distributor to see if they would supply different heads and parts to improve the bike. The TM distributor was very helpful. The only problem was that Christian had some big ice-maker orders to deliver on Friday. So, he gave me the van, a gas card and a GPS unit that he programmed the TM distributor’s address into. I had never driven outside of the United States, and I was a little intimidated, but since I had a GPS unit, I assumed it wouldn’t be too hard. Then I turned the GPS on and heard the instructions in Danish. No good! I keyed the written directions so that I could read them off the screen. More Danish. I decided to keep one eye on the road and one eye on the moving arrow. After lots of wrong turns and missed intersections, I finally arrived at Jegstrup Motorsports. They were extremely helpful and tore into my TM 85 to make sure that everything was copacetic before the Grand National. By the time I test rode the
Don’t judge this bike by its cover. It is what’s
hidden behind the ratty exterior that
matters. Christian Loverfeldt’s Frankenstein
machine is an older model TM 125 frame
with a hot rod Honda CR80 engine wedged
inside. It absolutely ripped.
Frustrated after a DNF from
the first moto, MXA’s Daryl
Ecklund came back to
dominate the second moto
of the Danish Grand National
Grass Track Championship.