Sponsored Riders


Danny Walker

A very special thanks to Danny Walker and the guys from American Super-camp for continuing to make our Annual Kids Day Events so successful!

American Supercamp is a riding skills and balance improvement course for ALL motorcycle riders using aggressive and innovative riding drills composed by the best riders in motorcycling (Carr, E. Bostrom, Edwards, and more). The camp is designed to force students to critically think about their actions and the effects on the handling of the motorcycle. The camp focuses on improving your techniques of cornering for safety and speed; improving your abilities going into a corner, getting out of a corner, and if need be, past the competition.

Street Riders

We wish the world was a perfect place, but it's not. Road debris, animals, cars, and any number of variables can cause a loss of traction or the need for a panic stop. We provide training for exactly those situations.

Road Racers

It is no secret that many of today's top road racers have a flat-track background. Flat-track riding teaches riders to control slides at both ends of the bike. And, when you seek to push the boundaries of traction, you slide! We show you how to better understand how these slides work with and effect road racing bikes.

Flat Trackers

Nowhere else will you be able to get as much in depth knowledge and analysis about the keys to getting into and out of the corners faster than with drills designed by the some of the best TT and oval riders ever!


Generally speaking, the most time to be gained on any track is getting in and out of the corners faster. That is exactly the focus of American Supercamp


The unique demands of supermoto riding are all covered right here. From the key elements of sliding to dealing with wide variances in traction, you will find the necessary tools here.

Camp Types

We offer a variety of camps to suit any riding level or racing ambition:

  • Intro One-Day Camp: This Program will be a full day of riding for students both Non-Racer and Racer that want to experience a little bit of what we do at our two day camp. Though each participant won't get as much out of this camp as they would our normal two-day camp, the price of admission and the time spent will still be a solid bang for their buck,
  • Two-Day Combined Camp: This is our standard two day camp with all of our drills, a ton of riding and a great time. In every school we divide the class into three different riding groups for track time. The combined schools are just a combination of both more aggressive racer types and more recreational riders. We just make sure we cover everything from street riding to racing.
  • Retread (repeat student One-Day Camp): Occasionally, we do one-day camps (usually following a 2-day camp) for folks who have previously attended any Supercamp. There is less verbal instruction and more riding (and drills) during these camps.
  • Which Camp Do I Take? Racer? Non-Racer? or Advanced? This is probably one of the most common questions that potential students ask as they ponder signing up for one of our camps. We think this will give you the information you need to make the right decision. If you are still unconvinced, then you can contact Danny by e-mailing him. Who knows, maybe we'll add a paragraph to this page detailing your decision dilemma and how to deal with it.
  • What is the difference between non-racer and racer curriculum? There's really absolutely no difference in the program between our racer and our non-racer camps. We get people that are just enthusiasts - people that have never raced any type motorcycle in their lives, and we don't want them out there in the same session as a bunch racers. The different camps allow us to separate aggression and comfort levels. Our non-racer program applies to people that have ridden before. Usually street riders, lower aggression track day road-racers, and dirt riders with only a year or two of experience. We don't take beginners that have never ridden a motorcycle before in the non-racer enthusiast program. We want people that have some motorcycling experience, but it's going to be a bit more of an aggressive-type of school than you would find with the MSF or a other safety school. The racer camp may apply if you are a street rider wanting to be a road racer, motocrosser, dirt tracker, amateur or expert but generally it is people who have already participated in some racing at the "racer camp". If you want to use this technique to help your racing, it doesn't matter what kind of racing it is, that's what the racer school is for. You just have to have the mind set of, 'Hey, I want to apply what I'm gonna learn to help with my racing,' whatever type of venue that may be for you.
  • Where does the beginner need to look if he or she has never ridden before? As aggressive as MSF is getting with some of the dirt bike training courses, and some of the regular street-riding courses, I'd tell the outright beginner to go through their program. Get your feet wet there first.
  • I'm a middle-aged older guy, you used to race, but don't anymore. Which class do I take? Those kind of people actually fit in the middle, and we often do have people that fit somewhere in the middle. Is your goal to get from the school that you're just going to go back and do some street riding, you're going to be an enthusiast, and you're not looking at taking these qualifications and going to the track, then I would sign up for the NON-RACER. If you say, 'I used to race twenty years ago. I haven't ridden in quite a while, but I might want to start racing again and can't stand it when someone passes me.' Well, you could fit in the racer camp. Within both the racer and non-racer schools, we split you into three different groups. Those groups are also based upon, not necessarily ability, but on aggression level. We're trying to get people that can ride with each other and learn the most. A guy like that - 40-ish, used to race, wants to maybe start riding again - it could go either way. It depends on how he's feeling. If he's one that fits in the middle, he could be in the aggressive group of the non-racer camp, or the non-aggressive group in the racer camp. The difference is, in the first two days, we try and focus more on how the techniques that we teach helps street riders. We still talk about how the racers use it, but not as much. In the racer camp we definitely try and focus more on how and why the racers use these techniques and what to look for in practice if you are wanting to be or planning to be a racer.
  • What is the Advanced Camp? Can I do that? The Advanced is only available to REPEAT STUDENTS over the age of 13 that have already taken a racer or non racer American Supercamp. If you feel you are not an aggressive rider this may not be for you. It is flat track racing type riding, however has many advantages for our aggressive track day and roadracer students. If you do not have your own steal "hot shoe" please request one with your boot size. Any clearer? We hope so. If you still have questions, that's fine. E-mail Danny at danny@americansupercamp.com. Every situation is different.

Enzo Pellegrini

I am Christian and I love Jesus. I am a very open person, I have lots of friends and I like to work hard to reach new goals. I also have a younger sister and brother (Maya & Diego). I do cardio/weight training 3 times a week with Richard Ruiz at STAC Fitness, and ride 4-5 times a week. Over the summer I stayed at His 956 facility for 4 straight months working hard with the Masterpool family. Before motocross I raced free style ski for Team Summit-Arapahoe Basin. I quit racing Ski to focus in Motocross Racing. I have played Cello since I was 5 years old and I belong to my school orchestra. I play at least 3 times a week. Cello and music is my passion. I also play Drums.

Motocross Background

In 2014 I started the year racing The Arenacross Series in Colorado finishing 2nd at the Main Event in Supermini, also we will be racing Arenacross in New Mexico and Texas. I'm looking to race D25 events in Colorado and participate in other major events through the country in Supermini and 85cc classes. For my fourth birthday my parents got me a Honda 50 with training wheels. I rode on a piece of land next to my house. Once my parents saw that I was comfortable they bought me a KTM 50 and I started racing at the age 5. At age 8 I got a 65 KTM and I just raced it a couple of times. My dad started to travel for long periods of time and we had to take a 4 year break from motocross. In the winter of 2012 I started training with Joey Olson and Cody Nobles. During 2013 I raced most all of the RMXA races and I finished in 4th place overall in 85cc 12-15 years old. In the summer of 2014, crashed on a supercross triple and broke both of my wrists and 5 months later broke my collar bone. Then hopped onto the KTM 125 and 150 and have been working with his 956 Facility.

  • Name: Enzo Pellegrini
  • Hometown: Littleton, Colorado
  • Date of Birth: 2/17/2000
  • Height: 5'-10"
  • Weight:143 Lbs
  • Motocross Racing: I started racing when I was 5 years old in 50 cc
  • Riding Goal: Top 5 at Lorretta Lynn. Become a top pro by 2018
  • Suspension & Mechanic:RG3 - Fay Myers | Aaron McMayon
  • Motocross Practice: 4-5 Times per Week.
  • Motocross Trainer: Jerry Masterpool
  • Fitness Trainer - STAC Fitness: Richard Ruiz
  • School & Grade: Colorado Academy | 10th Grade
  • Hobbies:Play Cello, Ski and Music
  • My Hero:Jesus!

2015 Highlights

  • 4th Place - 250c | on a KTM 125, Sterling, CO
  • 4th Place - 250c | on a KTM 250f, Erie CO
  • 3rd Place - Schoolboy 1 LCQ, Mini O's, Florida

2014 Highlights

  • 3rd place - Supermini | Overall Final 2014 Kicker Winter Arenacross AX Series
  • 1st place - 85cc | Kicker Arenacross Amarillo Texas.

2013 Highlights

  • 4th place overall in 85 12-15 RMXA, end of the year results
  • 1st place youth sport TTR racing RMXA, 6/16/13
  • 1st place youth sport IMI motor complex RMXA 6/23/13
  • 1st place youth sport TTR racing RMXA, 7/7/13
  • 3rd place 85cc 12-15 cactus promotions brush
  • 1st place 85cc 12-15 ImI Motorsport Erie Dacano

My website

Jason Britton

Jason Britton grew up in Huntington Beach, California. It was here that he started riding motorcycles at the age of two. While most babies were throwing tantrums on the floor, Britton was already on a bike (without training wheels). By ten, he was BMX racing. At the age of twelve, he was popping wheelies and racing motor-cross. Racing wasn't enough, because one year later, he achieved expert status in the 80 cc class. What does one do after two years of successful racing at the age of sixteen? Move onto street bikes, of course.

Now an expert rider, Britton has taken his riding talent and skills in extreme sports to a new art form. He takes on challenging Hollywood roles in films such as “Torque” (doubling for Ice Cube) and stunt work in “Biker Boys,” “Waist Deep,” and Taking of the Pelham 1-2-3", Nike Commercial (Stunts for Dwyane Wade). Jason hosted “SuperBikes” and "Stealth Rider and was the Executive Editor of 2Wheel Tuner Magazine. Even with all his success, Jason still keeps it real. Now a seasoned rider/entertainer, he still finds the time to collect bikes and make extreme videos. His “No Limit” riding style can be seen on many extreme videos such as “Urban Assault”, “All Twisted and Pucked-Up”, “Urban Assault II” , “Get On Up”, Get On Up II”, “Revolution Twenty 04,” “Revolution Twenty 05,” “Get On Up III” and newly released “Get On Up 4”. You can still find him road racing in competitions both locally and nationally. If you happen to attend the latest stunt show or local bike night, you may just get a glimpse of him in action.

  • Mostly highly recognized stunt rider/entertainer in the world.
  • First Motorcycle stunt rider to host his own TV show on Speed Channel “SuperBikes”.
  • First motorcycle stunt rider to become the “Executive Editor” of “2Wheel Tuner Magazine”.
  • First motorcycle stunt rider to break in the movie industry ~ stunt double in motion pictures: “Taking of the Pelham 1-2-3”, “Waist Deep”, “Bikers Boyz”, “Torque”.
  • Commercial work for Michael Jordan/Nike, Pepsi and Digiorno Pizza.
  • Professional stunting riding for 13 years.
  • Promotes safety, motorcycle knowledge, and protective gear. (Special target audiences: U.S. military, company sales reps, “SuperBikes” viewers).

Lindsey Palmer


  • Name: Lindsey Palmer
  • Age: 21
  • Home Town: Conifer, CO
  • Sponsors: BluStarr.com, Race Day Performance, Autoflex Systems, Fly Racing, Team Gus, Aztec Family Raceway, Mom, Dad, my brother Bryce, Seven10 MX Phone Graphics, Alpinestars, Victory Circle Graphix, Fay Myers FMF, Renthal

Interview by Sarah DiMare/Photos courtesy of Blustarr.com

Growing up in Colorado, Lindsey Palmer played soccer and softball and was involved in Girl Scouts, like most of the other girls her age. After participating and being successful in many of the traditional “stick and ball” sports, she felt unfulfilled and decided to look for a sport that offered more of a challenge. It wasn’t until she tried motocross at age 11 that she finally found her calling. It provided the challenges and adrenaline rush she had been searching for and after her first ride, she was hooked.

Although she got a relatively late start in the sport, her passion, drive, and overwhelming love made her a quick study. After spending every spare moment training and practicing at the local tracks, Lindsey raced her first moto at 13. Just a few short years later, she earned her way into the professional ranks of women’s motocross, a feat that takes many years to accomplish.

Lindsey competed in her first WMX professional races in 2009 and became more competitive with each round, but it was at this point she was forced to face the biggest challenge of her life. A CT scan after a crash revealed the unfathomable news of a tumor on her brain. Never one to back down from a challenge, she dealt with this potentially life-threatening discovery with her family by her side. They decision to have surgery was made and thankfully they were able to remove the tumor.

Lindsey approached her post-surgery recovery regimen as a challenge and impressed her doctors and physical therapists with a drive and unwavering will to heal quickly. In less than a year, she was back in action and able to race her first complete season of professional motocross. Since that time, Lindsey has consistently maintained top-10 finishes at the Nationals and finished fifth overall at the final round of the 2013 WMX Pro Motocross Triple Crown, earning seventh for the season.

Lindsey is an amazing woman and athlete, one with an unwavering perseverance and will to succeed. After hearing her story, we decided had to get to know her a little better.

  • How did you get started riding?I was in Girl Scouts when I was 11, and one weekend we had a little camping trip planned. While my mother and I were on the trip, my dad bought my brother a dirt bike. When we got home, I saw him flying around our backyard on his new bike. At first, I didn’t really care but a week or two later, I really wanted to give it a try. As soon as I hopped on, I loved it! I started riding his bike so much that my brother started getting mad, so my dad went out and got my first bike, an XR70.
  • Tell us about your first race. My first motocross race was at Milliken, Colorado, and I was 13. What I remember most about that day was how hot it was and that I got my butt kicked! [Laughs] I remember my dad telling me, “If you want to do any more of these, you’d better start winning.”
  • It wasn’t long after that you got your professional license…Yes, it was really cool and looking back, it all happened so fast. Each year I moved up a class and three years later, I was racing in the local Pro women’s class. A lot of the women in that class raced in the National series, like Ashley Bonham and Lauren Volunteer. I really looked up to them and wanted to follow in their footsteps and race in the nationals. I had the opportunity to meet Miki Keller (WMA founder) and I sent her my pro racing application, along with my resume of wins and competitive finishes with other national level pros, and my application was approved!
  • When you started racing, did you ever think you would make it as far as you have?I had no idea I would do as much as I’ve done, but since my first day on a bike, racing women’s pro motocross has always been my primary passion.
  • Soon after obtaining your professional license, you had to have surgery to remove a brain tumor. Tell us about that. The doctors diagnosed a rare condition in my brain called osteochondroma tumor, a bone and cartilage tumor. We found it four years ago after a really bad crash. They transported me from the track to a small clinic where they did an MRI and first spotted the mass. At the time they were unsure of what it was and assumed it was an inter-cranial hematoma. I was taken to a larger hospital where they ran a battery of tests and found out that the tumor had been there for a while. In the years before they discovered it, I had gone for routine checkups without anyone noticing anything or having any side effects, so I thought maybe it wasn’t a big deal. At a follow-up visit, the doctors measured the tumor and said it had gone through a growth spurt and it was to the point where it had to be removed before it became a potentially life-threatening situation. The surgery was scheduled for December 15, 2009, and luckily all went very well. I spent one day in the ICU and four days in a recovery room. The doctor said it was one of the most successful surgeries he had ever done. After removing the tumor, they did a biopsy on it and that’s when they found out it was an osteochondroma tumor. Luckily it is the most benign tumor, so there have been no issues since the surgery.
  • That was in December of 2009, and you still raced the full WMX series in 2010. What was the recovery process like and how long were you off the bike? They said there would be a three-month recovery period before I could even ride, so it was about 4 months total. With that schedule, I wasn’t even able to ride until April, and the season started in May. It felt like the longest three months in my life, but I tried to stay as active as I could. Recovery and physical therapy started off with little walks and worked up from there. It was challenging and difficult because I had to be very careful not to put to much pressure on my head. Sometimes bending over and standing up would make me dizzy, so I had to not make any sharp or harsh movements. When I was finally cleared to start riding they made it very clear my skull was not completely healed, but it was good enough ride as long as long as there was no impact to my head. At that point, I got really good at rolling jumps and spent a lot of time on turn tracks. Once April came, I had to put my head down and work hard. Luckily I have had no issues since and have been in once to get a clear bill of health. It was a challenging, strange and unexpected ordeal, but everything happens for a reason. If I never crashed, we would probably still wouldn’t know it was there until something much more serious happened. Finding it early was definitely a blessing in disguise.
  • Throughout your professional career, you have consistently finished in the top-10. What do you have your sights set on now?Top five for the championship! It is going to take a lot to get there and it’s a big step to becoming a top-five rider, but I know I can do it. I have a lot of people behind me, helping me to become better. I just need to put my head down and give it 100-percent. Most of the women get more track time than I do because they’re not going to school full time, but I’m giving it my all and feel like this is going to be my year. I hope that all of the girls coming up through the amateur ranks share the same dream as I did will have the same opportunity to compete in a women’s national series.

Source: Motocross Transworld