The Info List - Camping World Truck Series

The NASCAR Camping World Truck Series (formerly the NASCAR SuperTruck Series presented by Craftsman and the NASCAR Craftsman Truck Series) is a pickup truck racing series owned and operated by the National Association for Stock Car Auto Racing, and is the only series in all of NASCAR to race modified production pickup trucks. The series is one of three national divisions of NASCAR, ranking as the third tier behind the second-tier Xfinity Series and the top level Monster Energy NASCAR Cup Series. Camping World has served as the title sponsor since 2009; it replaced Craftsman, who served in that role from 1996 through 2008.[1]


NASCAR Craftsman Truck Series

The trucks of Lance Norick (No. 90) and Terry Cook (No. 88) racing in 1998

The idea for the Truck Series dates back to 1991.[2] A group of SCORE off-road racers (Dick Landfield, Jimmy Smith, Jim Venable, and Frank "Scoop" Vessels)[3] had concerns about desert racing's future, and decided to create a pavement truck racing series. They visited NASCAR Western Operations Vice President Ken Clapp to promote the idea, who consulted Bill France Jr. with it, but the plans fell apart. Afterwards, Clapp told the four to build a truck before NASCAR considered it. Bakersfield fabricator Gary Collins built a prototype truck, which were first shown off during Speedweeks for the 1994 Daytona 500[2] and tested by truck owner Jim Smith around Daytona International Speedway.[4] The truck proved to be popular among fans, and NASCAR arranged a meeting in a Burbank, California hotel on April 11, 1994; the meeting ultimately led to the creation of the "SuperTruck Series".[2]

Four demonstration races were held at Mesa Marin Raceway, Portland Speedway, Saugus Speedway and Tucson Raceway Park.[3] Tucson held four events that winter, which were nationally televised during the Winter Heat Series coverage.[3] Tools line Craftsman served as the sponsor of the series on a three-year deal, and the series was renamed to the "Craftsman Truck Series" in 1996. In addition, the series' $580,000 purse is larger than the Busch Grand National Series' fund.[5] While a new series, it garnered immediate support from many prominent Winston Cup Series team owners and drivers. Prominent Cup owners Richard Childress, Rick Hendrick, and Jack Roush owned truck teams, and top drivers such as Dale Earnhardt and Ernie Irvan also fielded SuperTrucks for others.[5] The series also attracted the attention of drivers like sprint car racing star Sammy Swindell, Walker Evans of off-road racing fame, open-wheel veteran Mike Bliss, and Atlanta Falcons head coach Jerry Glanville.[2] The inaugural race, the Skoal Bandit Copper World Classic at Phoenix International Raceway, was held on February 5; the race, featuring an event-record crowd of 38,000 spectators,[2] concluded with eventual series champion Mike Skinner holding off Cup veteran Terry Labonte to win.[6]

NASCAR Camping World Truck Series

The Camping World Truck Series vehicle of two-time series champion Matt Crafton

At the end of the 2008 NASCAR Craftsman Truck Series schedule, Craftsman stopped sponsoring the series. Subsequently, Camping World signed a seven-year contract with NASCAR, rebranding the series as the "Camping World Truck Series".[7]

With decreasing money and increasing costs,[8] the series has struggled financially with sponsorship and prize money, the latter often being low,[9] while the former would prompt teams to shut down to reduce in size. Teams like Richard Childress Racing, a Cup team with 31 Truck wins,[10] shut down their Truck operations; in RCR's case, after the 2013 season. After the 2014 season, Brad Keselowski stated his Brad Keselowski Racing team had lost $1 million despite recording a win that year,[11] and told the Sporting News: "The truck series, you have to be able to lose money on a constant basis. That's just how the system works."[12] BKR ended up shutting down after the 2017 season. To cut costs, NASCAR required teams to use sealed engines, with teams not being allowed to run at most three races with a previously-used engine. Additionally, NASCAR reduced the maximum number of pit crew members allowed over the wall for a pit stop from seven to five, and required teams to only take either fuel or tires on a single pit stop in 2009.[13] This requirement was abandoned for the 2010 season.

Starting with the 2011 season, NASCAR implemented a new rule that allows drivers to compete for the drivers' championship in only one of the three national touring series (Cup, Xfinity, or Truck) in a given season.[14]

On January 19, 2016, NASCAR announced the introduction of a playoff format similar to the NASCAR Cup Series Chase for the Championship: the format consists of eight drivers across three rounds, with two drivers being eliminated after each round.[15]


Most of the first drivers in the series were veteran short track drivers who had not made it[9] or struggled to thrive in the other NASCAR national series; for example, 1991 Featherlite Southwest Tour champion Rick Carelli[16] had failed to qualify twelve times for Cup races across 1991–1994, with only nine career Cup starts, but he finished sixth in the inaugural Truck Series championship.[17] It is worth noting that most of the early champions have become NASCAR Cup Series regulars later in their careers, such as 1995 champion Skinner, who joined Richard Childress Racing's Cup team in 1997,[18] competing on a full-time basis until 2003.[19] As the years went on, a number of younger drivers debuted in the series, using the series as a springboard for their racing careers. Current NASCAR stars Greg Biffle, Kevin Harvick, Jamie McMurray, Kurt Busch, Carl Edwards, and Kyle Busch each started in the series.[9] Kyle Busch was 16 when he was ejected from a 2001 Craftsman Truck Series race in Fontana, California, by CART (which sanctioned the Marlboro 500 that weekend) because of violations in the Tobacco Master Settlement Agreement, the tobacco agreement prohibited competitors under 18 in any race during the meet. The issue resulted in a 2002 rule change that mandated that any driver competing in a NASCAR national touring series (Truck, Busch, Cup) or any regional series race on the weekend of a national series race must be at least 18 in order to comply with the Master Settlement Agreement.[20] After NASCAR phased out tobacco sponsorships, the minimum age for regional touring series was changed to 16, and the Truck Series' rule regulated a minimum age of 16 for any circuit one mile or shorter (Rockingham Speedway included, despite it being 1.017 miles), and Canadian Tire Motorsport Park.[21]

In later years, though, the Truck Series has also become a place for Cup veterans without a ride to make their living[9] which included Ricky Craven, Jimmy Spencer, Dennis Setzer, Brendan Gaughan (who started his career in a family-owned team, and after his Nextel Cup attempt, returned to the family operation), Rich Bickle, Andy Houston, Todd Bodine, Bobby Hamilton Jr. and previous champions Johnny Benson, Mike Skinner, Ron Hornaday, Ted Musgrave, and Jack Sprague. The series was dominated by older drivers, most with Xfinity and Cup Series experience: in 2007, all ten top-10 drivers were over 30 years of age,[22] and 7 of the 10 had Cup experience, as did every race winner with the exception of Erik Darnell. Even though novice drivers play a minimal role in this "minor league" series, there is no controversy like the disputes over "Buschwhackers" in the Nationwide Series (now Xfinity Series). No current Cup regulars drive a full Truck Series schedule, although Cup driver Kevin Harvick owned his own team in the series until 2011,[23] Brad Keselowski owned his own team until he announced cease of operations in 2017[24] and Kyle Busch currently fields his own team, Kyle Busch Motorsports, respectively, driving part-time for his team. A current Truck Series field could be split into three groups: Cup drivers that compete as owner-drivers like Busch, or to receive additional money like David Gilliland; Truck regulars that compete full-time in the series; and young drivers who use the Truck Series to enter NASCAR.[9]

Racing and strategy


A Truck Series field currently consists of 32 trucks. Previously, 36 trucks comprised a field, but the number of entrants had been decreasing; in 2014, an average of 33 trucks were entered per race, the smallest field being 27 at Texas and the maximum being reached only eight times.[25]

NASCAR uses a knockout qualifying system across the three series. The sessions are three rounds long, In round one, all drivers have 20 minutes to set a time, while the 24 fastest advance to the second round. In the second round, the drivers have 10 minutes to run, and the top 12 advance to the final round; the final round, a five-minute session, determines the starting lineup of the top 12.[26] The pole position winner receives the Keystone Light Pole Award,[27] though if the pole-sitter is younger than 21 years, the award is renamed the 21 Means 21 Pole Award.[28] At the restrictor plate there are two rounds, each car takes one timed lap, while the top 12 advance to run for the pole the cars go out starting from slowest to fastest.[29]

The race

A Truck Series garage at Lowe's Motor Speedway in 2008

Initially, the series used a number of rules that differed from both Winston Cup and Busch Grand National Series racing. Most of the first races were no longer than 125 miles in length, with many being 150-lap races on short tracks. To save teams money by not requiring teams to hire pit specialists and buy extra tires, and because some tracks – Saugus Speedway, Flemington Raceway, Tucson Raceway Park, Evergreen Speedway and Colorado National Speedway most notably—did not have a pit road safe enough for pit stops, or had pits outside the track, starting with the second race of the series in Tucson, NASCAR adopted a five-minute "halftime" break, in place of pit stops, where teams could make any changes they would want to the truck. The only time tire changes were possible were for the interest of safety, such as a tire failure, or a danger to the tire. The rule was popular with television and fans, and was spread for the entire schedule afterwards as pit reporters could interview drivers and crew chiefs for the break in a time without stress. However, starting in 1998, NASCAR introduced competition cautions, with each team being awarded four sets of tires; with this rule change, the halftime break was abolished starting with the race at Pikes Peak International Raceway.[30] In 1999, full pit stops were added, with drivers being allowed to pit during races, but were not allowed to change more than two tires during a stop.[31]

In 1996, some races went to two intermissions for full tire and fuel stops, while longer races were stopped at three times—a limited break near the one-quarter and three-quarter marks for fuel stops, and at the halfway point for fuel and tire stops. If tire wear was a concern, NASCAR also permitted two-tire changes if necessary in the first and third period breaks. These rules were influential in driver development. Drivers had to learn to conserve tire wear for up to a half race, which allowed them to learn conserving the truck. Some drivers used the rules to learn tire conservation for other series. In 1997, NASCAR started phasing pit stops. During the 1997 season, trucks could only legally take fuel and make adjustments during pit stops during the race. Tire changes were still illegal except for emergency causes and at break times.

For a short time in 1995, NASCAR adopted traditional short-track rules by inverting a number of cars at the front of the grid after complaints about some races where drivers led the entire event. That was dropped quickly after some races ended as walkovers for drivers, leading entire races.[clarification needed]

Miguel Paludo's team performs a pit stop at Texas Motor Speedway in 2012

A more popular rule that was effective until the middle of the 2004 season was the "overtime" rule. Unless interrupted by weather, Craftsman Truck Series races had to end under green flag conditions, and the rule mandated that all races must end with a minimum of two consecutive laps in green flag condition, often referred to as a "green-white-checkered" finish. Since racing to the yellow flag was prohibited until 1998 (and again in 2003 under the current free pass rule), scoring reverted to the last completed lap, and until racing back to the line was legalized in 1998, if the yellow waved during the first lap of a green-white-checkered finish, the entire situation would be reset. This rule meant some races would be greatly extended. In 1998, a CBS-televised race in Pikes Peak scheduled for 186 laps ran 198 laps (12 extra laps) because of multiple attempts, and the last such race, in Gateway International Raceway in 2004, lasted 14 additional laps (16.25 miles). A July 24, 2004 rule change for NASCAR's three national series meant only one "green-white-checkered" finish can be attempted, and the race can end under yellow in one of four situations—inclement weather, darkness, the yellow flag waving because of an incident during the final lap of a race, or the yellow flag waving after the one attempt at green-white-checkered begins. This was later extended by NASCAR to three attempts. (Although reducing the Truck Series attempts at a green-white-checkered finish to one, the rule change was part of NASCAR's implementation of the rule to the Cup and Busch Series due to complaints regarding NASCAR's policy at the time regarding late race cautions; the policy stated that a red flag would be thrown during a late race caution to attempt to ensure the race would finish under green but if a caution occurred after the window for the red flag, the race would end under caution regardless of where the incident occurred or how severe it was). Ironically, the first Truck Series race under the new rules ended with a yellow flag on the final lap.

In 2014, NASCAR banned tandem drafting, a method of racing in which two vehicles would line up with each other to gain speed, from the Truck Series. Drivers who commit the act are black-flagged.[32]

In the 2016 season, a "caution clock" rule was added, under which a caution will be thrown if a race is under a green flag for 20 minutes. No free pass will be awarded for these cautions, and the 20-minute clock will be reset upon all restarts. The caution clock is not used during the final 20 laps (10 laps at Pocono or Canadian Tire Motorsports Park) of the race, nor will it be used during the event at Eldora Speedway.[33] It was quietly removed from the series in the 2017 season following the addition of stage racing system that NASCAR implemented for all three national series in 2017.


Initially, the Truck Series competed primarily on short tracks and tracks based on the West Coast of the United States; the series' inaugural schedule included races at tracks in Arizona, California, Colorado, Oregon and Washington, with only five being based in the Southeastern U.S., such as Louisville Motor Speedway, which was not run by the Cup Series. Additionally, the longest tracks run by the series, Phoenix International Raceway and Milwaukee Mile, were one mile long.[34] By 1998, most of the short tracks were phased out in favor of speedways of 1 to 2 miles in length, and more of the races were held at tracks that hosted Cup and Busch events concurrently, but some races were held with Champ Car and Indy Racing League events. Road courses were phased out by 2001, the last race being in 2001 at Watkins Glen International, but returned in 2013 with the Truck race at Canadian Tire Motorsport Park.[35] Also in 2013, the Truck Series began racing at Eldora Speedway, the first time NASCAR has raced at a dirt track since the 1970 NASCAR Grand National Series season.[36] As of the 2015 season, the series races on 20 tracks: one dirt track (Eldora), one road course (Canadian Tire Motorsport Park), two short tracks (Bristol and Martinsville), two superspeedways (Daytona and Talladega) and 14 intermediate ovals.[37] The most recent addition to the series schedule is Atlanta Motor Speedway, which returned to hosting Truck races in 2015 after a two-year absence.[38]


The 1995 season's races were nationally televised on ESPN, TNN, ABC and CBS.[39] Of the 20-race schedule, TNN aired ten races, while ESPN aired seven races and CBS two, while ABC aired the race at Mesa Marin Speedway as part of its Wide World of Sports program.[2]

In 2001, NASCAR moved the series exclusively to cable, first with ESPN, and in 2003, switched to Speed, a network which provided supplemental coverage for Fox's coverage of NASCAR events. Network television returned to the series from 2007 to 2010 when two races per season (the Kroger 250 at Martinsville and the City of Mansfield 250 at Mansfield, with a race at Fontana replacing Mansfield) airing on Fox as NASCAR on Fox events. These broadcasts were discontinued in 2009. On August 13, 2013, Fox Sports 1 (FS1) and Fox Sports 2 (FS2) picked up all Truck Series coverage. Eventually, it was announced that the Fred's 250 at Talladega would be moved from FS1 to Fox.[38]


  • Chassis: Steel tube frame with safety roll cage, must be NASCAR standards
  • Engine displacement: 358 cu in (5.87 L) Pushrod V8
  • Transmission: 4-speed manual
  • Weight: 3,400 lb (1,542 kg) minimum without driver, with fuel
  • Power output: 650–700 hp (485–522kw) unrestricted, ≈450 hp (335 kW) restricted
  • Torque: 700 N⋅m (520 ft⋅lb)
  • Fuel: Sunoco 260 GTX 90 MON, 98 RON, 94 AKI unleaded 85% + Sunoco Green Ethanol E15
  • Fuel capacity: 18 US gal (68 L)
  • Fuel delivery: Carburetion
  • Compression ratio: 12:1
  • Aspiration: Naturally aspirated
  • Carburetor size: 390 cubic feet per minute (184 liters per second) 4 barrel
  • Wheelbase: 112 in (2,845 mm)
  • Steering: Power, recirculating ball
  • Tires: Goodyear slick tires
  • Length: 206.5 in (5,245 mm)
  • Height: 60 in (1,524 mm)
  • Width: 80 in (2,032 mm)
  • Safety equipment: HANS device, Seat belt 6-point supplied by Willans

Manufacturer representation

The series was notable in seeing the return of Chrysler Corporation factory-supported race vehicles to the tracks. Chrysler withdrew its factory support of its Dodge and Plymouth brands after the 1972 season to cut costs, though teams continued to campaign cars with Plymouth and Dodge sheetmetal and power plants until 1985. Chrysler funded a small R&D effort, with factory funding and support for Dodge to return to NASCAR for the Craftsman Truck Series with the Dodge Ram pickup truck in 1997. By 2001 Dodge made a full-time return to NASCAR with a full factory backed effort. While Dodge continued to race in the other series until 2012, the Ram Trucks division (spun off from Dodge after the Fiat Group took control of Chrysler) raced in the Camping World Truck Series in Dodge's place. In 2014, Ram pulled out, leaving the Nationwide Series as the last series with teams fielding Dodge. As of the 2016 season, JJC Racing, MB Motorsports, Mike Harmon Racing and Faith Motorsports are the only teams in the Truck Series to field Ram trucks.[40]

The truck series is also notable for being the first NASCAR series to feature Toyota, with the Toyota Tundra model making its debut in the series in 2004. The Japanese automaker became the first foreign nameplate to race in NASCAR during the sport's modern era. Toyota would later join the Cup series and Xfinity series as well, doing so in 2007.

FCA US (Chrysler)
  • Dodge Ram: 1995–2011
  • Ram: 2012–2016, (no factory support after 2013)


Year Races Champion Manufacturers' Champion Rookie of the Year Most Popular Driver
1995 20 Mike Skinner Chevrolet N/A Butch Miller
1996 24 Ron Hornaday Jr. Chevrolet Bryan Reffner Jimmy Hensley
1997 26 Jack Sprague Chevrolet Kenny Irwin Jr. Ron Hornaday Jr.
1998 27 Ron Hornaday Jr. (2) Chevrolet Greg Biffle Stacy Compton
1999 25 Jack Sprague (2) Ford Mike Stefanik Dennis Setzer
2000 24 Greg Biffle Ford (2) Kurt Busch Greg Biffle
2001 24 Jack Sprague (3) Dodge Travis Kvapil Joe Ruttman
2002 22 Mike Bliss Chevrolet Brendan Gaughan David Starr
2003 25 Travis Kvapil Dodge Carl Edwards Brendan Gaughan
2004 25 Bobby Hamilton Dodge (3) David Reutimann Steve Park
2005 25 Ted Musgrave Chevrolet Todd Kluever Ron Hornaday Jr.
2006 25 Todd Bodine Toyota Erik Darnell Johnny Benson Jr.
2007 25 Ron Hornaday Jr. (3) Toyota Willie Allen Johnny Benson Jr.
2008 25 Johnny Benson Jr. Toyota Colin Braun Johnny Benson Jr.
2009 25 Ron Hornaday Jr. (4) Toyota Johnny Sauter Ricky Carmichael
2010 25 Todd Bodine (2) Toyota Austin Dillon Narain Karthikeyan
2011 25 Austin Dillon Chevrolet Joey Coulter Austin Dillon
2012 22 James Buescher Chevrolet (8) Ty Dillon Nelson Piquet Jr.
2013 22 Matt Crafton Toyota Ryan Blaney Ty Dillon
2014 22 Matt Crafton (2) Toyota Ben Kennedy Ryan Blaney
2015 23 Erik Jones Toyota Erik Jones John Hunter Nemechek
2016 23 Johnny Sauter Toyota William Byron Tyler Reddick
2017 23 Christopher Bell Toyota (10) Chase Briscoe Chase Briscoe

All-time win table

All figures correct as of the 2018 Alpha Energy Solutions 250 at Martinsville Speedway (March 26, 2018).[41][42]

     Indicates driver is competing full-time in the 2018 season.
     Indicates driver is competing part-time in the 2018 season.
     Indicates driver has been inducted into the NASCAR Hall of Fame.
Hornaday Jr., RonRon Hornaday Jr. 51
Busch, KyleKyle Busch 50
Skinner, MikeMike Skinner 28
Sprague, JackJack Sprague 28
Bodine, ToddTodd Bodine 22
Sauter, JohnnyJohnny Sauter 18
Setzer, DennisDennis Setzer 18
Musgrave, TedTed Musgrave 17
Biffle, GregGreg Biffle 16
Benson Jr., JohnnyJohnny Benson Jr. 14
Crafton, MattMatt Crafton 14
Harvick, KevinKevin Harvick 14
Bliss, MikeMike Bliss 13
Ruttman, JoeJoe Ruttman 13
Hamilton, BobbyBobby Hamilton 10
Peters, TimothyTimothy Peters 10
Kvapil, TravisTravis Kvapil 9
Gaughan, BrendanBrendan Gaughan 8
Bell, ChristopherChristopher Bell 7
Byron, WilliamWilliam Byron 7
Dillon, AustinAustin Dillon 7
Jones, ErikErik Jones 7
Martin, MarkMark Martin 7
Nemechek, John HunterJohn Hunter Nemechek 7
Buescher, JamesJames Buescher 6
Cook, TerryTerry Cook 6
Edwards, CarlCarl Edwards 6
Wallace Jr., DarrellDarrell Wallace Jr. 6
Crawford, RickRick Crawford 5
Riggs, ScottScott Riggs 5
Wallace, MikeMike Wallace 5
Kahne, KaseyKasey Kahne 5
Blaney, RyanRyan Blaney 4
Busch, KurtKurt Busch 4
Carelli, RickRick Carelli 4
Raines, TonyTony Raines 4
Sauter, JayJay Sauter 4
Starr, DavidDavid Starr 4
Bickle, RichRich Bickle 3
Bowyer, ClintClint Bowyer 3
Dillon, TyTy Dillon 3
Houston, AndyAndy Houston 3
Reddick, TylerTyler Reddick 3
Rezendes, DaveDave Rezendes 3
Almirola, AricAric Almirola 2
Chaffin, ChadChad Chaffin 2
Compton, StacyStacy Compton 2
Custer, ColeCole Custer 2
Darnell, ErikErik Darnell 2
Elliott, ChaseChase Elliott 2
Fellows, RonRon Fellows 2
Hamlin, DennyDenny Hamlin 2
Hensley, JimmyJimmy Hensley 2
Irwin Jr., KennyKenny Irwin Jr. 2
Kligerman, ParkerParker Kligerman 2
Larson, KyleKyle Larson 2
Moffitt, BrettBrett Moffitt 2
Piquet Jr., NelsonNelson Piquet Jr. 2
Pressley, RobertRobert Pressley 2
Scott, BrianBrian Scott 2
Stewart, TonyTony Stewart 2
Tolsma, RandyRandy Tolsma 2
Wood, JonJon Wood 2
Briscoe, ChaseChase Briscoe 1
Braun, ColinColin Braun 1
Burton, JebJeb Burton 1
Cindric, AustinAustin Cindric 1
Coulter, JoeyJoey Coulter 1
Craven, RickyRicky Craven 1
Enfinger, GrantGrant Enfinger 1
Gale, CaleCale Gale 1
Gragson, NoahNoah Gragson 1
Grala, KazKaz Grala 1
Hendrick, RickyRicky Hendrick 1
Hmiel, ShaneShane Hmiel 1
Kennedy, BenBen Kennedy 1
Keselowski, BobBob Keselowski 1
Keselowski, BradBrad Keselowski 1
King, JohnJohn King 1
Labonte, BobbyBobby Labonte 1
Labonte, TerryTerry Labonte 1
Leffler, JasonJason Leffler 1
Lia, DonnyDonny Lia 1
Lofton, JustinJustin Lofton 1
Logano, JoeyJoey Logano 1
McMurray, JamieJamie McMurray 1
Miller, ButchButch Miller 1
Newman, RyanRyan Newman 1
Park, SteveSteve Park 1
Reffner, BryanBryan Reffner 1
Reutimann, DavidDavid Reutimann 1
Rhodes, BenBen Rhodes 1
Sadler, ElliottElliott Sadler 1
Said, BorisBoris Said 1
Schrader, KenKen Schrader 1
Speed, ScottScott Speed 1
Spencer, JimmyJimmy Spencer 1
Suárez, DanielDaniel Suárez 1
Townley, John WesJohn Wes Townley 1
Waltrip, MichaelMichael Waltrip 1
Whitt, BrandonBrandon Whitt 1

Most wins at each track

Current tracks

Track Driver Wins
Atlanta Motor Speedway Kyle Busch 4
Bristol Motor Speedway Kyle Busch 4
Canadian Tire Motorsport Park Chase Elliott , Ryan Blaney , Erik Jones , John Hunter Nemechek , Austin Cindric 1
Charlotte Motor Speedway Kyle Busch 7
Chicagoland Speedway Kyle Busch 5
Daytona International Speedway Johnny Sauter 3
Dover International Speedway Kyle Busch 4
Gateway Motorsports Park Ted Musgrave 2
Homestead-Miami Speedway Todd Bodine & Kyle Busch 2
Iowa Speedway Timothy Peters & Erik Jones 2
Kansas Speedway Matt Crafton & Kyle Busch 2
Kentucky Speedway Ron Hornaday, Jr. 3
Las Vegas Motor Speedway Jack Sprague & Mike Skinner 2
Martinsville Speedway Dennis Setzer, Mike Skinner, Kevin Harvick & Johnny Sauter 3
Michigan International Speedway Greg Biffle & Travis Kvapil 2
New Hampshire Motor Speedway Ron Hornaday, Jr. & Kyle Busch 3
Phoenix International Raceway Kevin Harvick 4
Talladega Superspeedway Todd Bodine, Kyle Busch & Timothy Peters & Parker Kligerman 2
Texas Motor Speedway Todd Bodine 6

Former tracks

Track Driver Wins
Auto Club Speedway Ted Musgrave 3
Darlington Raceway Bobby Hamilton & Kasey Kahne 2
Evergreen Speedway Ron Hornaday, Jr. & Jack Sprague 2
Flemington Speedway Ron Hornaday, Jr. 2
I-70 Speedway Tony Raines 2
Louisville Motor Speedway Ron Hornaday, Jr. 2
Lucas Oil Raceway Ron Hornaday, Jr. 4
Memphis Motorsports Park Ron Hornaday, Jr. 3
Mesa Marin Raceway Mike Skinner & Dennis Setzer 2
Milwaukee Mile Johnny Benson, Jr. 3
Nashville Superspeedway Johnny Benson, Jr. & Kyle Busch 2
Nazareth Speedway Jack Sprague & Greg Biffle 2
Richmond International Raceway Jack Sprague, Tony Stewart & Mike Skinner 2
Tucson Speedway Ron Hornaday, Jr. 2
Walt Disney World Speedway Joe Ruttman, Ron Hornaday Jr. 1
Watkins Glen International Ron Fellows 2

See also


  1. ^ Pedley, Jim (December 3, 2007). "Craftsman dropping sponsorship of NASCAR Truck series". The Kansas City Star. Archived from the original on 2007-12-06. Retrieved December 4, 2012. 
  2. ^ a b c d e f Rockne, Dick (May 8, 1995). "Trucks Pick Up Fans, Sponsors". The Seattle Times. Retrieved February 19, 2015. 
  3. ^ a b c "Press Snoop: NASCAR Truck Series facts". Road and Track magazine. February 25, 2005. Archived from the original on October 11, 2008. Retrieved 2007-12-14. 
  4. ^ "NASCAR CAMPING WORLD TRUCK SERIES PRIMER". Daytona International Speedway. February 18, 2016. Retrieved April 30, 2016. 
  5. ^ a b Pearce, Al (September 5, 1995). "Pro Focus: Nascar Supertruck Series". Daily Press. Retrieved February 19, 2015. 
  6. ^ Norman, Brad (March 12, 2015). "#TBT: FIRST-EVER TRUCK SERIES RACE". NASCAR. Retrieved June 24, 2015. 
  7. ^ "Camping World to be Title Sponsor for NASCAR Truck Series". Camping World. Retrieved June 22, 2015. 
  8. ^ Coble, Don (February 22, 2013). "NASCAR: Race teams in trucks, Nationwide feeling financial pinch". The Florida Times-Union. Retrieved June 25, 2015. 
  9. ^ "Richard Childress: NASCAR Camping World Truck Series Results (wins)". Racing-Reference. Retrieved June 25, 2015. 
  10. ^ Long, Dustin (December 2, 2014). "Keselowski Says Truck Team Lost $1 Million". Motor Racing Network. Retrieved June 25, 2015. 
  11. ^ "NASCAR's Lower Divisions Struggling". Hartford Courant. December 19, 2013. Retrieved June 25, 2015. 
  12. ^ Demmons, Doug (January 30, 2009). "NASCAR Truck Series issues new rules to save money". The Birmingham News. Retrieved June 27, 2015. 
  13. ^ "CHANGES FOR 2011 INCLUDE EMPHASIS ON WINNING, SIMPLER POINTS". NASCAR. January 27, 2011. Retrieved December 4, 2014. 
  14. ^ "CHASE FORMAT EXTENDED TO XFINITY, CAMPING WORLD TRUCK SERIES". NASCAR. January 19, 2016. Retrieved January 19, 2016. 
  15. ^ "West Coast Stock Car Hall of Fame to induct 10 in July". NASCAR. April 8, 2009. Retrieved 3 February 2010. 
  16. ^ "Rick Carelli". Racing-Reference. Retrieved June 23, 2015. 
  17. ^ "MIKE'S BIO & HISTORY". Mike Skinner. Archived from the original on July 9, 2015. Retrieved June 23, 2015. 
  18. ^ "Mike Skinner". Racing-Reference. Retrieved June 23, 2015. 
  19. ^ "Rule could put Busch's truck career on hold". Las Vegas Sun. December 11, 2001. Retrieved June 23, 2015. 
  20. ^ "NASCAR announces 2013 Truck sked". Fox Sports. November 28, 2012. Retrieved January 9, 2014. 
  21. ^ "NASCAR Craftsman Truck Series standings for 2007". Racing-Reference. Retrieved June 23, 2015. 
  22. ^ Demmons, Doug (September 9, 2011). "Kevin Harvick plans to shut down his NASCAR Truck Series team". The Birmingham News. Retrieved June 23, 2015. 
  23. ^ McFadin, Daniel (August 17, 2017). "Brad Keselowski Racing to cease operations in Truck Series after this season". Yahoo Sports. Retrieved December 30, 2017. 
  24. ^ Eberly, Brian (February 25, 2015). "Statistically Speaking: Does Reduced NASCAR Camping World Truck Series Field Make Sense?". Catchfence. Retrieved June 23, 2015. 
  25. ^ "NASCAR tweaks Truck Series Qualifying" July 1, 2016 Retrieved 10/1/2016
  26. ^ "NASCAR QUALIFYING 101: QUESTIONS ANSWERED". NASCAR. January 22, 2014. Retrieved June 23, 2015. 
  27. ^ Talaley, Sarah (March 21, 2010). "NASCAR Sprint Cup series Coors Light Pole winner too young to drink". Sun-Sentinel. Retrieved June 23, 2015. 
  28. ^ "NASCAR tweaks Truck Series qualifying" July 1, 2016 Retrieved 10/2/2016
  29. ^ Schnatz, Pete (July 13, 1998). "Nascar Shelves 'Halftime'". Philadelphia Media Network. Retrieved June 22, 2015. 
  30. ^ Fox, John Jay (July 8, 1999). "Live Pit Stops Have Made Nascar's Craftman Series More Competitive. Truck Stop". The Morning Call. Retrieved June 22, 2015. 
  31. ^ Bruce, Kenny (January 11, 2014). "NASCAR to Penalize Tandem Drafting". NASCAR. Retrieved January 12, 2014. 
  32. ^ Albert, Zach (January 19, 2016). "NASCAR introduces Caution Clock in NCWTS". NASCAR.com. Charlotte, North Carolina: NASCAR Media Group, LLC. Retrieved January 19, 2016. 
  33. ^ Siano, Joseph (February 5, 1995). "AUTO RACING; The Latest From Nascar: A 20-Race SuperTruck Series". The New York Times. Retrieved June 23, 2015. 
  34. ^ Associated Press (September 1, 2013). "Chase Elliott wrecks Ty Dillon to win truck race; Richard Childress furious". Sporting News. Archived from the original on February 14, 2014. Retrieved December 8, 2013. 
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External links