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Watching The Pennies – A look at the WTP Cadet scene

Martin Fox’s collection of WTP B1 engines

With only two rounds remaining, Sam Priest has replaced Cory Stevens as the Little Green Man Championship leader. He seems to be on something of a roll right now and extended his championship lead with a well taken win at Buckmore Park. Sam’s performance has certainly confounded those critics who claimed earlier this year that no-one could possibly get near Cory Stevens and Sean Gee who race together in the John Mills team. In actual fact we’ve seen a very open championship race, with various drivers all capable of producing quick times. Apart from Priest, Stevens and Gee, Alex Stott has found winning form and was just about untouchable at Three Sisters back in May. We’ve seen good performances, too, from Gaby Weyer, Max Stilp, Lewis Brown, Thomas Day and Alex Sedgwick.  The real surprise package, though, has turned out to be 10 year old Shayne Harrison who is producing incredible lap times from his B1 motor. Four years ago, Mike Mills introduced a weight limit of 92 kilograms for B1 users, hoping to “give them a chance” against the faster B5 runners. Now, as he studies Shayne’s times, Mike is feeling somewhat bemused. “Shayne’s speed has taken us all a bit by surprise,” is Mike’s rather understated comment.

The answer might lie in a Middlesex garage not far from Heathrow Airport where ex car mechanic Martin Fox lives with his partner Rachel and three children Casey (5), Kerry (7) and Shayne. It’s there that Martin spends many patient hours testing a batch of B1 motors on his Dynamometer. “We’ve managed to pick up quite a few B1s from different sources and they’re all pretty quick,” says Martin. “Earlier in the year I was able to buy them for £100 each, but they’re now fetching £250 or more on e-bay. I like to think that the sudden increase in price has got something to do with Shayne’s success. When he first expressed an interest in karting, I looked at all the different options and chose WTP because the idea of a thoroughbred race engine, as opposed to industrial motors, appealed to me.  No-one had really tried to compete against the B5s by using a B1 and I found the challenge quite interesting. Shayne is still very light and he can take full advantage of the weight differential, otherwise it wouldn’t work, of course. The B1 is very robust and will happily rev to 15,000 rpm. It means that, at many circuits, we’re running with a 97 tooth sprocket when B5 contenders are relying on 93s.”

Martin is no stranger to karting, having raced successfully in Junior Britain during the early eighties. “I won the Roy Mortara Trophy at Blackbushe but my main claim to fame was having a punch up with Dario Franchitti during a meeting at Clay Pigeon,” he recalls somewhat sheepishly. “My father Peter competed in stock cars for many years and I’ve a brother, Lee, who raced in sidecar events most notably at Cadwell Park. You could say that Shayne has motor-racing in his blood, although we both recognise that he’s at the wrong end of a steep learning curve and has a long way to go right now. All the circuits we’ve visited in the Little Green Man Championships have been completely new to Shayne, apart from Fulbeck where we did a couple of club meetings. He’s also raced once at PF and we will, of course, be returning there for the final round. He was going well at Three Sisters but we later discovered that the throttle wasn’t fully opening. Shayne’s performance in the championships encouraged our youngest daughter Casey to try her hand in a kart but unfortunately she crashed and hasn’t shown a lot of interest since then. Maybe if the Bambinos start picking up we’ll persuade her to have another go.”

Shayne first started racing last year and made sufficient early progress to win the Rye House Club Championships. Whilst attending Kartmania last November Martin visited the BKC stand where his attention was drawn to a BRM kart done out in Brawn GP livery. He promptly bought it as a Christmas present for Shayne. This kart helped him establish a new lap record at Blackbushe in April 2010 and he lowered the quickest time at Tattersall by more than a second. Another lap record came his way during the Little Green Man round at Ellough Park. In a very short period of time he has amassed around 40 trophies and now requires another cabinet to display them all. He attends St Andrews School in Uxbridge and the teachers there are very supportive of his karting activities, encouraging him to talk about the sport in front of his classmates. He doesn’t participate in any other sport apart from karting but enjoys watching F1 races on TV. His favourite driver is Jenson Button and the McLaren factory in Wokingham is just a few miles from his home. Should he ever need to get involved in a tribunal, Motor Sports House is also handily placed, virtually round the corner.

shane blackbush
Shayne Harrison, whose speed has surprised everyone

Ever since an astonishing opening round at Fulbeck, Shayne’s lap times have been the subject of much paddock gossip. “There’s absolutely nothing out of the ordinary about our B1 engines,” Martin insists. “I have them checked and sealed by John Davies who can verify that they are strictly legal. For someone like myself, with a strong interest in motors, having to get them sealed is rather a nuisance. That’s why I’d like Shayne to move into Junior TKM after cadets as there’s no sealing required. For the time being, though, he’s very happy racing WTPs and we both hope that the class can continue for another year at least.”

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Young’Uns – A look at the Honda Cadet class

2008 Rotax Grand Finals Champion and top SKF driver Ben Cooper started off in Honda Cadets

Ask any of today’s top motor racing drivers to recount their first karting experiences and there’s a strong probability that the Honda GX motor will have been involved. Low initial cost, renowned durability and ease of operation make this ubiquitous engine a firm favourite amongst rental kart operators throughout the world. With the MSA’s “Let’s Go Karting” scheme becoming increasingly popular, even more prospective new entrants are learning their skills courtesy of Honda power. The basic simplicity of these motors is a significant bonus, especially for those drivers with no mechanical background or previous knowledge of karting.  You might expect, then, that competitors would be queuing up to race in the Honda Cadet class. Unfortunately in many parts of Britain, the stampede hasn’t quite materialised as yet, although there are signs of increasing interest.

The Scots have always been pretty canny when it comes to obtaining good value for money and Honda Cadets have certainly gained a strong foothold over the Border. The West of Scotland Kart Club chairman Jim McDonald confirms that Honda entries at Larkhall usually vary between 10 and 15 with only a handful of Comers taking part. Over in Ireland and the Isle of Man there’s a similar tale to tell, but throughout Northern England Comer engines remain predominant. Travelling further south, you’re into Honda territory once more with Bayford Meadows, Ellough Park, Llandow, Rye House, Red Lodge, Kimbolton, Clay Pigeon Blackbushe and Buckmore all attracting good grids. At Buckmore, for example more than 50 Honda cadets are contesting this year’s club championships with similar numbers reported at Bayford Meadows.

 Notable Honda graduates from previous years include the names of current European KF3 champion Alexander Albon, Ben Cooper, Jordan Chamberlain, James Raven and Harrison Scott. Gerard Cox of Project One produces by far the most popular chassis in this class and he has an extensive knowledge of the sport developed over many years. “I don’t believe Honda is ever going to become Britain’s premier cadet class nor, in fairness, would we want it to be,” he points out. “What we can definitely offer is best value for money you’re ever likely to find in karting at club or national level. A brand new kart and fully prepared motor will cost £2,200 + VAT, with good second-hand versions available at around £1,000. For those who want to compete successfully at Super One level, a sensible budget would be around £10,000 per year, but this figure is still well below the amount required for other classes.”

Proof of Honda Cadet’s growing popularity can be found in Project One’s sales ledger. In the first six months of this year, sales have been particularly buoyant. “We’ll be having a new homologation at the end of this year this year and I thought we might have seen a detrimental effect on our orders but thankfully that certainly hasn’t been the case,”” Gerard points out. “There’ll be no really significant design change and any improvements we do make can be retro fitted, so that older karts don’t become obsolete. We don’t do any engine preparation ourselves, but recommend the services of Pro-kart Engineering or RPM. You’ll always find parents who want to buy success and we’ve had examples of motors being sold for over £3,000. Personally, I wouldn’t advise anyone to pay much more than half of that amount even if they’re racing at the very highest level.”

On the subject of engine price, Gerard is very enthusiastic about a scheme first initiated at Buckmore Park and Bayford Meadows. At these circuits, a Honda Clubman category has been introduced with compulsory purchase the main feature. Under this scheme, If any motor looks particularly quick, it can be bought for a fixed price of £500. Around 15 drivers regularly compete in the Clubman’s class at Buckmore, with 20 or so taking part in the “Open” category. At Bayford Meadows, Clubman is usually more popular attracting around 18 entrants compared to a dozen or so in the Open events. It’s an exciting idea that could make the class an extremely attractive proposition if adopted elsewhere in Britain.

In this year’s Super One Series for Honda Cadet, Billy Monger, Jack Evans, Dave Wooder, Robbie Gallier, Luke Knott and Jack McCarthy have all featured prominently. Admittedly it isn’t one of the best supported classes in Super One with around 20 or so competitors regularly turning up at each round. Nevertheless, those drivers who do take part usually maintain high standards. In the Clubmans category, Jarvis Devon, Oscar Thorpe, Luke Wooder and Connor Grady and Thomas Manning have come to the fore. “Whether it’s a Clubman’s event at Bayford Meadows or a Super One round elsewhere in the country, you’ll invariably find that the Honda Cadet class will be won by a young lad run by his dad and I think that’s fairly rare in karting these days” says Gerard. “I believe it’s very important for the future of our sport that such a class is still available.”

Speaking selfishly from a purely spectator’s point of view, I have to admit that four strokes have never excited me in the way that Comer or WTPs can. It’s not a question of actual speed, because lap times show that Hondas are every bit as quick as any other current cadet engine. It’s more to do with noise and, I suppose, a smell of castor oil giving an impression that the two stroke machines are somehow circulating quicker. If I was paying the bill for a season’s racing myself, then Honda Cadet would obviously be my choice every time. Living in the North, there’s the small matter of finding sufficient venues to race at. Hopefully, this problem will be rectified as more parents discover the advantages that the class offers. As the recession begins to bite even harder, it’s worth asking whether clubs can afford to ignore an inexpensive entry level class which Honda obviously offers. 2011 could turn out to be an interesting year.


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Cadet Column – Little Green Man Championship

“It’s just a piddling Little Green Man Championship, after all.” That was how one parent described last year’s LGM Series. Everyone is entitled to an opinion, but I suspect that most of the drivers taking part would have heartily disagreed.

No less than 58 IAME cadets participated in last year’s Series and there’s been an increase of 14 this time around. That’s almost twice the number bothering to show up for the S1 British Championships. Off hand, I can think of only two S1 entrants who didn’t also take part in the LGM and that says quite a bit about how this competition is generally regarded. Having said that, I don’t suppose Teddy Wilson would wish to swap his British title for the huge LGM cup recently claimed by Tom Wood. I remember speaking to the 2004 Little Green Man Champion, Jordon Lennox-Lamb. He’d also finished as runner up in that year’s S1 Comer Cadet Championships. Had it not been for the round at Silverstone being cancelled, thus preventing him from dropping his worst score, Jordon might well have won the Stars of Tomorrow Championships which, in those days, carried a British title. He echoed the sentiments expressed earlier by his predecessor Jack Harvey.

“Mike Mills has done a superb job with the Little Green Man which has to be the best presented championship for cadets,” he declared. “It’s contested by a lot more drivers than any other competition but, if I’m being honest, I’d rather have won a British title as it carries far more prestige.” Jordon’s word still ring true ten years later. That’s how things should be and I doubt if even Mike Mills would want to see the British title devalued to such an extent that it becomes of secondary importance. Nor would it be right for such an honour to be moved from S1 to a club based series like the Little Green Man. If that ever happened, I believe the LGM Series would lose so much of its character that many contenders would desert in their droves. Although it doesn’t carry quite the same prestige as a British title, however, the Little Green Man crown is probably harder to win.


As Oliver York’s mechanic and mentor Roddy Taylor remarked more than 12 months ago, winning this championship requires a cool head in adverse circumstances, rather than being necessarily the quickest. In 2014 Tom Wood certainly demonstrated that he possessed this particular quality. A couple of days after Tom’s Little Green Man win at PF, Mike Mills suggested that I might work out the points scored from all of this year’s major IAME cadet championships to see who would emerge on top. These were S1, LGM, Kartmasters and the “O” Plate. I think Mike expected the outcome of such an exercise would be either Wilson or Wood emerging on top. On this, he was only half right.

Scoring 40 points for a win in each competition, 38 for 2nd and then diminishing by 1 point per position, I came up with the following rather surprising tally; Teddy Wilson (148); 2. Kiern Jewiss (142); 3. Jonny Edgar (140); 4, Zac Robertson (139); 5. Dexter Patterson (138); 6. Tom Wood (135). Interestingly the first three positions mirror those from S1. Tom Wood’s relatively poor showing is entirely due to his involvement in collisions at both Kartmasters and the “O” Plate. Equally, Edgar’s score was affected by missing two of the Little Green Man rounds. It’s not meant to be a serious exercise, of course. Very few would rank an “O” Plate title as being equivalent to S1, but coming up with an accurate weighting procedure is difficult when there are so many arguments as to the merits of each. Ultimately, I think it’s fair to say this year’s four main championships all produced different winners, but Wilson and Wood claimed the two titles that really mattered in most peoples’ eyes.

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Cadet Column

Whenever the opportunity arises, I always enjoy a discussion with Gerard Cox from Project One. We tend to agree about many issues although the relevance of timed qualifying in Cadet racing
is one on which our views differ. Unusually for a kart manufacturer and trader, perhaps, Gerard is concerned about the damage caused by first bend collisions. He firmly believes that such incidents are greatly reduced by sorting out quick drivers from slower ones through timed qualifying sessions. I don’t doubt Gerard’s sincerity on this issue, whilst disagreeing with his conclusions.

There are many others who
share Gerard’s opinion. Timed qualifying doesn’t eliminate this risk altogether, but it’s generally accepted that starting from a front grid position greatly reduces your chances of crashing out at Turn 1. I’m prefer the time honoured system of running three Heats
For 25 years or more this system was used at just about every kart race in Britain. Around the mid- eighties Class 100 International, later known as Formula “A” introduced timed qualifying. This, it was argued, would allow our top drivers to familiarise themselves with a system used in world and European Championship events. Gradually it was cascaded down to other classes. Early last year Gerard presented me with an interesting challenge.

“I expect that you’ll be a

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Cadet Column

In 1977, Terry Edgar captured the Little Green Man crown without winning a single round. We thought at the time that this was a one off occurrence never to be repeated. 37 years later, though, it’s quite possible that Tom Wood could achieve the same result.

Paul Fletcher launched the Little Green Man Series back in 1973 as a way of providing Britain’s top senior drivers with additional high level events. His idea sprouted wings and eventually laid the foundations for the present Super 1 Championships. Ten years ago, the Little Green Man title was revived with Paul’s blessing. Instead of catering for adult drivers, though, the 2004 Series was devised specifically with WTP cadets in mind. Jordon Lennox-Lamb became the first LGM cadet champion.Jordon’s brother in law, Dan Hazlewood, runs the highly successful Fusion outfit. Two Fusion drivers, Teddy Wilson and Zac Robertson, are in with a chance of lifting this year’s title. Six different winners have emerged from seven rounds, with Wilson notching up a couple of victories. Teddy arrived at Shenington for round 7 holding onto a slender two points lead over Tom Wood. However, from Saturday’s opening Heat right up to Sunday’s Final he never looked totally convincing. Ultimately he had to settle for 11th position and, with Wood finishing 3rd, Teddy now lies 7 points behind “72 drivers have taken part this year and, for Round 2 up at Larkhall, we actually had 11 of them competing in a “C” Final, something we’ve not witnessed in British karting for several decades,” said Mike Mills.“It is a very competitive Series that always manages to produce great racing and this is borne out by the number of different winners we’ve seen emerging. Tom is leading these Championships because he’s achieved consistent results over all seven rounds so far and the final one at PF is going to be very interesting.”

A week before Shenington, the 2014 Super 1 British Championships for cadets reached a conclusion at PF. Wood’s supreme consistency in LGM rounds had deserted him at Super 1 level. Tom arrived at PF with an outside chance of repeating his 3rd place from 2013, but knowing that anything better was out of reach. His 3rd and 4th place finishes in the two Finals netted him 149 points and he had to settle for the number 4 plate. Tom’s AIM team-mate Kiern Jewiss found himself in a much better position. On dropped scores he held a championship lead of 19 points, although this depended upon an Appeal by Teddy Wilson held over from the previous round at Rissington.Early on Saturday morning Kiern moved from being the red hot championship favourite to something of an outsider when it became clear that Teddy had won his Appeal. Apart from the AIM team, this news also came as a blow for Strawberry Racing who had supported Kiern all year on his Tonykart chassis. As if to rub salt in their wounds, Jewiss made a sudden switch to a Zipkart sending shock waves around the paddock. Was this a sign of pressure beginning to tell? Certainly, the results from Saturday’s heats weren’t particularly encouraging. Kiern claimed 8th spot on his first outing and followed this with a 3rd place finish in the next one. It left him 4th in the overall classification.There were certainly no signs of nerves in the Wilson camp. Teddy had gained a further four points advantage over his rival and claimed to be confident about the outcome of Sunday’s two Finals.

Alex McDade made a good start by winning Final 1, followed closely by Jonny Edgar. Wood claimed 3rd spot ahead of Wilson, but Jewiss could do no better than 10th.It looked very much as though the title was on its way to Spalding. McDade secured another victory in Final 2, ahead of Robertson and Edgar, thereby claiming the number 5 plate by just one point. Wilson coasted home in 5th behind Wood knowing that this result was enough to make him the 2014 British Champion. No-one at PF could argue that his success wasn’t richly deserved.



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Cadet column: British Cadet Championship 2003

By Dave Bewley

Although Anthony Moss won the British Cadet Championship in September 2003, it wasn’t until August 2004 that an MSA Press Release actually confirmed his victory…

He’d been excluded from the round at Nutts Corner due to an allegedly illegal carburettor. Engine tuner Tommy Johnson swore that everything was perfectly aboveboard and the matter went to appeal. What followed was a series of costly legal battles between Anthony’s father Steve and the Stars of Tomorrow organisers that lasted 11 months.

It was a messy situation. Oliver Rowland was actually crowned as the 2004 S1 champion several weeks before celebrations could begin in the Moss household. By that time, the champagne must have tasted a wee bit flat. Even after the verdict had been announced there was paddock gossip that, Anthony couldn’t be classed as a bona fide champion. This situation wasn’t particularly fair on Richard Bradley, either. For almost a year he’d believed himself to be the legitimate champion only to have this title rather cruelly taken away.

Jonny Edgar hadn’t even been born when all these machinations first kicked off. Today, he finds himself provisionally leading the British Championships pending an Appeals Process that, hopefully, won’t be quite such a long drawn out affair. Jonny is merely an interested bystander in matters involving two of his Fusion team-mates. Joe Boullen, on the other hand, has a rather closer connection and will no doubt recall the Anthony Moss episode with great clarity. Joe was very much involved in the 2003 championships as one of Britain’s leading cadet drivers at that time. He and Anthony were also members of the Manchester & Buxton club, racing at 3 Sisters.

Joe is the mechanic for Zac Robertson, working on a full time basis. At Little Rissington last month Zac was involved in a collision with fellow Fusion driver Teddy Wilson that led to a protest being lodged on his behalf. Teddy had been in dominant form all weekend, claiming 1st and 3rd places from his Heats and comfortably winning Final 1 ahead of Edgar. In Final 2 he was overtaken on the last lap. His attempt to regain 1st place resulted in the collision. That much is undisputed, although there will be arguments over who was actually to blame.

Rightly or wrongly, race officials deemed that Wilson was responsible for the accident and they docked him a full lap. He appealed the decision, but by that time several potential witnesses had left for home. His Appeal will now be heard at PF on September 13th, immediately prior to the Super 1 round. It’s all hypothetical right now, but the timing of this Hearing could actually work out in Wilson’s favour. Any decision at Little Rissington would have been made without Teddy knowing what the impact upon his championship chances might be. As things stand now he will, at least, be fully aware of the score before deciding upon whether or not to take matters further.

It’s never ideal when championship titles are decided by judicial process rather than out on the circuit. It’s even more unsatisfactory, in my view, when such arguments are between two members of the same team. I felt particularly sorry for Kizzy Hazlewood at Little Rissington. As Zac’s guardian for this meeting she had the unenviable task of initiating a protest, knowing that any successful outcome would inevitably bring victory for someone from a rival team, in this case AIM’s Tom Wood. It would also greatly assist another AIM driver, Kiern Jewiss in his quest for the title.

I felt sorry, too, for Teddy Wilson who had produced a near flawless performance all weekend. Within the Robertson camp, however, sympathy was probably in short supply. During the previous round at Larkhall Zac had been penalised following a Wilson protest. This intervention gained Teddy an extra championship point, but could well prove to be extremely costly in the longer term. The protest culture is all very well, but you must always expect that, at some future stage, the roles could very easily be reversed.

About 30 years ago there was a song called “Even the Score” by Toronto. I wonder if this catchy number has been played in the Robertson household over recent weeks????

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Grampian Kart Club – Round 4

R4, Boyndie Drome Circuit, Banff

With a yellow weather warning in place caused by Hurricane Bertha, Boyndie awoke to benign conditions and sunshine.

Feature trophies were the Mike Philip Trophy (junior driver who impressed the marshals and officials) won by Jack Gordon and the September Cup (in August) (driver to score least points on the day).won by Abbie Munro.

Honda Cadets

Abbie Munro immediately was able to open a ten-metre gap and took the chequered flag. A chasing group of three formed were Craig Mann, Aiden Welch and Ben Macleod. On lap six Welch moved to second. Cameron Ross was closing in on the trio and when he did catch them wasted no time in cutting his way through to second. Ross maintained second to the flag. Third was Craig Mann followed by Ben MacLeod and Aiden Welch. Further down the field there was another trio of karts doing battle. They were Logan Blake, Ben Burnett and Jonathan Edwards. This order changed to Burnett taking sixth, Edwards seventh and Blake eighth.

Junior Max / Mini Max

Elliot McIntosh, from the outside of the front row, took the early lead from Jack Gordon. A sprinkle of rain slowed the drivers Robbie Souter was caught out and spun into the thick grass. Gordon got through into the lead and opened a five second gap at the chequered flag. McIntosh took second ahead of Abigail Ross. In Mini Max Cameron Ross finished ahead of Lewis Miller.

Senior Max

Just as the karts left the dummy grid there was more rain. This came into play at the Moravian corner a number of karts lost adhesion and slid wide. At the end of the first lap the order was David Eason, Ross Shearer, Chloe Scott, Connor Wilson, Lewis McNab and Neil Maclennan. On the second lap Eason ran wide at Moravian due the throttle cable problem causing the throttle sticking wide open. A quick fix got him back into the race but lost seven places. Scott took the lead. There was a five-kart train consisting of Scott, Shearer, Wilson, McNab and Maclennan. Track conditions had dried out. Maclennan and McNab touched in the Boyndie loop and as a result a trio remained. Scott came under pressure but coolly held out to the victory from Shearer and Wilson. Maclennan didn’t get back in contact with the leaders to finish fourth. Eason recovered to take fifth ahead of Grant Cheesewright ahead of McNab, Bob Main and David Logan.

KZ2 UK (Gearbox)

Scott Byiers, from pole position, took the early lead from Walter Wallace and David Kellock. Ten-metre gap opened between the three drivers. Wallace began to eat into Byiers lead and caught him with four laps to go. Immediately he made his move at the end of Boyndie Straight and took the lead. Kellock closed in on the leaders. Wallace took the victory followed by Byiers and Kellock. Fourth was a close finish between Neil Anderson and Ian Duncan, which was in favour of Anderson.

Sheila Cumming presented trophies for GKC. The club is looking for previous members to come along for a chat and relive their racing experiences at Boyndie.

See website for more details.

Trophy Winners from Round 4


Honda Cadets

1 Abbie Munro

2 Cameron Ross

3 Craig Mann

Novice Ewan Johnston

Mini Max

1 Cameron Evans

2 Lewis Miller

Junior Max

1 Jack Gordon

2 Elliot McIntosh

3 Abigail Ross

Senior Max

1 Chloe Scott

2 Ross Shearer

3 Connor Wilson

KZ2 UK (Gearbox)

1 Walter Wallace

2 Scott Byiers

3 David Kellock