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Feeling the Speed (and Caffeine): Energy Drinks in NASCAR
2016.12.02 21:13 ZappaOMaticFeeling the Speed (and Caffeine): Energy Drinks in NASCAR
With the news of Monster Energy becoming the title sponsor of the Cup Series, it's time for a new NASCAR Storytime, this time focusing on energy drinks and their involvement in NASCAR. When most of us hear "energy drinks" and "sports," we typically think of extreme sports like skateboarding and snowboarding. When we narrow "sports" to "motorsports," we think of rallycross and motocross, not stock car racing. As it turns out, there have been many cases of energy drinks appearing on stock cars over the years, especially since the start of the new millennium. Note: Products like 5-hour Energy will not be included as they are energy shots, not drinks. AMP AMP Energy first got its start in NASCAR in 2006, sponsoring the #61 of Kevin Lepage at the Daytona 500, followed by another round at Atlanta. Two years later, AMP returned to NASCAR to sponsor the new #88 car driven by Dale Earnhardt Jr.; that year, it also started serving as the title sponsor of the Talladega Chase race, a deal which lasted until 2010. With Earnhardt, AMP also promoted the Sugar-Free and Relaunched editions on the #88. AMP withdrew after the 2013 season as PepsiCo – who owns AMP Energy – elected to put Diet Mountain Dew on the #88 instead. AMP returned for the 2015 Michigan race to promote the Passion Fruit flavor. Blu Frog In 2009, Blu Frog, an energy drink that supposedly can only be bought online, partnered with Derrike Cope to sponsor a car for the Daytona 500. With the #75, Cope attempted the 500, but failed to qualify. In the Truck Series, Blu Frog also sponsored Cope's #74 truck for Daytona, fielding it for Larry Foyt, who finished 20th. Ciclon In 2002, the Latin-American based Ciclon partnered with HRT Motorsports (not to be confused with the F1 team of the same name) to field the #09 Chevy for David Green. Lowe's Motor Speedway owner Humpy Wheeler expressed his excitement at the deal, as he hoped it would increase NASCAR's popularity among Hispanics, especially as HRT planned to run full-time in the Busch Series in 2003. "The future growth of NASCAR will greatly depend on increasing diversity among our fans," he stated "Many NASCAR speedways are in heavily Hispanic markets, particularly Texas, Florida, California and Arizona. The HRT team is greatly welcomed by us and we are so pleased with their sponsor." In two starts with the team, Green finished 14th and 19th at Charlotte and Chicagoland, respectively. Former F1 and CART driver Roberto Guerrero also attempted a start in the #09 at Atlanta, but failed to qualify. HRT also attempted to field the #82 for Guerrero's brother Jaime, but a deal never materialized. Hard Rock Hard Rock (yes, the restaurant/hotel chain) is no stranger to NASCAR, having its vodka appear on Robby Gordon's car. In terms of energy drinks, it made one appearance in 2014 on John Hunter Nemechek's #8 truck. Hooters Yes, Hooters had an energy drink. Starting in late 2006, the restaurant more famously known for its waitresses and being the sponsor of Alan Kulwicki's #7 car began a partnership with J. L. Pennington in the Truck Series, fielding a #7 Hooters Energy Drink truck. Casey Kingland, Derrike Cope and even Brad Keselowski drove the truck for the majority of 2007 before Jason White took over. The team's best finish with Hooters Energy sponsorship with a 19th-place run at Atlanta with Keselowski. Kapoya In early 2015, Bryan Silas ran three races with Kapoya Premium sponsorship. After recording a 7th-place finish at Daytona, the team did not perform as well in the next two races, finishing 21st and 31st at Atlanta and Martinsville, respectively. M-150 M-150, a Thai energy drink that apparently tastes like a liquid form of speed (the drug, not the racing term), appeared on Mike Harmon's #84 car in 2008 for three races. For a drink that supposedly tastes like speed, it's somewhat ironic that Harmon finished 40th in all three races. Monster Ten years before Monster stepped up to become the Cup Series' title sponsor, it was the sponsor of Robby Gordon and the #7 car in 2007. Those who listened to the press announcement on Thursday regarding the new title sponsorship probably know the story that was told by Monster CMO Mark Hall. For those who did not: "We’ve been in NASCAR for a while. I was thinking back on the day we got started. It's been nine or 10 years since Robby Gordon was our first foray," Hall said. "I remember it was a great day for me when Robby threw his helmet at some guy – because that was the only time he ever got on camera. I actually called him up and said, 'Robby, can you do that some more?'" Gordon continued his relationship with Monster for the next three seasons, though with not as much helmets thrown. Many of us know Monster for its involvement as the title sponsor of AMA Supercross. Likewise, motocross star Ricky Carmichael partnered with Monster when he made the transition to stock car racing in 2009, starting with the #4 in the Truck Series followed by the #10 and #30 Nationwide cars. Unfortunately for him, stock cars weren't his forte. In 2012, Monster moved to the new Nationwide operation of Kyle Busch Motorsports to sponsor the #54 shared by Kurt and Kyle Busch. While Kyle went winless that year, Kurt survived a dramatic showdown with Denny Hamlin to win at Richmond. KBM shut down their Nationwide team after the season ended and the assets were absorbed by Joe Gibbs Racing. Fielding the #54 for Kyle, Drew Herring, Sam Hornish Jr., Joey Coulter, Denny Hamlin, Erik Jones and Boris Said, the car won multiple times over the next three seasons, most of which by Kyle. In late 2015, Monster began sponsoring the #41 of Kurt Busch and Stewart-Haas Racing, which became a full-time deal in 2016. Monster often "split" the sponsorship with Haas Automation. As we all know, Monster eventually became the title sponsor of the Cup Series. No Fear The team of Said Heads everywhere, No Fear Racing was formed in 2006, fielding the #60 car for Boris Said and Brian Simo on a part-time basis. The team broke through at the July Daytona race when Said won the pole; Said backed up the pole run with a 4th-place finish. NFR continued to run part-time until 2009, when it was renamed Carter-Simo Racing, and shut down after the season ended. No Fear's equipment and points were absorbed by Latitude 43 Motorsports, which was later reformed into FAS Lane Racing and competes today as Go FAS Racing. In 2013, No Fear returned to NASCAR, albeit in the Truck Series, to sponsor the #9 of Ron Hornaday and eventually the #14 of Brennan Newberry. Hornaday recorded the brand's best Truck finish with a 9th-place run at Martinsville. NOS NOS Energy might trigger some memories of this season's Xfinity Series domination by Kyle Busch for most fans. Over a decade before joining Joe Gibbs Racing to replace Monster, NOS was a one-off sponsor of Kertus Davis's #31 car in the Busch Series. In 2008, NOS joined Stanton Barrett, sponsoring him in both the Cup Series and the Nationwide Series. A year later, the brand joined JGR and Busch in the #18. Predictably, Busch dominated the season en route to the 2009 Nationwide championship. NOS stayed with JGR until the end of 2011, when they moved to Roush and the #6 of Ricky Stenhouse Jr., also sponsoring Stenhouse's #17 Cup car on three occasions. NOS returned to JGR in 2016 and the #18 car. As previously mentioned, Busch won an awful lot in that car. He also made a commercial. Potencia In 2009, Corrie Stott partnered with Potencia Energy Drink, a fruit-based energy drink from Mexico, to field a truck starting at Daytona. As the #00 Potencia Silverado, the truck saw Carlos Contreras, Andy Ponstein, Dillon Oliver, Danny Efland and Charles Lewandoski driving it. Of the five, Contreras was the lone driver to not run a race as he missed the Daytona round, while Oliver was the only one to make multiple starts, running it twice at Milwaukee and Las Vegas in a black scheme. Oliver recorded the truck's best finish at Milwaukee, a 22nd-place effort. Race Fuel If you want to win a race, you're going to need fuel. Fittingly, Race Fuel Energy Drink was founded by Baja 1000 champion Bryan Freeman to do just that – only it's fuel for your body, not for your car. Race Fuel appeared on Shelby Howard's #70 Nationwide car in 2011, but its best finish came in 2012 with Johanna Long when she finished 19th at Las Vegas. In the Cup Series, Race Fuel joined Tony Raines's car for two races at Vegas and Fontana. Raines finished 35th and 36th. ReaXion ReaXion, which promotes itself as an energy drink with "healthier ingredients" and "without going overboard on caffeine and taurine," appeared on Norm Benning's #57 truck at Phoenix in 2009. Benning finished 25th. Red Bull Many fans will probably know about Red Bull's involvement in racing, whether it's F1, Global Rallycross or even NASCAR. Red Bull first got its NASCAR start in 2001, when it sponsored Tim Woods' #54 truck at South Boston, where he finished 29th. Four years later, it moved up to the Busch Series to sponsor Robby Gordon at Mexico City and Watkins Glen, where he drove the #55 and the #83, respectively. In 2006, Red Bull officially announced plans to start fielding a Cup Series team. A year later, as Toyota entered the sport, it became one of the original Toyota teams. Considering Team Red Bull's history across all three series, I won't be going into detail about the team in this post, but maybe in a future Storytime post. While Team Red Bull was racing in the Cup series, Red Bull also sponsored some cars in the two other series. In the Busch Series, Red Bull partnered with Michael Waltrip Racing to field the #99 Toyota Camry for Scott Speed and later Cole Whitt. In the Truck Series, Darrell Waltrip Motorsports, Morgan-Dollar Motorsports, Bill Davis Racing and Turn One Racing all fielded Red Bull trucks for drivers like A. J. Allmendinger, Speed and Whitt. Of the three, Speed would be the only driver to win a lower series race with Red Bull when he won at the Dover Truck race in 2008. Red Bull has not appeared on a NASCAR stock car since Team Red Bull shut down its operations after the 2011 season. Rip It Richard Childress Racing became Rip It Childress Racing (apologies for the pun) when the two parties joined together to sponsor Joey Coulter's #22 truck. A year later, Rip It also joined ThorSport Racing to sponsor Matt Crafton's #88, which it continues to do so on a part-time basis to this day. Rockstar Rockstar Energy, like Red Bull, has more of a presence in other motorsports like rallycross, but that didn't stop the Las Vegas-based company from sponsoring Vegas native Dylan Kwasniewski. The only driver to win both a K&N East and West title, Kwasniewski joined Turner Scott Motorsports' Nationwide Series in 2014, driving the #31 Rockstar Camaro. Despite a strong start with a pole at Daytona, Kwasniewski didn't have much luck with keeping the car off the wall that season. After losing the Rockstar sponsorship, Kwasniewski scaled back his NASCAR career, but hopes to bounce back someday. Two years later, Rockstar returned to the Nationwide Xfinity Series, appearing on Ryan Preece's #01 car at Charlotte, where he finished 23rd. The brand also appeared on Paul Menard and the #27 car that year at Texas, where they finished 26th. Shark In 2008, Shark Energy Drink, a brand created by the makers M-150 and has a similar taste but with different ingredients, began its sale in the United States. To get the name out, Shark sponsored Brian Scott and the #16 truck (which recorded a best finish of 9th at Daytona) and Kenny Wallace's #36 Nationwide car (best finish: 13th at Las Vegas). Speed An energy drink created by Robby Gordon, it started appearing on his cars in 2010 in an extension cord orange that would become Gordon's trademark color for the rest of his racing career. For Robby Gordon Motorsports' final three seasons, it would also appear in other colors like yellow and black. RGM's #77 car received Speed Energy sponsorship as well, resulting in rare occasions where there would be two bright orange cars on track together. In 2012, Speed sponsored the #6 Eddie Sharp Racing truck of Justin Lofton and the two won in their first race together at Charlotte. When RGM shut down after the 2012 season and Gordon moved on from NASCAR to form the Stadium Super Trucks, Speed Energy became the title sponsor of the series. It sponsored the #7 truck driven by Gordon from 2013 to 2015. Speed Energy currently appears on the #20 truck of Dustin Scott. Speed Zone Not to be confused with the NASCAR Thunder game mode, the movie, the theme park or the Zone-less energy drink counterpart, Speed Zone Energy partnered with Jay Robinson Racing's Busch Series in 2005 and 2006. The brand appeared on Robinson's #49 and #28 cars driven by Wayne Edwards, Clay Rogers, Shane Hall, James Hylton, Randy LaJoie, Josh Richeson and Derrike Cope. With how much people tend to make fun of Robinson's NASCAR operations for being backmarkers, the Speed Zone car was no exception. In 12 total starts, the car finished no better than 33rd and finished last on three occasions. When it comes to finding speed, Speed Zone did not seem to have it. Wave Wave Energy Drink is an energy drink that has a similar mantra to ReaXion, calling itself a "healthier energy drink." The company joined Tommy Baldwin Racing in 2009, sponsoring the #36 car of Michael McDowell, though it did not make any waves in the NASCAR world as it was a start and park car. When Wave returned to TBR in 2010 with new driver Mike Bliss, he ran the full races and recorded a best finish of 22nd at Fontana. XBOMB XBOMB is an energy drink that's "proudly made in the USA" since 2009. With that type of patriotic branding, it only makes sense to give the most patriotic sport a shot. In 2016, XBOMB joined Wayne Edwards and Premium Motorsports' #49 truck for the Eldora race. At the dirt track, Edwards finished 18th. Across the top three national series, there have been approximately 21 different energy drinks to sponsor a race car. Some of them were more successful than others and have more brand recognition among fans than others. It will be interesting to see how Monster affects the Cup/Premier Series, especially with their intention to maintain a Viceroy Rule that allows current energy drinks under contract to be grandfathered in. Is it Speedweeks yet?
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