1) please be vigilant at all times keep off the dangerous areas of the track and stick to the designated spectator spots and parking areas. rule of common sense applies. MOTORSPORTS IS DANGEROUS. 2) Avoid moving from one spectator point to the next once the race starts. This causes a crowd flux movement and disrupts marshaling. 3) Obey all marshals and officials. Do not give marshals a hard time as they have volunteered their time and efforts. 4) Do not intervene in case of an emergency. This will be a prerogative of the emergency personnel. Respect and give way to emergency personnel. 5) if you happen to experience any incident and injury please alert the nearest marshal and assistance will be offered in time. 6) Intoxication with alcohol and other substances will not be tolerated 7) Sale of alcoholic drinks and banned substances will be dealt with to the full extent of the law 8) Sale of merchandise and vending without prior agreement with the event management in contravention of the event rules will attract penalties 9) Spectators allowed on the track are advised to park until the end of the last heat and opening of the road fully. Parking is at owners risk. 10) Do not interfere with track items e.g. tyres spectator barriers and tapes etc.. 11) any failure to obey the law will be dealt with to the full extent of the law. Unruly behavior e.g racing on public roads endangerment of the public arrogance and incitement into lawlessness will not be tolerated 12) no spectator will be allowed into the track village without a ticket or prior arrangement. A tag will be handed to all spectators who comply. 13)Any spectator without a ticket will have to queue to obtain the same at rates defined by the event management. a separate queue will be realized for those spectators with advanced tickets. Sale of counterfeit tickets or illegal sale of tickets will not be tolerated. 14)enjoy the event and follow the itinerary accordingly. read the disclaimers and learn about how to be a good spectator from the website under rules and regulations
Hillclimbs are crazy. They often take place on tight roads that feature tons of technical turns, and all of it has to be tackled at moderate to high speeds. You don't need to be the fastest person up the hill, so you don't have to push both yourself and your machine to the limit. This pushing your machine can result in tremendous glory, but it can also result in some spectacular accidents as well. Keep in mind spectator safety lies on both the driver and the spectators. Please get acquainted with the rules and regulations . Enjoy both your machine and the track, horn your skill and most of all enjoy.
Different coloured flags are in use from early days of motoracing to communicate with drivers about different conditions on the track, penalty situations and start and end of the race. All marshals at different points around the circuit are issued some of this standard flags to communicate this messages to drivers.
Chequered flag Indicate start or end of the race. Also indicate end of practice and qualifying session. On the end of the race it is shown first to the winner and then to every car that crosses the line after him. Yellow flag Danger on the track ahead of the given signal. A single waved yellow flag warns drivers to slow down, and two simultaneously waved yellow flags at the same post means that drivers must slow down and be prepared to stop if necessary. During yellow flag period, overtaking is prohibited. Green flag All clear, you can continue with race Red flag Stop of the session. Blue flag Indicate that driver that hi is about to be lapped. Driver must left faster car to overtake him. If he doesn't comply, after 3 blue flags hi risk to be penalized. Yellow and red striped flag Slippery track surface, usually because of oil or water. Black with orange circle flag Shown together with a car number, it warns a driver that he has a mechanical problem and must return to his pit. Half black, half white flag Shown together with a car number, it warns a driver of unsporting behavior. May be followed by a black flag if the driver does not comply with the warning. Black flag Shown together with a car number, it order a driver to return to his pit. Most often is used to signal to the driver that he has been excluded from the race. White flag Warns racing drivers of a slow moving car on track. Can be ambulance or firefighters.
Watching a live motor sport event is a thrilling experience and one of the best ways for fans to get close to the action, experiencing the sport’s sights, sounds and smells first-hand. The Time Trial Motorsport, event organisers and venues strive to keep spectators safe but ultimately all spectators are responsible for their own personal safety. Here are some tips that spectators should remember at live events: Always keep your own safety in mind Park in a safe place Follow marshals' instructions Observe and obey all event signs Stay within the official spectator areas Do not enter any prohibited areas Keep off the road or track Listen to official announcements Expect the unexpected. On rallies in particular, remember: Cars may run wide on corners Cars may cut corners Cars may throw up stones Cars may overshoot junctions Cars may leave the road. So, have fun but keep safe!
Time Trial Motorsport regulations are designed to ensure safety and fair play across four-wheel tarmac motor sport. These regulations are detailed in the Rule Book, commonly known as the TT Regulations. All regulations proposed by the Specialist Committees come for debate and ratification. However before they reach Council, regulations are usually subject to a consultation process that gives the motor sport community an opportunity to provide feedback. Regulation changes can be implemented without consultation in matters of urgent safety or for clarification purposes, or following recommendations from the Executive Committee. Consultation is taken into account by the Specialist Committees and regulation changes are often revised post-consultation before being presented to Council. To provide advance warning for competitors and officials, new rules approved by the organisers for future implementation are published here.
Time Trial Motorsport regulations are designed to ensure safety and fair play across four-wheel tarmac motor sport. These regulations are detailed in the Rule Book. All regulations proposed by the Committees come before the Council for debate and ratification. However before they reach Council, regulations are usually subject to a consultation process that gives the motor sport community an opportunity to provide feedback. Regulation changes can be implemented without consultation in matters of urgent safety or for clarification purposes, or following recommendations from the TT Executive Committee.
MOTOR CLUBS APPLYING FOR RECOGNITION & CHANGES TO RECOGNISED CLUBS
Details of motor clubs seeking to partner with TT or to change their name will be announced here. There are many benefits to becoming TT Recognised. If you are interested in becoming a TT Recognised Club or Group, please contact us at email@example.com providing your name and address and we will send you the details. In order to become a partner club, it must have at least 25 members and its rules must have been approved by the TT board. The names and addresses of the members must be supplied with the application. The Club must undertake to comply with all regulations and requirements of TT and to pay an annual registration fee and all insurance and other charges and fees due under the General Regulations (and the Appendices thereto). TT Recognised Clubs that wish to object to the recognition of any of the clubs listed below should send a letter (on club headed paper) outlining their concerns to the Competitions and Clubs Department of the TT, or by email to firstname.lastname@example.org Motor Clubs applying for recognition: 6th January 2017 Marshal's Club Contact: Email: Change of name: TT Recognised clubs wishing to change their name are required to forward a copy of the minutes of the meeting where the name change was proposed, as well as an updated Club Constitution. ANTI-DOPING The TT Club believes that competitors have the right to compete in a fair and – so far as possible – safe environment. Strict Liability All competitors are solely responsible for any banned substance they use, attempt to use, or which is found in their system, regardless of how it got there and whether or not there was an intention to cheat. Banned substances can be found in any of the following categories: Prescribed medicines Over-the-counter medicines Recreational drugs Performance-enhancing drugs
Motor sport carries an inherent risk that is well managed by the Time Trial Motorsport, which operates a comprehensive risk management programme and has an excellent track record in this respect.
Risk Management Tool Regulations The Time Trial Motorsport enforces General Regulations for motor sport, both to ensure a level playing field and to minimise risk. These regulations are detailed in the rule book a copy of which is sent to every Competition Licence holder and registered official. These regulations are upheld by trained volunteers and officials. For example scrutineers check that vehicles appear to comply with the relevant technical regulations, while other officials ensure that competitors adhere to the sporting rules. All events use Time Trial Motorsport -registered volunteers such as marshals and rescue & recovery personnel, who are trained to deal with any incidents that may occur. Track licensing and venue inspection Race, speed, kart and hillclimb venues must be inspected by Time Trial Motorsport organizing committees and safety committee in order to host TT-permitted events. Insurance All TT events have a cover for
While Driving Keep In Mind Yellow Means Slow Down!!