“SPRING A DING DING”;
Recap, Revision, and Review for 2021. 

BJORN VINEY

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An absolute gladiator in all facets of the sport, Bjorn Viney was paralleled with the “best of the best” regarding competition, for the 2020 “SPRING A DING DING” championship. He’d amassed numerous finishes of notoriety in the years before, but man did he climb to a new level as the race came to action. Staying true to his last name, Bjorn Viney would somehow manage to intertwine and warp the competition into a bit of whirlwind by the time matters would conclude at the aforementioned Texas national. Running three different classes, his skillset would flourish throughout an array of machinery; exposing himself to competitors on 250, 350, and 450 machines as well. No matter what the occasion necessarily called for, Viney would rise to it; putting his full effort into the task at hand, and exemplifying characteristics that made many focus their outright attention onto him. He felt supreme when rolling to the line for 250 A, knowing that a host of other cowboys would be on their valiant search for gold as well. The field would unravel, and Viney would hold down the seventh-place spot for quite some time. Seth Hammaker, the only other Kawasaki inside the top ten, was out front; and Viney would look to him for lines and intricate maneuvering. Yet, he couldn’t become too outlandish with his focus; instead, locking into a battle with riders like Chase Lorenz and Joshua Milmi in the latter stages. Put into a spot of ninth, he then would head to the Open Pro Sport division, where even more RPM’s would be revved among the line of competitors. In a stampede of sorts, this sea of riders would bullrush the finish-line; almost as if the referee were the matador, and they were looking to unravel their aggression. It was Hammaker out front, and Viney had the likes of Jesse Flock and Chandler Baker all over him. He would disregard that notion, however, pushing to the front with a heightened sense of alertness; hitting all of his marks in the meantime. He could hear the Yamaha’s behind him roaring to an unfathomable degree, yet, there was no way he could look over his shoulder; as an ounce of fear, could be shown with a subtle look over. Doing what was necessary, he would power forward past the final flag with an excellent showing of attrition; taking second. Reiterating his staying power, a notable sixth would then be garnered in the second round; placing him to third overall, and amped-up with a surplus of gratification. It was then time to head to the Collegeboy Class; where Viney would be tabbed as an early favorite. And to put it simply, Viney would dominate; making his way around Levi Wosick on lap number two, never looking back in the process. Growing the gap to a noteworthy lengthening of over fifteen-seconds, there was no question as to who would be the betting favorite for round number two. Many in the field were petrified in fear, as Viney ripped out to an early lead over Wosick and John Citrola. Significantly increasing his gap as time dwindled, at the end of the six-lap quest, Viney was announced champion; outright winning both races, and clinging to a gold medal spot, on his way back to Murrieta, California. Rather quiet, following his success in Kemp, Texas, Viney would then appear to push his racing dreams to the wayside...enlisting in the U.S. Army instead. The battalion is most certainly receiving a well-versed young man, capable of packing the same intensity on the front lines, as he did on the motocross circuit.