JC: The Dakar is very extreme because of the amount of days that it is, day after day, and the lack or rest or sleep, and so it's not uncommon for you to get your numbers mixed up. Like, you might look at one note that says 31.95 and the next note may say 32.95 and all of the sudden you've skipped a whole kilometer and you just don't realize it. It's very easy to do that, especially with the intensity of the race. I've done it before. I think I've done it ever year I've raced the Dakar, even in the car [Johnny navigated in the car with Robbie Gordon at the wheel in last year's Dakar]. But on the bike for sure because one, when you're on the bike you have to focus on riding first and keep yourself fin control and within your limits and then you focus on your road book secondly to know where you're going. But it's very easy to get your numbers mixed up, especially when you're looking at the odometer, looking at your road book – and you try to keep those things as close to each other as possible, because time is everything. Fractions of seconds is everything. And it's easy to get confused, for sure, to get your numbers mixed up. Even in the car, just relaying going, "Go right… I mean left!" [laughs]. He [Robby] looks over, "You better get your [act] together!" "Oh, sorry!" I even put an L on this hand and an R on this hand, because when I'm holding up [the road book], it's intense!