The NEDiv 2020 Mini Convention
The Lackawanna Radisson Hotel
700 Lackawanna Avenue
Saturday, February 15, 2020
Full schedule of events to be released soon. Seminars will include….
- Road racing
- Attend the NEDiv luncheon and 2019 NEDiv Awards presentations
Rooms are being held for attendees for Friday and Saturday until January 20th at $149.00 per night for SCCA members.
Call the Hotel at 570-342-8300, use code “SCCA NEDiv Mini Con” to reserve a room at this price.
If you are interested in being a presenter at the Mini Con, please contact Chris Mosley, Chairman NEDiv Council at email@example.com
HELP WANTED – Do you remember this car?
Looking for information /history. Car was built by Bill Wissel in the 1960’s. Jack Fulmer was also involved with the car. Car was home/hand built and currently has a SBC. The most distinguishing feature on the car is the inboard front and rear brakes. This is not Bill’s DEX-1 which was a Devin bodied car – This car is based off of a Lister. Any help or direction would be greatly appreciated. Jim 412-287-6620 firstname.lastname@example.org
Please join all of your racing Family and Friends for a fun night of celebration and awards.
This year we will be celebrating MARDI-GRAS Style !!
(Vegetarian meals or special diet need by request)
Please contact Kelsey: email@example.com
Dinner will be Buffet Style
Filet and Salmon
Red Skin Potatoes
WHEN: Saturday February 1st 2020 6pm-9pm
WHERE: Grandview Golf Club
1000 Clubhouse Dr
Pittsburgh Pa 15104
COST: $35.00 per person
Checks paid payable to Steel Cities Region
2020 Meeting Information
BOARD / GENERAL MEMBERSHIP MEETING – ALL ARE WELCOME
Meeting starts at 7:30PM unless otherwise noted. You are welcome to arrive early at 6-6:30PM for dinner (at your own cost), and to socialize.
01/08/2020 Board Meeting and General Membership Meeting (All Welcome) Bella Luna Trattoria 5060 William Penn Highway Monroeville Pa 15146 (724) 733-2662
Steel Cities is looking worker to help in the following area’s
What do we do in Tech? – We look at cars. Lots of cars – everything from cars that have been racing for 50 years to showroom fresh vehicles. Cars that have 90 horsepower and cars that have 600 or more. We work with the drivers, the stewards, and other race officials to assure that the competitors have safe, compliant vehicles. To do so we look at cars before they race, while they race and after they race. Before a race we primarily look at safety issues and the car’s compliance with the General Competition Rules and Regulations (the GCR – our guidance in all we do). SCCA provides in the GCR general safety requirements for all vehicles. The GCR is both published as a book and available
on the SCCA website. http://www.scca.com. During a competition we may be checking the cars on course for leaks, loose parts or potentially dangerous conditions. After the race we congratulate the winners, commiserate with the non-winners, and look at cars for technical compliance. Then we socialize.
The purpose of the F&C organization is to provide safe, effective and timely course control during the event. This is done by:
• Observing everything within their area of responsibility – cars, drivers, spectators, safety equipment, barriers, etc – for any unusual or improper condition that may affect the safe conduct of the event.
• Signaling the drivers with flags, lights, hand signals or other means of any change in the condition of the course or the condition of their cars.
• Communicating all relevant information about of the condition of the course, the competing cars, and any situation requiring decisions or actions by race officials.
• Relaying received information and instructions to affected personnel, including emergency vehicle crews, drivers, or other participants.
• Undertaking limited, emergency first-response action required to protect lives and property in the event of an accident
Do you enjoying Racing?
Want to be close to the action?
Steel Cities SCCA is looking for some volunteer Corner Marshals!
What is a Corner Marshal? Next to the competitors, these marshals are the most visible people on the track. They are viewed by the spectator as an integral part of the race, keeping the track clear, giving instructions to the drivers, and responding to incidents. These are the people who have the front row seats, with no-one getting any closer to the action unless they get their own racing car. They are highly trained to handle crashes, fire, and track cleanup. They have other duties, too, including signaling the drivers with flags, and keeping their sections of the track organized so that racing can proceed efficiently. When handling crashes and fires, these volunteers have been called the “shock troops” of racing, because until the ambulances, fire trucks, and crash/rescue vehicles arrive, the safety and efficiency of the track is in their hands.
What do you need?
THE BASICS: Appropriate full coverage clothing incl Weather/Rain Gear(White colors are a must) Hat, Sunglasses, Sunscreen Comfortable Shoes (sturdy shoes or boots w/ ankle protection) Gloves (blaze or safety orange) Whistle (w/ break-away lanyard) Backpack or Track Bucket to carry supplies, munchies, liquids, trinkets, Beverage Cooler, Folding Chair, Cutting tool (Sharp Knife)
FULLY EQUIPPED: Hearing Protection / Safety Glasses, , Rope (minimum 20′ length) Scanner with Headphones