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Tips for Successful Marketing

Posted by cheskamiller in cheskamiller's Blog, 04 March 2015 · 14 views

Marketing is one of the biggest challenges of running a business. In the world we live in today, there are so many marketing options to choose from that it can be tough to determine which options are right for your business. With so many options, and little money to waste on failed marketing, it is crucial to understand which marketing tactics are going to benefit your business most. There are a few basics that all businesses can rely on when it comes to marketing, though, and by utilizing these basic steps, marketing can be easy and successful for you.

Focus on the content

Content is perhaps the most important part of marketing. The best part about producing great content is that you can do it on your own, meaning no money spent on outside resources. As a business marketer, you should know what content is most relatable to potential customers, and so even if you are not a strong writer, you can produce eye-catching content. Content should appeal to consumers of most ranges and should not be hard to understand. The easier it is to get through, the more customers will take the time to view it.

Special promotions are key

All customers are looking for a good deal, so if you have something to offer, give customers a reason to come check our your products. Special promotions give customers an incentive to try out products without spending a hefty cost, and the best part about special promotions is that it is an easy way to create a loyal consumer base. You should want to share your products with the world, and therefore you are willing to cut prices every once in a while to bring in more customers. More often than not, proceeds lost during a special promotion are often gained back because the consumer base grows thanks to the deal.

Rely on social networks for advertising

It does not take a genius to know that social networking is one of the easiest ways to reach millions of people. Word Stream suggests that businesses should become members of the leading social networking sites such as Facebook, Twitter, Pinterest and Instagram and that they should manage them daily. Social networking is free for the most part, but also has affordable prices for boosting your page so even more potential consumers will see your page. Social networks should be the first place businesses go to share the news about what they have to offer.

Marketing News brought to you by paypercallmarket.com

Source: wordstream.com/blog/ws/2014/10/01/

Chord's New Sarum Super Aray Now On Demo!

Posted by Vipers in Vipers' Lotus and HiFi Blog, 03 March 2015 · 23 views

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Hi Everyone,

I don’t think there is any better known or more respected cable company in the UK than The Chord Company so when we were looking to bring another cable company on to give an alternative to our Atlas range that we are big fans of then The Chord Company was the obvious choice, especially with their excellent Sarum range of highend cables so it gives us great pleasure to now be able to offer Chord’s cables to our customers.

At this time we are focusing on Chord’s higher end cables so we have the Signature Tuned Aray cables and also their brand new Sarum Super Aray cables on demo which were launched at Bristol last week and replace the Tuned Aray cables after a few years of being the go to highend cable for may HiFi enthusiasts as it offers unrivalled levels of transparency, insight and musicality, so I am really looking forward to sitting down and giving this new range a good listen.

Don’t worry though if you have the previous Sarum cables though as these can be upgraded to the new Super Aray spec by going back to Chord, if this is something you’d like to discuss please feel free to get in touch.

Obviously cables are very subjective and to really hear how they can improve your system you do really need to try them in your system at home so if you’d like to give either the Sarum or Signature a try please get in touch to arrange a home demo.

Introducing Chords New ‘Music’ Cable

As if Chord’s Sarum wasn’t highend enough Chord also announced at Bristol that they will shortly be launching their new flagship range which will sit above Sarum called ‘Music’, this will be a development on the Sarum Super ARAY’s unique conductor configuration but will be using a new isolating material called ‘Taylon’ which has never been seen in cable manufacture before and will reveal even more detail from a recording but will also allow poor recording to sound their best which sounds like a winner to me, needless to say we will have these cables on demo once available.

As I said please feel free to get in touch to arrange a demo or to try the Chord range in your system at home, please find a link to the highend end of the Chord range on our website -

www.hifilounge.co.uk/the-chord-company-cables

Cheers,

Paul.

Suspension off

Posted by DaveyT in DaveyT's Blog, 26 February 2015 · 48 views

Well the goals for this session were:
1) to assess the broken exhaust studs in the cylinder head and figure out how to make a jig to drill those out and repairing replace them and then
2) if possible to get the suspension components from all four corners taken off ready to sandblasting and coating with epoxy.

The 40 quid engine stand from eBay worked perfectly with the engine fairly well balanced on the mounting plate,a little bit top-heavy maybe, but it will certainly make the job of drilling out the studs and awful lot easier. I will possibly be able to adjust so that the exhaust flange face is perfectly horizontal allowing pillar drill access rather than using pistol drill to drill out those studs.
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The rear springs look perfectly okay, nice and straight albeit with a fair bit of surface rust, but that should come off with a good blasting. rear shocks again have quite a lot of surface rust but seem perfectly serviceable so they will go back on after refurb. everything obviously will be greased up and I'll know what I'm doing next time so I think it's going back on the road with all the original parts initially. It can then be tested against a properly set up car so that we can see how much difference it makes and whether it warrants replacing any more of the suspension bushes. anything that is obviously worn will be replaced ..such being the case with the ARB bushes at the front.
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The front-end was altogether more of a pig to take apart than the rear. the upper suspension wishbone bolt actually had to come out through the body of the car...there is a thread on here ( search "upper wishbone")and I think Buddsy managed to do it without going through the body his 85 model, but as the picture here shows
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there is no way that bolt was going to come out towards the front of the car, the bolt end is tight up,to the body even at this point... that meant taking out the carpet from the interior and effectively punching through a big mastic patch which would have been applied after torquing up the suspension wishbone bolts to stop water ingress.
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Above shows the bolt end ready to be withdrawn.
This of course means I now have to replace the carpet as well which wasn't on the schedule for now, but there we go...

Having been on my own DPO while the car was on the road the trunnions were worrying me, so they had to come off. generally the suspension bolts came out fairly easily, but the trunnion bolts had seized within the bushes so we actually had to grind through the trunnions, which was a shame because ultimately the grease was still nice and soft, and had they not had to come off they would have been perfectly serviceable, so...another 40 quid to replace the trunnions.

Also, the front spring weren't as good as the rears:
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Is there too much sag in these?

As for the bushes throughout, the antiroll bar end bushes were definitely passed their best so will be replaced, and so all ARB bushes will go PU, but most of the rear suspension link bushes look perfectly serviceable, no obvious splits or tears in all except one, and that's on the exterior flange so I need to confirm whether that needs replacing at this point or not.

Saw an episode of wheeler-dealers where Ed actually used engine lifting straps with the ratchet handles as spring compressors which I thought was a remarkably good idea. didn't have to do that while the shocks were coming off but we did employ that particular method for taking out the antiroll bar, strapping it from one end to the other
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and that made things an awful lot easier, so going back in, that method will be employed again. I can see also it being useful for pulling the antiroll bar up to the centre mounting points on the chassis.

Stripped back end:
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I now have a workshop full of suspension bits and brake calipers ready for overhaul/ sanding before the next planned visit towards the end of April, and a blasting tank (£63 ebay jobbie) due to arrive Friday.
So overall a successful 630 mile round trip to visit the Esprit this time.

2000 Esprit

Posted by boondock in boondock's Blog, 28 January 2015 · 40 views

2000 V 8 Twin Turbo..

34000 miles

Manual 5 Speed//////

For some reason......Clutch in,, I cannot achieve reverse??????


Is this a common issue?

Esprit Decals Done

Posted by vintaylor in vintaylor's Blog, 05 January 2015 · 61 views

Something small but definitely a satisfying job...

Decals and bonnet badge installed :)

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Power Antenna Wiring

Posted by MacLotus1 in MacLotus1's Blog, 28 December 2014 · 46 views

Power Antenna Wiring Hello everyone! I would like to know if anyone has a power antenna wiring diagram or wire color code chart for an 1988 Esprit Turbo. I am attempting to see if this one works or not so I am trying to locate the power on and up wire that is connect to the antenna. I have the blue one coming from the after market stereo, just trying to find the connection. Someone else had the car and mad a mess of the wiring.

Accidentally found some Eclat Sprint wheels...(soooo lucky!)

Posted by LOTUSPOINT in LOTUSPOINT's Blog, 08 August 2014 · 138 views

As written in title, I found some of the most rare factory fitted Eclat wheels.
The problem was, the seller knew that too!

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Even though I had to buy them - and paid what he was asking for :huh:

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And now I' m able to give some new knowlege about these wheels...
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Road trip

Posted by jonny english in jonny english's Blog, 07 August 2014 · 116 views

Road trip 19 Hr drive, 5 day trip through the Canadian Rockies,!
Its amazing how much camping gear you can cram into an elise.

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excel restoration

Posted by john genders in john genders' Blog, 21 July 2014 · 132 views

so 21/7/2014 this is were I stand to date 3 rear brake pipes to fit then the body is going back on then its of to my mates paint booth which I borrowing for a few days for a full inside and out black basecoat and five coats of clear coat, followed by a trip to the upholsters for a full black leather interior in carpets and head liner

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noisy elise above 69mph

Posted by lola in lola's Blog, 16 July 2014 · 131 views

has anyone any idea what may cause chatter noise from under elise caused by chattering between the two floor pans, should these two be connected together in the middle?

Rear valance mesh

Posted by Neil Potter in Neil's Esprit Turbo refurb, 24 April 2014 · 158 views

April 2014

The mesh at the rear of the car has always bugged me. It's nice, woven steel mesh rather than the cutout alloy stuff. Sadly though, it's not stainless and after 26 years on the car, looks pretty rusty. Originally it was painted a satin black I understand. There are two pieces - one large and one small, either side of the exhaust, though my smaller piece was missing. Both are held in with alloy pop rivets.

Last year I had a go with a wire brush followed by some brush-on Hammerite, which improved matters only slightly and I knew I'd have to revisit it if it was ever to look vaguely smart again.

Sourcing the mesh

I got the mesh from here: http://www.themeshcompany.com. They have a massive selection of mesh in different metals and with different gauges/apertures etc. I'ver lost the receipt, but I'm pretty sure I went for stainless mesh with 3.33mm aperture and 0.9mm wire diameter. Cost about £50 for the smallest available quantity, and as you only need about a fifth of that it's worth a group buy. I still have some left if anyone wants some and doesn't mind picking it up from Oxford!

Shaping the mesh

I removed the old mesh by drilling out the pop rivets using and a right-angled stubby drill bit. I managed to get the rivets to spin before they fell apart, creating scratches around the old hole and leading to me using bigger pop rivets to fit the new mesh.

Use the old mesh to cut and shape the new mesh. It needs two bends, one a right angle and the other about 45 degrees. I used a spare plank to clamp the cut mesh to a workmate, and a mallet to bash the bends into it.

The smaller bit requires the same bends, but from looking at original parts has a curve cut into it to accommodate the exhaust pipe gap, which is then edged with some kind of rubber. I simply cut a straight edge, and it looks OK.

Try fitting the parts to the car before painting; you'll probably have to bend things around a bit more, especially on the smaller piece.

Paint it black...

I looked into a few options for making the mesh the required satin black. I'm aware that it's not particularly easy to paint stainless steel. Tempting as it was to leave it unpainted, it would be quite striking, not quite in keeping with the subtle look of the car and not as Hethel intended.

I looked at chemical blacking, but wasn't sure that the finish would be satin rather than glossy. I didn't go for powder coating in the end, simply for the inconvenience of taking an awkward, sharp bit of mesh to get treated. I thought I'd try etch priming and a spray can of satin black enamel, and see what happened:

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The results, after several coats of the primer and several coats of paint, were quite good, here's my test mesh:

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After a month on the car, I haven't noticed any chips as yet.

Rivets!

This was my introduction to pop riveting. You will need 4.8mm alloy rivets with a much longer shank than you think - the best ones I found were 12mm I think. I went for large flanged ones to hide some of the scratches on the valance, with the result that I have large silver discs to paint over at some point, but actually they don't look too bad.

The most difficult bits are all the lower rivets, as they don't have the outward-facing angle which allows you to get the rivet tool in. It's doable, but only just.

Here's the end result, much smarter if you can ignore my wonky-looking exhaust:

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3.15.14 Spring outing

Posted by v8vantage in v8vantage's Blog, 16 March 2014 · 194 views

http://www.thelotusf...attach_id=25971

The seasons have changed for the better and Spring is in the air with dry roads and glorious sunshine. What better day to give "Mario" his first outing this year. It was up early and on the road for a 180 mile round-trip to the cars and coffee get together in Portland. Every Saturday exotics/rare cars from around the area meet for an informal get together at a local coffee shop, it's become a regular fixture around the USA.

http://www.thelotusf...attach_id=25969

This was the first time I had done any distance on the new original shocks and boy does the car ride nicely. Tyres were set to 25 front and 33 rear, the result was a smooth ride and nice light steering. It also seemed to remove the last of the vibration I had all but eliminated last year. I'd also replaced the rear radius arm mounts as they were on their last legs. The left rear drive-shaft was checked for any defects as the right one had failed late in 2013.

http://www.thelotusf...attach_id=25970

The Seafoam fuel additive I put in the tanks at the end of Autumn worked a treat staibilising the 10% Ethanol blended gas and there was no hesitation or rough running during the trip. All the work done over the winter was fruitful and 136S ran effortlessly. A brief stop at the Ferrari/Maserati dealer on the way home finished off the trip nicely.

http://www.thelotusf...attach_id=25967
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Damper failed

Posted by andydclements in E 906 return to the road, 02 February 2014 · 287 views

Well, since restoring this car I've not used it much. That's not much for a car that I planned to be my daily driver. I used the red one quite a bit until I finally traced the misfire issues and so had confidence in being able to get to the destinations and return under the car's own power. I used the Berlingo when the weather was cold as it has a heather that is effective in less than 10 mins of engine running. I've now purchased a Signum as I'm ferrying my elderly parents around a lot and they cannot fit in the Excel and my Mother had difficulty getting in the rear seats of the Berlingo, and the Signum is more reassuring to drive than the Berlingo so there's less of a fear issue driving the Signum.

The last few times I drove the gold Excel I noticed a knocking noise on uneven road surfaces. I tried the exhaust, driveshafts,. I tried spacing the damper further from the A arm so that they couldn't possibly make contact.
With the car on the ramps (supported by its wheels) I discovered that the knock was replicated if I merely applied a small amount of upward force to the subframe. I managed to eliminate the body/subframe mounting form the list of options and so remove the damper. On inspection I have discovered that the damper has a knock in it giving circa 5mm of longitudinal movement without dampening, almost as though low on oil I suspect something inside has come apart. As the dampers are probably more than 2 years old despite the low mileage I doubt I'll the the manufacturer to honour the warranty, and without finding purchase info I doubt they'll even agree to assist in the funding of the repair, so I'm going top purchase just one damper (which is something I'd normally not do) on the basis the other damper (driver's side) is very new and has had very little use so it should be a reasonable match to the new one.

Alternator Output in Amps

Posted by Aston in Aston's Blog, 20 January 2014 · 248 views

Gentlemen,

Does anyone know what the factory Alternator output is for a 1990 Lotus Esprit Turbo ? We have one in the shop which is printing Bad out of a Sun VAT 45. It shows 85 Amps with a voltage of 12.95 V with a full load on at idle. I'm guessing the full output would be around 105 - 125 Amps .

Cheers

Lotus Espirit Turbo 1983

Posted by alexander28 in alexander28's Blog, 04 December 2013 · 451 views

Hi Everyone,

I am new to the forum and would like some advice on my new toy which is a Lotus Espirit turbo 1983, the vehicle has not been driven for a few years & was wondering where and what costs I should be looking to pay to get a full service & cambelt done on the car ?, I am based between surrey/west sussex my local garage is main delaer Bell and colvill anyone had any experience ?, also anything else I need to look our for etc, this is the first time I have owned one and am very excited with the project ahead !!, if anyone can shed any light on if there was a limited edition turbo with the black badges etc the former owner told me so !, any help will be much appreciated ??

Cheers

Air Conditioning

Posted by andydclements in G945 LVG returns to the road, 21 July 2013 · 422 views

I still haven't been working on the silver car as such but have been removing the Air-Conditioning from the red car (the AC never worked since I've had it) to provide some necessary parts for fitting AC to the silver car.
That's now all out of the red car,but I guess I'll have missed something and be cursing it after I've sold the red one. What it is that I'll have missed, I don't yet know.

Wheels, I need new tyres for the gold car, it has newly refurbished Speedlines. The silver car has Oz which are in need of a refurb. I could just have new tyres fitted to the Speedlines, or have the Oz ones refurbed and fit new tyres to those, using them on the gold car until it's ready (2015 at this rate). Choices, choices.

Launch Weekend

Posted by Lotus Hedge End in Lotus Hedge End's Blog, 19 March 2013 · 395 views

We are pleased to announce our latest and most excited launch for many years will be held over the weekend of 17th, 18th and 19th of May.

We hope to have a fully-packed three days with final details to follow, however we wanted to start the ball rolling with extending an open invitation to anyone wishing to visit and join us in the CELEBRATIONS whether you be a classic Lotus driver, past owner, future customer, current enthusiast or just want to have a snoop…. EVERYONE IS WELCOME!

At the Snows Motor Group we cannot claim to know all there is to know about Lotus but what we lack in experience we will make up in hard work, enthusiasm and our commitment to be the best Lotus dealership in the whole of the UK. We appreciate that we will not be able to get to where we want to be without great customers supporting us along the way and that is what we AND THE BRAND need right now - SO PLEASE SPREAD THE WORD and continue with highlighting GOOD NEWS about our favourite BRITISH car manufacturer to counter those that seem to wish for its demise!

If you intend to attend, please email lotus@snowsgroup.co.uk with an idea of numbers in your party and which day you will be coming to help us gauge numbers.

Thanks for reading and we hope to see you in May!

The Team at Snows Lotus Hedge End


PS – New Exige S will be on site over the next few days and on the road, we hope, on 2nd April.

Drifting Day at Bovingdon Airfield

Posted by Roz Bennetts in Roz Bennetts' Blog, 01 December 2012 · 1,045 views
drifting, bovingdon

I recently posted this on my blog but thought I'd repost it here on TLF as I thought it'd be great to organise a drifting event for those of us with rear wheel drive models.
Car Drifting Day with Drift Limits at Bovingdon Airfield


I recently attended a car drifting instruction day with a firm called Drift Limits which took place at Bovingdon Airfield on 25th November 2012.

What is Drifting?
Drifting is a funny word as for me it conjurs up a gentle, pleasant, 'drifty' experience. In actuality, anyone who's ever lost control of the rear end of their car has drifted - and it's not normally a pleasant experience unless you happen to be Stirling Moss.

Drifting is a term that's been coined for the motorsport world where the driver intentionally loses traction of the rear wheels whilst still managing to control the car around bends and so on. These days Drifting is a fully fledged sport in about the same way that Dressage is to equine sports. In Drifting competitions points are awarded for the amount of smoke coming from the wheels, the angle of the wheels, audience reaction and sticking to predesigned course plans. It's all quite showy and rightly so as it's much more entertaining to watch a car hurtling around sideways with smoke bellowing from the wheels than in a straight line. Drifting to that standard is pie in the sky for me - for now at least; as it was for most of the punters who were with me and my friend on Sunday. On the menu for us was instruction in performing Handbrake Turns, J-Turns, Donuts, Linking Turns and there were hot-laps around the track afterwards for those that wanted them.

Here are the photos taken by the resident photographer on the day. In the end there were too many photos to load onto Flickr so I decided to make a showreel instead and took the liberty of borrowing some music from the Kings of Leon to make it a bit more interesting. :-)

I can't seem to post the video so here's the link

I personally feel it would've been better to have had video footage as you don't really get any real feel for the (superb lol!) driving from these stills - apart from the odd puff of smoke from the wheels you wouldn't really know I was drifting. The hosts said they were working on getting the video sorted out.

The Day's Drifting Itinerary First of all there was an introduction and we filled out our disclaimers then we were split into two groups and my group went off to do Handbrake Turns.

Handbrake Turns
Most of us are already familiar with what these look like from movies like the Blues Brothers where Jake and Elwood do a neat handbrake turn to park their police car outside their old bandmates restaurant (brilliant scene!). We did them around a cone; first we were shown how to get the car up to about 25mph in first gear and when we reach the cone we would simultaneously apply handbrake, drop the cluch and lock the steering wheel at 180 degrees. It sounds easy but it was probably the hardest part of the day for me.

J-Turns
J-Turns are when you start off by reversing quickly and whip the car round 180 degrees and take off on the same trajectory but facing it head on. They were done by building up to 6000 revs in reverse (this is bloody quick) and when 6000 revs has been reached, dip the clutch and lock the steering wheel. When you've mastered that you learn to apply the footbrake at the last moment to stop the drift and take off in first gear, all preferably in one smooth movement. These were the best part of the day for me as I got the hang of them straight away and they also look great.

Donuts
These were done around a small group of cones and the idea was to drive around them with the car as sideways as possible, (there's a lovely Donut in the promo video below). The idea is to put a 'hole' in your Donut, i.e. not just keep the front wheels still while the back of the car draws circles, that's easy. Instead you apply just enough throttle to lose traction in the rear wheels, start a slide and correct as you go around - quite tricky.

Linking Turns
This is when you're navigating turns at different angles, sideways - and doing it all as smoothly as possible using just the throttle and oversteer. That's the theory anyway, the reality is there's a lot of steering correction to be done but I managed to get the car satisfyingly sideways. :-)

The cars we were driving were Mazda MX-5s - like all drifting cars they're rear wheel drive and have a nicely balanced weight ratio from the front to the back of the car to make drifting easier.

Drifting Schools
Learning how to control a car in a slide isn't a necessary skill to pass your driving test in the UK but it's par for the course in the more northerly countries where they have to deal with icy road conditions routinely. This probably goes some way to explaining why there are so many of these Nationals acting as instructors at the different drifting firms that've sprung up around the UK. If you're subscribed to Groupon or any of the other voucher sites you've probably seen these firms advertising 'drifting experiences'; which is initially how I came to hear about this firm 'Drift Limits' of http://www.driftlimits.co.uk. Here is their short promotional video which gives you a much better idea of what drifting really looks like in action.

Here's the link to Drift Limits video


Drift Limits
Like the other firms in their niche Drift Limits offer beginners drifting events and appear to be comprised of a group of good natured young lads who're trying to make a living from their hobby. Bovingdon Airfield is used for a number of ventures these days (since it ceased operating as a proper airfield); apart from the occasional light aircraft there's a market each Saturday, (a bit naff apparently) and there was an under 16's driving day going on elsewhere on the site while we were there. The Drift Limits facility is run from a couple of Portakabins which may or may not be used for other things on other days, I don't know. I do know however that there's not a female amongst them as there is no electricity to boil a kettle "too expensive", the refreshments (a source of much amusement to my friend Liz) were a packet of Digestive biscuits, a family bag of Hula-Hoops, some Ribena and a big bottle of water. Budgets didn't run to a kettle but with stereo-typical male logic in force a whole room of one Portakabin was devoted to housing a full sized pool table and nothing else. I say all this in a friendly way however as these little quirks were more charming than anything; I politely suggest they might like to pay a bit more attention to these things as they grow their business - and the loo facilities!

For most of us these experiences are a fun day out with the advantage that we might learn to control a sliding car a bit better in future; for me it's that plus I've decided to pursue it as a bit of hobby, as such I've tested out the drifting facilities at Brands Hatch (currently run by Allstars) and I'm off to Santa Pod in a few weeks to sample theirs. In my opinion Bovingdon scores over Brands driving-wise as there's more space to do more manoeuvres, (the Brands Hatch drifting school operates out of a couple of converted parking lots, albeit large ones).

To sum up my experience with Drift Limits: the instruction was good, the driving time in the cars was good too with not too much waiting around and the staff were friendly. All in all, an amazingly fun day, lovely staff, great value and I'll definitely go again.

Black Out

Posted by markjonesx in Mark Jones Blog, 27 November 2012 · 407 views

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The whole photo album, clicky; https://picasaweb.go...feat=directlink



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