JR: Classes range from one to three days. I've had some riders that just sign up for one day because they're on the fence if they want to spend $360 to do a two day or $450 to do the three day, so they can do the entry level for $190 as a one day just to kind of get their feet wet and see what's it's all about. And I've seen every person that just signs up for a one day go all three days. I think they're just feeling it out and seeing what they're getting for their money. Returning riders can just do the third day, which is what I call the 'ultimate day.' Day one is a lot of your basic fundamentals because in my opinion every single thing you do on the dirt bike boils down to your controls and using the controls the way they're meant to be used and using your body position the way its meant to be used on the bike. So we do a lot of fundamental drills, throttle/clutch control, balance, coordination, vision focus, body position, how to weight the bike. Day two we apply all those tools to single obstacles like logs, rocks, roots, motocross, hill climbs, things like that. Day three we do the actual race track. We apply the ability to hop things, to use your body position, we work on raw speed and aggression. We work on braking later into the corners, because if you know how to use your brakes properly you should be able to brake later. Day one you learn how to use the brakes, so day three you should be able to apply it. If you know how to use your body position right, you should be able to get on the gas sooner. And I'm a very big believer in lap times, so everything we do is recorded. After the morning workout on day one we go out to a very short course, I haven't told the riders anything yet, I let them get warmed up and learn the track, then I pull everybody off, and each person gives me two laps. I write down the lap time for each and every person. Then after we do every drill on day one, it's getting dark, I say, 'Alright guys, now it's time to apply what we learned. You don't have to go faster, but apply the body weight drills, apply the throttle/clutch control, the vision focus, to the track." And I take another lap time. And I've seen lap time improvements that have been absolutely crazy, from five to... my biggest lap time improver was 28 seconds, on a minute track. I believe in taking lap times, just like wearing a heart rate monitor. If you can't track your progress, you don't know if you're doing anything. And we've all be in the position where we say, 'today I rode great,' but if you're looking to improve, be faster over a length of time, lap times will track your progress. And we do the same thing on day 3. Day three is a different track, it's a lot longer, about three minutes, and I try to incorporate everything - it'll have tight stuff, fast stuff... If feel if you're an off-road rider you've got to be the most versatile rider on the planet. You've gotta be good at motocross, you've gotta be good at rocks, roots, sand... During your race season you're going to find every one of those obstacles, sometimes all on the same track. And my greatest accomplishment at the end of the day is to see that look in the riders' faces when they make that second lap and say, 'Man, I gained ten seconds. I don't feel any faster, and I'm tired . Man, I wish I could try this when I'm fresh.' And it takes two to three weeks, usually after they try it in a race, but I get so many emails after a guy goes to the class, improves so many seconds, then he goes to his first race. A guy I worked with in January got his first trophy after the class, and that made him a believer. And that makes me feel as good if not better, than winning my first GNCC.PP: How many people are in the class?