing, the top five competitors were seemingly on top of each other. Dennis, Blecha, Getz, Gibson, and Wey, were all shuffling with anticipation, carving out lines with utter intensity. Dennis’ front numberplate, would remain relatively clean; as he would choose to import a pace that few could match. All five laps, he would remain the leader of the field; with Cole Blecha, inching extremely close to the back tire in the final moments. Jonathan Getz, putting the state of Florida into third, would hold off that of Landon Gibson, and California’s Vincent Wey. Once the final results would be tallied, the number 930 of Seth Dennis would be designated as the overall champion! With Cole Blecha, hoisting the number two plate for all to see; and the Husqvarna of Vincent Wey, taking the third place title back to his home residency in Murrieta, California. Dennis, speaking to sponsors and family alike after the race, was thoroughly excited about his performance; knowing that if he can continue to ride to that degree, few riders could come between he and the championship in which he desired.