Ask even the most casual of motor sports fans who the biggest name in drag racing is and you are almost always sure to hear one name – Don “The Snake” Prudhomme. A true legend of the sport, Prudhomme, 65, begins his 45th year in drag racing in 2007, his 13th season as an owner after logging 32 seasons behind the wheel as one of the sport’s elite drivers.

Snake’s remarkable driving career began in 1962 with his first Top Fuel victory at “Smokers March Meet” in Bakersfield, Calif., before ending with 49 NHRA career victories – the sixth most in NHRA history – following his farewell “Final Strike Tour” in 1994. For his career, Prudhomme reached the finals 68 times, posting a remarkable 35 wins in 45 Funny Car finals (.777 win percentage) and 14 wins in 23 Top Fuel finals rounds (.609 win percentage). Overall, he won 389 of 589 rounds of competition for a .660 winning percentage.
Don "The Snake" Prudhomme
Date of birth: April 6, 1941
Residence: Rancho Santa Fe, Calif.
Birthplace: San Fernando Valley, Calif.
Career wins/final rounds (driver): 49/68  (35/45 FC, 14/23 TF)
Career wins/final rounds (owner): 59/118 (18/41 FC, 41/77 TF)
Career total victories:  108
Career No. 1 qualifying awards (driver): 58
Career No. 1 qualifying awards (owner): 35
First victory (TF): Pomona 1 (1965)
First victory (FC): Indianapolis (1973)
Best points finish (driver): 1st (1975-78 FC)
Best points finish (owner): 1st (2002-03 TF)
Career-best elapsed time (TF): 4.736 (Reading 1994)
Career-best elapsed time (FC): 5.157 (Dallas 1989)
Career-best speed (TF): 302.72 (Brainerd 1994)
Career-best speed (FC): 279.67 (Reading 1989)
Personal Information
Wife: Lynn
Daughter: Donna
Height/Weight: 6’1”/175 lbs.
Hobbies: Dogs, fishing, golf and landscaping
Along the way, Prudhomme reached many important milestones and broke several barriers in the sport. He became the first driver to win four consecutive NHRA series titles, won the prestigious U.S. Nationals seven times, was the first Funny Car driver to break the 250-mph mark (250.00 mph), was the first to post an elapsed time under 5.20 seconds (5.193), became the first driver to win seven of eight national events in one season (1976), was the first NHRA Winston World Champion (1975), and became the first driver to win the U.S. Nationals and Winternationals in the same season (1965). At age 51, he became the third Top Fuel driver to pass the 300-mph mark (301.60) in 1993. Off the track, Prudhomme gained notoriety in the early 1970s when Mattel introduced the “Mongoose (Tom McEwen) and Snake” Hot Wheels car sets, helping to introduce the sport of drag racing to a larger, more mainstream audience.

Prudhomme has not stopped re-writing the NHRA record books despite leaving his role as a driver to become a multi-car team owner. Wins by Larry Dixon (Top Fuel) and Ron Capps (Funny Car) at the 1998 Winternationals in Pomona, Calif., saw Snake become only the fifth owner in history to have cars in two different categories take home event titles at the season-opening event. Prudhomme saw his Dixon-Capps tandem repeat that feat a second time at the 2001 Brainerd, Minn. race. The duo repeated their accomplishment again in 2002 at the Pontiac Excitement Nationals near Columbus, Ohio.

The 2000 season saw many highlights for Prudhomme. As a team owner, both drivers Larry Dixon and Ron Capps finished in the top three in the championship points race while Prudhomme was honored for his accomplishments as a driver with his induction into the International Motorsports Hall of Fame in Talladega, Ala. with such other racing heroes as A.J. Foyt, Mario Andretti and Aryton Senna. “Talladega really was a highlight for me and I don’t think it can get much better than that,” said Prudhomme.

The 2001 season was one the brightest for “the Snake” as an owner as Dixon battled each week in the Top Fuel category before falling just 95 points shy of giving Prudhomme his first championship as an owner. The 2001 campaign saw each of Snake’s drivers post wins –Dixon (six), Capps (two) and Johnson (one) – while wins by Johnson in Las Vegas, Dixon in Gainesville, Fla., and Capps in Bristol, Tenn. gave Prudhomme three consecutive winning weekends.

During the 2002 season, the Snake was able to watch Dixon power his Miller Lite Top Fuel dragster to nine victories en route to his first career NHRA POWERade Top Fuel championship. It was the fifth title of Prudhomme’s career. In addition, Prudhomme was named the No. 3 driver in NHRA history by a panel of drag racing historians as the NHRA celebrated its historic 50th anniversary season.

The 2003 NHRA season was another banner year for Snake Racing as Dixon drove his Dick LaHaie-tuned dragster to its second consecutive NHRA championship winning eight races in 13 final round appearances to earn the $400,000 championship bonus.

Prudhomme inched ever closer to his milestone 100th victory in 2004 as Dixon earned two victories moving the legendary driver/owner within two victories of the century mark. Dixon’s 35th career win in August equaled drag racing icon “Big Daddy” Don Garlits for third on the all-time Top Fuel wins list. Prudhomme also saw Johnson post career-best performance marks in his blue Skoal Racing Chevy flopper at the season-finale in Pomona (Calif.).

The 2005 season for Snake saw Johnson break an 89-race winless streak when he dusted the field to score the win at the season-opening Winternationals at historic Pomona (Calif.) Raceway. Two months later, Prudhomme become just the third driver/owner in NHRA history to reach the 100-win plateau when Dixon captured the win at the spring Las Vegas event. Dixon added two more victories, including the prestigious Mac Tools U.S. Nationals at Indianapolis, to give the Snake 102 career “Wally” trophies. Dixon’s third career U.S. Nationals triumph was Indy win No. 10 for Prudhomme, who won The Big Go seven times as a driver. Dixon raced to a second place finish in the Top Fuel division, while Johnson’s sixth place finish was a career-best for the veteran Funny Car driver.

The 2006 campaign saw Prudhomme enjoy two more victories from Johnson and the Skoal Racing Funny Car team, as well as a runner up finish in the lucrative Skoal Showdown at the U.S. Nationals in Indianapolis to finish the season sixth in the final point standings. Dixon’s Top Fuel team reached one final round for the season, finishing 7th in the team’s final season with long-time sponsor Miller Lite. Snake now has a total of 104 combined victories as a driver/owner for his career. Last season Prudhomme fielded Johnson’s Skoal Racing Chevy Impala Funny Car which doubled up with teammate Dixon in Top Fuel as Snake Racing swept the Englishtown, NJ event. Dixon, who drove last season for SkyTel, also recorded wins at Joilet and Dallas to increase Prudhomme’s overall career win total to 108.

The 2008 NHRA POWERade season will see Prudhomme guiding Dixon as he competes in the U.S. Smokeless Tobacco Company Top Fuel Dragster. Dixon entered the 2008 season with 41 career wins – tied for No. 2 all time in the NHRA top fuel category.
Career Accomplishments:
  • 49 victories (driver)
  • 59 victories (owner)
  • Sixth winningest driver in NHRA history (49 wins)
  • Second winningest Funny Car driver in NHRA history (John Force)
  • Four NHRA championships (driver)
  • Two NHRA championships (owner)
  • 1989 Skoal Showdown winner
  • Three Skoal Showdown wins as team owner (Ron Capps 1998-99, 2002)
  • Three Budweiser Shootout wins as team owner (Larry Dixon 1995, 2001-02)
  • First member of Cragar 5-Second Funny Car Club (5.98 seconds, Oct. 12, 1975, Ontario, Calif.)
  • First member of Crane Cams Funny Car 250-mph Club (250.00 mph, May 29, 1982, Baton Rouge, La.)
  • 15th member of Cragar 4-Second Club (4.980 seconds, Feb. 2, 1991, Pomona, Calif.)
  • Third member of Slick 50 300-mph Club (301.60 mph, March 6, 1993, Baytown, Texas)
  • One of 13 drivers to have earned victories in both Top Fuel and Funny Car
  • 2000 Inductee into Int’l Motorsports Hall of Fame
  • One of three driver/owners (John Force and Warren Johnson) to have reached 100 wins
Snake's Career Highlights
Prudhomme saw his two-car effort rebound following a disappointing 2004 season. Johnson opened the season by breaking an 89-race winless drought to score the win at the historic Winternationals. It was Johnson's sixth career victory and second since joining DPR prior to the 2001 NHRA season (Las Vegas 1 2001). Two months later, Dixon added another milestone to Prudhomme's resume when he captured the title at the spring Las Vegas race to give the Snake his 100th career victory becoming just the third driver/owner to reach the century mark in victories (John Force/Warren Johnson). Dixon also delivered on Father's Day for the fifth consecutive year (Englishtown, N.J.), along with earning his third career U.S. Nationals victory when he ended Tony Schumacher's three-year Indy run in the final round of "The Big Go." It was Snake's 10th trip to the U.S. Nationals winner's circle after winning Indy seven times as a driver. When the 2005 season came to a close, Dixon raced to a second place finish in the competitive Top Fuel division, while Johnson drove his Chevy flopper to a sixth place finish in the harsh Funny Car class.
Prudhomme inched ever closer to his milestone 100th victory in 2004 as Dixon earned two victories moving the legendary driver/owner within two victories of the century mark. Dixon’s 35th career win in August equaled drag racing icon “Big Daddy” Don Garlits for third on the all-time Top Fuel wins list. Prudhomme also saw Funny Car driver Tommy Johnson Jr. post career-best performance marks in his blue Skoal Racing Chevy flopper at the season-finale in Pomona (Calif.).
Prudhomme entered the 2003 campaign looking to crack the century mark in victories as he began the season just 13 wins shy of 100. Dixon helped the legendary racer inch closer towards the magical mark when he became the first Top Fuel driver in NHRA history to win the season-opening Winternationals in consecutive seasons. Dixon dominated the first event of 2003 also winning the Top Fuel Shootout and earning a $100,000 bonus. The Miller Lite Top Fuel team left Pomona Raceway with nearly $200,000. Dixon went on to capture seven more victories en route to his second consecutive Top Fuel championship and the $400,000 bonus from POWERade. The Miller Lite driver also set the Top Fuel speed record at 332.75 mph at the spring Las Vegas race. His longtime Snake Racing teammate Ron Capps recorded his 14th career victory at the CSK Nationals in Phoenix, the only 2003 victory for the Skoal Racing Funny Cars. Prudhomme ended the season with 96 victories under his belt and his sixth NHRA championship. For the second consecutive year, Prudhomme was awarded the NHRA Team Owners Award for Top Fuel.
Snake’s 40th Anniversary season in the sport proved again to be successful as he watched Larry Dixon clinch the 2002 NHRA POWERade Top Fuel championship with one race remaining on the schedule, marking the first season title for both Dixon as a driver and Prudhomme as a team owner. The title was the fifth overall for Prudhomme, who won four consecutive Funny Car championships as a driver in the 1970s (1975-78). Dixon’s domination was evident from the start as he led the point’s chase from start to finish, while claiming tying a Top Fuel record with nine victories in a record 14 final round appearances. Dixon and Snake Racing teammate Ron Capps “doubled-up” for the third time in their careers as they both reached the winner’s circle at the Pontiac Excitement Nationals in Columbus, Ohio. Snake also was honored with the 2002 NHRA Team Owner Award for Top Fuel. Prudhomme ended his 40th season in drag racing with a total of 87 victories (49 as a driver and 38 as a team owner).
The 2001 season was Prudhomme’s best as an owner as drivers Larry Dixon (Top Fuel - 6), Ron Capps (Funny Car – 3) and Tommy Johnson Jr. (Funny Car – 1) gave the Snake 10 season wins – his highest single season win mark since retiring in 1994. Dixon’s second-place finish in the Winston points race by a mere 95 points was the closest thing to a season championship for Snake Racing since Prudhomme’s fourth championship in 1978. Prudhomme saw his drivers give him three consecutive winning weekends early in the year (Dixon-Gainesville, Capps-Bristol, Johnson Jr.,-Las Vegas), while Dixon and Capps doubled up for the Snake at Brainerd, MN, marking the second time the duo had given Prudhomme a double up weekend. With his drivers’ efforts, Prudhomme saw his overall win total rise to 77 (49 as a driver, 28 as an owner). Prudhomme was not without accolades of his own in 2001 as the national motorsports media named him the No. 3 drag racing driver of all time as the NHRA celebrated its historic 50th Anniversary season.
Prudhomme had a great season as a two-car team owner as Ron Capps drove the U.S. Tobacco Funny Car to a second-place finish while Larry Dixon piloted the Miller Lite Dragster to third place in the Winston points race. Dixon’s back-to-back wins in Houston and Richmond, Va. combined with Capps’ victory in Memphis, Tenn. to give Prudhomme 18 wins as an owner, raising his overall win total to 67. Prudhomme also received much deserved recognition from the world of motorsports as he was inducted into the Motorsports Hall of Fame in Talladega, Ala. along with such other inductees as A.J. Foyt, Mario Andretti and Aryton Senna. During the off season, Prudhomme announced that he would be adding a second Funny Car to his Snake Racing stable and signed veteran driver Tommy Johnson Jr. to a three-year contract.
Prudhomme’s fifth season as an owner saw him collect two more wins as Larry Dixon took his Miller Lite Dragster to the winner’s circle at Brainerd, Minn., and at Houston to raise his career win record to 15 as a team owner. Funny Car driver Ron Capps contributed with a win at the $100,000 Funny Car Classic at the U.S. Nationals to win the specialty event for a second consecutive year. It was a busy season for Prudhomme from a personnel standpoint as he announced that former NHRA Winston Champ Dick LaHaie would take over duties tuning the dragster, while a total of four different crew chiefs directed his Funny Car before Prudhomme named Ed “Ace” McCullough head wrench for the 2000 season.
Experienced the perfect beginning to a new season when Larry Dixon drove his Miller Lite Dragster to the Top Fuel title and Ron Capps won the Funny Car crown at the season-opening Winternationals in Pomona. Prudhomme added to his victory total as a team owner with one win from Dixon and five from Capps – giving him six for the season and 13 overall while continuing to give counsel and advice to both of his young drivers.
Moved his racing operation from Los Angeles’ San Fernando Valley to Vista in north San Diego County and gave encouragement to his two car team of Larry Dixon and Ron Capps. Dixon was a three-time finalist, finishing seventh in the top fuel Winston Points race and Capps rebounded to win two races in three final rounds to finish fifth in the Funny Car category. Prudhomme announced the hiring of Dale Armstrong as the new dragster crew chief to begin the season. Prudhomme also named Roland Leong to the same position on the Funny Car team last May, resulting in improved performance. Prudhomme was named to the Specialty Equipment Marketing Association (SEMA) Hall of Fame. He was also selected as one of the Top 100 Most Influential People within the high-performance industry and inducted into the Hot Rod Magazine Hall of Fame.
The Snake continued providing advice and support to Dixon and the Miller Lite Team during his sophomore season as an owner. Prudhomme also announced the addition of a Funny Car to his 1997 racing operation and oversaw construction of a new race shop. Former Top Fuel driver Ron Capps will be at the controls of the Copenhagen Racing Camaro Funny Car, under the mechanical direction of Tom Anderson. Prudhomme also became the first person in NHRA competition to own Top Fuel and Funny Car teams with two different major sponsors. The two teams now operate from Prudhomme’s Racing shop in Vista, Calif.
As a coach and mentor to his protégé, as well as a car owner, he watched with justifiable pride as Larry Dixon experienced an incredible rookie season, winning four times in six final rounds, setting the national record (4.665 seconds), winning the Top Fuel Classic and its accompanying $100,000 first-place check, finishing third in the Winston Points race and earning NHRA Rookie of the Year honors with a $20,000 cash award.
He enjoyed the celebration of the “Final Strike Tour” by winning at the Slick 50 Nationals, Champion Nationals and Chief Nationals. He ran consistently in the top five in the point standings and recorded the third quickest time in drag racing history (4.73 seconds). He announced that Larry Dixon would take over the driving chores of his top fuel car with Miller Genuine Draft as the primary sponsor.
Prudhomme became the third driver to surpass the 300 mph barrier with a speed of 301.60 mph at Houston. He also announced that 1994 would be his final season as a driver and began The Snake’s “Final Strike Tour.”
The Snake boosted his career victory total to 46 wins with his winning efforts at the Southern Nationals, Springnationals and California Nationals.
He returned with a vengeance in Top Fuel, finishing third in the final Winston Points race. He scored three wins (Springnationals, Keystone Nationals and Chief Auto Parts Nationals) in seven final round appearances. He was also the No. 1 qualifier in five events.
Prudhomme switched back to the Top Fuel dragster and struggled in his comeback, suffering two blowovers. He finished 13th in the final Winston Point standings.
Snake enjoyed his “greatest race ever” at the U.S. Nationals, winning $50,000 in the Skoal Showdown and winning his seventh U.S. Nationals title. He also won races at the California Nationals and Chief Auto Parts Nationals, and became the first Funny Car driver with a time under 5.20 seconds (5.193 seconds at Houston).
Prudhomme lowered the Funny Car elapsed time record to 5.30 seconds and took wins at the Grandnationals and Summernationals. He finished fourth in the NHRA Winston standings.
Snake returned to Funny Car competition and finished fifth in the NHRA Winston series standings. He won his 35th national event title at the Gatornationals.
Prudhomme took a year off and regrouped for the 1987 season. He signed sponsorship with Skoal Bandit Racing.
He became the first Funny Car driver to break the 250-mph barrier (250.00 mph at the Cajun Nationals). He also scored wins at the Grandnationals and Summernationals.
Prudhomme finished second in the final NHRA Winston Series while winning at the Summernationals in New Jersey.
The Snake set a new Funny Car elapsed-time record of 5.93-seconds and increased his career wins to 30 (Gatornationals and Summernationals).
Prudhomme collected his 28th career win at the Grandnationals and finished second in the NHRA Winston point standings.
He became the all-time leader in NHRA career wins with 27th win. He became the first driver to win four straight NHRA Winston series titles, taking wins at the Winternationals, Springnationals and Grandnationals.
Prudhomme won the U.S. Nationals for the sixth time along with victories at the Winternationals and Summernationals. He scored his third consecutive NHRA Winston series title.
Snake became the first drag racer to win seven of eight national events and took second NHRA Winston series title.
He won an unprecedented six of eight national events and first NHRA Winston world title. He also became the first Funny Car driver to break the six second barrier with a run of 5.98-seconds at the Winston Finals at Ontario, Calif.
Prudhomme became the dominant Funny Car driver on the NHRA tour and won the Gatornationals and U.S. Nationals.
The Snake parked his Top Fuel dragster to concentrate on Funny Cars and won the U.S. Nationals for a fourth time.
Prudhomme took his second straight Top Fuel title at the U.S. Nationals, matching “Big Daddy” Don Garlits’ feat. In a dramatic final against Jim Nicol, he made national television by saying he is quitting racing after seeing Nicol’s car break in two at the finish line.
He won his second U.S. Nationals at Indianapolis in Top Fuel.
Prudhomme drove Roland Leong’s “Hawaiian Dragster.” He became the first NHRA driver to win the Winternationals and U.S. Nationals in the same season for his first two NHRA national event wins.
At age 20, he burst on the drag racing scene with Top Fuel victory at Smokers March Meet at Bakersfield, Calif.
Don Prudhomme Career Victories By Track
Track Driver Owner
Pomona Raceway - Pomona, Calif. 5 5
Firebird Int'l Raceway - Chandler, Ariz. 0 3
Gainesville Raceway - Gainesville, Fla. 5 3
The Strip at Las Vegas Motor Speedway - Las Vegas, Nev. -- 6
Houston, Raceway Park - Baytown, Texas 1 2
Bristol Dragway - Bristol, Tenn. 1 2
Atlanta Dragway - Commerce, Ga. 1 3
Route 66 Raceway - Joliet, Ill. -- 1
Heartland Park Topeka - Topeka, Kan. 0 2
National Trail Raceway - Hebron, Ohio 5 4
Old Bridge Township Raceway Park - Englishtown, N.J. 6 3
Gateway Int'l Raceway - Madison, Ill. -- 1
Bandimere Speedway - Morrison, Colo. 0 2
Pacific Raceways - Kent, Wash. 2 2
Infineon Raceway - Sonoma, Calif. 2 2
Brainerd Int'l Raceway - Brainerd, Minn. 1 4
Memphis Motorsports Park - Millington, Tenn. 0 3
Indianapolis Raceway Park - Clermont, Ind. 7 3
Maple Grove Raceway - Reading, Pa. 1 0
Texas Motorplex - Ennis, Texas 3 2
Discontinued Events    
Virginia Motorsports Park - Dinwiddie, Va. -- 1
Sanair International Drag Strip - St. Pie, Quebec 7 ---
Ontario Motor Speedway - Ontario, Calif. 2 ---
  49 54 = 103
-- Did not compete at track as a driver.    
--- Did not compete at track as a team owner.    
Don Prudhomme Career Victories
Driver (49)
1965 Winternationals (TF) – Pomona, Calif.
1965 U.S. Nationals (TF) – Clermont, Ind.
1967 Springnationals (TF) – Bristol, Tenn.
1969 U.S. Nationals (TF) – Clermont, Ind.
1970 U.S. Nationals (TF) – Clermont, Ind.
1973 U.S. Nationals (FC) – Clermont, Ind.
1974 Gatornationals (FC) – Gainesville, Fla.
1974 U.S. Nationals (FC) – Clermont, Ind.
1975 Winternationals (FC) – Pomona, Calif.
1975 Gatornationals (FC) – Gainesville, Fla.
1975 Springnationals (FC) – Hebron, Ohio
1975 Le Grandnational (FC) – St. Pie, Quebec
1975 Fallnationals (FC) – Kent. Wash.
1975 World Finals (FC) – Ontario, Calif.
1976 Winternationals (FC) – Pomona, Calif.
1976 Gatornationals (FC) – Gainesville, Fla.
1976 Springnationals (FC) – Hebron, Ohio
1976 Summernationals (FC) – Englishtown, N.J.
1976 Le Grandnational (FC) – St. Pie, Quebec
1976 Fallnationals (FC) – Kent, Wash.
1976 World Finals (FC) – Ontario, Calif.
1977 Winternationals (FC) – Pomona, Calif.
1977 Summernationals (FC) – Englishtown, N.J.
1977 U.S. Nationals (FC) – Clermont, Ind.
1978 Winternationals (FC) – Pomona, Calif.
1978 Springnationals (FC) – Hebron, Ohio
1978 Le Grandnational (FC) – St. Pie, Quebec
1979 Le Grandnational (FC) – St. Pie, Quebec
1980 Gatornationals (FC) – Gainesville, Fla.
1980 Summernationals (FC) – Englishtown, N.J.
1981 Summernationals (FC) – Englishtown, N.J.
1981 Le Grandnational (FC) – St. Pie, Quebec
1982 Summernationals (FC) – Englishtown, N.J.
1982 Le Grandnational (FC) – St. Pie. Quebec
1987 Gatornationals (FC) – Gainesville, Fla.
1988 Summernationals (FC) – Englishtown, N.J.
1988 Le Grandnational (FC) – St. Pie, Quebec
1989 FRAM-Autolite Nationals (FC) – Sonoma, Calif.
1989 U.S. Nationals (FC) – Clermont, Ind.
1989 O’Reilly Fall Nationals (FC) – Ennis, Texas
1991 Springnationals (TF) – Hebron, Ohio
1991 Keystone Nationals (TF) – Reading, Pa.
1991 O’Reilly Fall Nationals (TF) – Ennis, Texas
1992 Southern Nationals (TF) – Commerce, Ga.
1992 Springnationals (TF) – Hebron, Ohio
1992 FRAM-Autolite Nationals (TF) – Sonoma, Calif.
1994 O’Reilly Spring Nationals (TF) – Baytown, Texas
1994 Northstar Nationals (TF) – Brainerd, Minn.
1994 O’Reilly Fall Nationals (TF) – Ennis, Texas
Owner (54)
1995 CSK Nationals (Larry Dixon) – Chandler, Ariz.
1995 Gatornationals (Larry Dixon) – Gainesville, Fla.
1995 SuperNationals (Larry Dixon) – Englishtown, N.J.
1995 U.S. Nationals (Larry Dixon) – Clermont, Ind.
1996 Southern Nationals (Larry Dixon) – Commerce, Ga.
1997 Sears Craftsman Nationals (Ron Capps) – Madison, Ill.
1997 FRAM-Autolite Nationals (Ron Capps) – Sonoma, Calif.
1998 Winternationals (Ron Capps) – Pomona, Calif.
1998 Winternationals (Larry Dixon) – Pomona, Calif.
1998 Castrol Nationals (Ron Capps) – Ennis, Texas
1998 CARQUEST Auto Parts Nationals (Ron Capps) – Kent, Wash.
1998 Lucas Oil Nationals (Ron Capps) – Brainerd, Minn.
1998 O’Reilly Summer Nationals (Ron Capps) – Topeka, Kan.
1999 Lucas Oil Nationals (Larry Dixon) – Brainerd, Minn.
1999 Matco Tools SuperNationals (Larry Dixon) – Baytown, Texas
2000 O’Reilly Spring Nationals (Larry Dixon) – Baytown, Texas
2000 Virginia Nationals (Larry Dixon) – Dinwiddie, Va.
2000 O’Reilly Mid-South Nationals (Ron Capps) – Millington, Tenn.
2001 Gatornationals (Larry Dixon) – Gainesville, Fla.
2001 Nationals (Tommy Johnson Jr.) – Las Vegas
2001 Pontiac Excitement Nationals (Larry Dixon) – Hebron, Ohio
2001 O’Reilly Thunder Valley Nationals (Ron Capps) – Bristol, Tenn.
2001 Mopar Mile-High Nationals (Larry Dixon) – Morrison, Colo.
2001 Lucas Oil Nationals (Ron Capps) – Brainerd, Minn.
2001 Lucas Oil Nationals (Larry Dixon) – Brainerd, Minn.
2001 U.S. Nationals (Larry Dixon) – Clermont, Ind.
2001 O’Reilly Fall Nationals (Larry Dixon) – Ennis, Texas
2001 ACDelco Las Vegas Nationals (Ron Capps) – Las Vegas
2002 Winternationals (Larry Dixon) – Pomona, Calif.
2002 Gatornationals (Larry Dixon) – Gainesville, Fla.
2002 Nationals (Larry Dixon) – Las Vegas
2002 O’Reilly Thunder Valley Nationals (Larry Dixon) – Bristol, Tenn.
2002 Southern Nationals (Larry Dixon) – Commerce, Ga.
2002 Route 66 Nationals (Larry Dixon) – Joliet, Ill.
2002 Pontiac Excitement Nationals (Ron Capps) – Hebron, Ohio
2002 Pontiac Excitement Nationals (Larry Dixon) – Hebron, Ohio
2002 O’Reilly Mid-South Nationals (Larry Dixon) – Millington, Tenn.
2002 ACDelco Las Vegas Nationals (Larry Dixon) – Las Vegas
2003 Winternationals (Larry Dixon) – Pomona, Calif.
2003 CSK Nationals (Ron Capps) – Chandler, Ariz.
2003 Nationals (Larry Dixon) – Las Vegas
2003 Southern Nationals (Larry Dixon) – Commerce, Ga.
2003 O’Reilly Summer Nationals (Larry Dixon) – Topeka, Kansas
2003 Pontiac Excitement Nationals (Larry Dixon) – Hebron, Ohio
2003 Mopar Mile-High Nationals (Larry Dixon) – Morrison, Colo.
2003 CARQUEST Auto Parts Nationals (Larry Dixon) – Kent, Wash.
2003 FRAM-Autolite Nationals (Larry Dixon) – Sonoma, Calif.
2004 K&N Filters SuperNationals (Larry Dixon) – Englishtown, N.J.
2004 O’Reilly Mid-South Nationals (Larry Dixon) – Millington, Tenn.
2005 CARQUEST Auto Parts Winternationals ( Johnson, Jr.) - Pomona, CA
2005 Nationals (Larry Dixon) - Las Vegas, NV
2005 K&N Filters SuperNationals (Larry Dixon) - Englishtown, NJ
2005 Mac Tools U.S. Nationals (Larry Dixon) - Clemont, IN
2006 CSK Nationals (Tommy Johnson, Jr.) - Chandler, AZ
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