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    A look at National Youth Science Day with 4-H

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    Lessons Learned at 230 mph

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    Charlie Kimball and Novo Nordisk Join AJ Foyt Racing for the 2020 NTT IndyCar Series Season

    Charlie Kimball to run full 2020 NTT INDYCAR series schedule with in No. 4 AJ Foyt Racing Chevrolet

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    Indianapolis 500 Driver Charlie Kimball Races With Type 1 Diabetes

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  • 'An unexpected paternity leave': How Charlie Kimball has kept occupied during IndyCar's pause
    May 7

    'An unexpected paternity leave': How Charlie Kimball has kept occupied during IndyCar's pause

    Via: Indianapolis Star

    By: Nathan Brown

    While other IndyCar drivers have been glued to their in-home simulators or struggled becoming eLearning teachers, Charlie Kimball’s reality during the coronavirus pandemic is uniquely his.

    It’s falling asleep singing songs from “Moana”, waking up to watch DisneyNature’s “Elephant” on repeat and trying not to feel left out while watching the weekly iRacing series events each Saturday — all while taking care of a new baby son born 12 hours before he hopped on a plane for St. Petersburg in March.

    In a normal race season, Gordon Kimball’s entrance into the world March 11 was already going to present a complicated reality to adjust to for Charlie, his wife, Kathleen, and their 18-month-old daughter Hannah. Though the driver of the No. 4 car for A.J. Foyt Racing still wishes he could be racing in his return to full-season competition, life as a father of two with an unexpected, indefinite paternity leave has certainly had its pluses.

    IndyCar driver Charlie Kimball and his wife, Kathleen, gave birth to their second child, Gordon, on March 11. (Photo: Provided by Kathleen Kimball)

    “Having time to be there for Kathleen, as a new mother again, and spending time with my daughter these weeks, her vocab has just exploded, and I think I would have missed some of that had I been on-and-off the road at the racetrack for races and testing these few months,” he said. “Don’t get me wrong, I would rather be at the racetrack 100%, in the car and going to events, but with that not an option, being able to be part of my daughter’s growth and development and the first four, five or six weeks of my son’s life is pretty special.”

    The initial plan for the Kimballs to help ease themselves into being a family of four involved Kimball’s mother, Nancy, staying with the crew for more than a week after she and Charlie’s father, Gordon, traveled to St. Pete to watch their son in his inaugural race with his new team. Kathleen’s mother also lives near Indianapolis and had planned to be available for the young parents.

    But as the news broke Thursday, while Charlie was en route to Florida after his family’s exciting Wednesday, that fans wouldn’t be allowed around the track for the weekend’s race, his parents quickly changed their flight to spend a couple of days with their new grandson before heading back to southern California where they own and manage their farm, Kimball Avocados.

    The next day, Charlie was left scrambling himself, once news that St. Pete, along with Barber, Long Beach and Circuit of the Americas, had been postponed. But it wasn’t until that following week, while he was sleep-deprived and no longer laser-focused planning for the next time he’d step onto a racetrack again, that Kimball’s new reality set in.Get the IndyStar Motor Sports newsletter in your inbox.

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    “I wasn’t checking the long-term forecasts to see what the weather was going to be doing in Barber or Richmond for our tests, or the long-term one for Indy. Instead, I was checking in on the testing rates and infection rates and how people were managing their health in the long-term,” he said. “That’s when I realized ‘Okay, we’re on pause. What can I do now to make sure that when we hit ‘play’ again, that I’m ready to go?’ ”

    Like other drivers, Charlie Kimball has maintained his daily fitness routine.

    Like other drivers, Charlie Kimball has maintained his daily fitness routine. (Photo: Provided by Kathleen Kimball)

    As the rest of the racing community has, he’s stayed persistent with his daily fitness routine organized by PitFit, in between movies, naps and books, and he said he’s kept the lines of communication with his engineering and crew members open on a near-daily basis. In whatever free time he can carve out, Kimball’s been rewatching old races, going through notebooks full of old race reports and trying to reacquaint himself with some of the tracks he was away from during last year’s partial season with Carlin Racing.

    Because whenever IndyCar does get started again, he knows it’s going to be at a breakneck pace – and he’s the only full-time series driver and one of the few drivers scheduled to compete in the series at all in 2020 who hasn’t entered any of IndyCar’s iRacing Challenge events.

    He's stayed connected with the IndyCar community in setting up an online Indy 500 trivia night, in conjunction with Hambones Trivia, set for May 2 at 8:30 p.m.

    But while several dads in the series had solid excuses why they didn’t jump-in initially, or why they haven’t been able to invest much time practicing during the week, Kimball’s excuse for staying out of the sim-racing fray is plenty understandable.

    Though it doesn’t mean he hasn’t been watching – sometimes with four separate screens to listen to as many different driver streams as possible.

    “I’ve never been an iRacing guy, never used sims outside the ones at Chevy and (Honda). And I don’t have any equipment – no seat, no pedals, no computer that would run iRacing,” he said. “So the financial and time investment to get set up wasn’t insignificant, and with having my hands full with two kids under 18 months, if I was going to do it, I was going to make sure I was fully committed.

    “And I just wasn’t willing to sacrifice all that.”

    18-month-old  Hannah gives newborn Gordon a kiss.

    18-month-old Hannah gives newborn Gordon a kiss. (Photo: Provided by Kathleen Kimball)

    Because at night, when a bulk of the IndyCar drivers have been diving into sim-racing practices or unaffiliated races on the side, Kimball has started to see his family of four mesh and develop.

    “As part of our nighttime routine, we all go up as my daughter and I read books, and when we finish them and turn out the lights, (my wife and I) will say ‘Night night, I love you’, and we’ll give her a kiss,” Kimball said. “And my daughter in the last couple weeks has started to give her brother kisses on the way out the door.

    “Seeing that connection between my son and daughter develop in the last couple weeks, incrementally, day-by-day, is something I would have missed.”

    Email IndyStar motor sports reporter Nathan Brown at nlbrown@gannett.com. Follow him on Twitter: @By_NathanBrown.

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    May 7


    via INDYCAR

    Published: May 7th, 2020

    The 2020 NTT INDYCAR SERIES season will begin Saturday, June 6 with the Genesys 300 at Texas Motor Speedway. INDYCAR’s stars will take the green flag at 8:45 p.m. (ET), with broadcast coverage provided by NBC Sports via NBCSN.

    Due to the COVID-19 pandemic, INDYCAR will run a condensed schedule with practice, qualifying and the race taking place on the same day. The event also will be conducted without fans in attendance. This will be the 24th consecutive year in which INDYCAR has raced at the 1.5-mile oval in Fort Worth, Texas.

    “We’re excited and ready to kick off the NTT INDYCAR SERIES season at Texas Motor Speedway,” INDYCAR President Jay Frye said. “We’ve worked closely with Eddie Gossage, the entire TMS team and public health officials on a plan of action that will ensure the safety of our event participants alongside an exciting return to competition for our drivers, teams and viewers tuning in from around the world.”

    “America needs live sports and they are not going to believe what they see when the Genesys 300 storms into their living rooms on TV from Texas,” said Eddie Gossage, president and general manager of Texas Motor Speedway. “One of the world’s greatest sporting events, the Indy 500, has been postponed until August by coronavirus, so all of that pent-up energy, anticipation, frustrations and anxiety will be pounding through the drivers’ nervous systems. Typically, the Genesys 300 results in a 220-mph photo finish.”

    Other steps to protect the wellbeing of participants have been identified through close consultation with TMS and public health officials. These include:

    • Strict access guidelines limiting the number of personnel on site
    • A health screening system administered to all participants
    • PPE equipment provided to everyone entering the facility, along with guidelines on usage
    • Social distancing protocols in place and carefully maintained
    • Revised competition layout to increase distancing

    To accommodate the one-day schedule, the length for the race at Texas Motor Speedway has been adjusted to 200 laps rather than the previously announced 248 laps. The full on-track schedule for the Genesys 300:

    • NTT INDYCAR SERIES Practice: 1:30-3:30 p.m. (ET)
    • NTT INDYCAR SERIES Qualifications: 5 p.m. (ET)
    • Genesys 300 at Texas Motor Speedway: 8:45 p.m. (ET)

    The remainder of the updated, 15-race INDYCAR calendar for 2020, announced April 6, remains on schedule for competition.

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  • #4theLoveofFamily
    Apr 21


    IMG_6300 (1)IMG_6567Charlie and Kathleen are happy to announce the birth of their second child, Gordon Kimball on March 11th.  He is happy and healthy, and enjoying Dad's unexpected paternity leave.  His sister, Hannah loves him, and is always trying to share her pacifiers with him. Visit Facebook to see more photos and to keep up with the new family of 4!

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    Apr 7


    Via: INDYCAR

    The NTT INDYCAR SERIES announced several calendar updates today following the cancellation of the Detroit Grand Prix due to the COVID-19 pandemic. Two previously scheduled events will become doubleheaders along with the addition of a third weekend of racing at the famed Indianapolis Motor Speedway.

    With these additions, there are 15 races on the 2020 INDYCAR calendar, an increase of one event from the 14 races announced March 26.

    “We’re committed to bringing fans as much on-track action as possible,” Penske Entertainment Corp. President and CEO Mark Miles said. “Our updated schedule features additional racing at fan-favorite venues and adds to the total number of events on our calendar. The COVID-19 situation continues to be dynamic and challenging for everyone, so we have developed contingency plans which will allow us to respond to changing conditions. Our goal is to preserve as much racing competition as possible while prioritizing the health and safety of our participants and spectators.”

    INDYCAR’s established events at Iowa Speedway and WeatherTech Raceway Laguna Seca will become doubleheaders. The Iowa 300 event weekend will add a race Friday, July 17 along with the previously scheduled race Saturday, July 18. The Firestone Grand Prix of Monterey event weekend will now feature a race Saturday, Sept. 19 in addition to the previously scheduled race Sunday, Sept. 20.

    Race fans also will be treated to a third INDYCAR event at the Racing Capital of the World, with the INDYCAR Harvest GP on the IMS road course taking place Saturday, Oct. 3. This event is in addition to the GMR Grand Prix, already scheduled for Saturday, July 4, and the 104th Running of the Indianapolis 500 on Sunday, Aug. 23.

    “Like our fans, we’re disappointed we won’t be racing in Detroit this year,” Miles said. “However, we’re excited to return to Belle Isle in 2021 and know we’ll put on a great show for everyone when we do. We also appreciate the flexibility and support of our event promoters at Iowa Speedway and Laguna Seca, who have enthusiastically embraced the opportunity to host doubleheaders.”

    An updated listing of green flag times and an NBC Sports broadcast schedule will be announced in the near future.

    Below is the updated 2020 NTT INDYCAR SERIES Schedule

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  • Foyt, Kimball eager for IndyCar reset
    Jan 24

    Foyt, Kimball eager for IndyCar reset

    Via: Racer.com By: Robin Miller  If Charlie Kimball seems an unlikely choice to try and kick start A.J. Foyt’s racing team, then consider the following: the son of famous engineer Gordon is technically savvy, he always runs well at the boss’ favorite track and he brings a very good and loyal sponsor. As forecast a few weeks ago by RACER.com, Kimball was officially introduced Wednesday as the full-time driver of Foyt’s No. 4 car for the 2020 NTT IndyCar season. “It’s a bit of a reset for us coming off a tough year and Charlie is a technical driver who comes from a great engineering family and always gets around the Speedway well so his drive matched with his experience should really help the No. 4 car,” said team president Larry Foyt. “I think Charlie is a fighter on the racetrack and can help us find those two-tenths we were missing last year.” Returning to a full-time driving role has been the primary goal of Kimball’s off-season. Image by LAT Kimball was a part-timer last season for Carlin and scored a pair of top 10s in his seven appearances in addition to being the lone member of the three-car effort to qualify for the Indianapolis 500. But the 34-year-old Californian, who will have Novo Nordisk as his primary sponsor for six races, knows part-timers are always driving uphill. “I would not have survived another year on a partial schedule because it was really rough on me watching those races when I wasn’t in a car,” he said. “That consistency allows you to stay in rhythm but it always takes a moment or two to knock off that rust when you don’t drive every race. “The level of competition is so high that any drawback puts you behind. That’s why I’m excited to work hard and try and get back to where this team wants to be.” The 2019 season was a disaster for IndyCar’s oldest operation as Tony Kanaan finished 15th in the point standings and Matheus Leist was 19th. And longtime sponsor ABC Supply announced it would only be returning for the Indianapolis 500. Kanaan managed one podium at Gateway while Leist took fourth at the Indy GP. Despite increased hours in the wind tunnel and seven-post shaker rig to try and hone their damper program, Foyt Racing just couldn’t get things right on ovals or road racing. “IndyCar is so close, even when you feel like you’re on back foot, you’re not that far away,” continued Foyt, who has hired Mike Colliver and Mike Pawlowski to try and shore up the engineering department. “Once you get into season, it’s tough to dig yourself out of a hole if you head down the wrong path. “A lot of people talk about shock absorbers right now in IndyCar and that’s somewhere we did some pretty extensive testing last year, thinking it was the right direction. A lot of times we felt we showed well in our off-track testing and when we got to the track it seemed like that was the right way to go. But then as the track rubbered up, all of the sudden you’re not where you need to be. You thought you were in a good place and now you’re behind.” An example was the Indianapolis Motor Speedway, where Kanaan was just as quick as polesitter Ed Carpenter and eventual winner Will Power in 2018 before getting a flat tire. “Other teams gained last May and we hadn’t,” reasoned Foyt. It’s no secret that Indy’s first-four-time winner and all-time winning driver only has eyes for 16th & Georgetown and that’s been Kimball’s best track in his 10-year career as he’s finished third, fifth, eighth and ninth. “With that Bow Tie on the engine over there is no reason we can’t be talking about qualifying in the top 12 or Fast 9 shootout — being a part of that hunt for the pole is definitely on my radar,” said Kimball, who for the 12th consecutive year will be sponsor by Novo Nordisk. Foyt said the line-up for the No. 14 car is still a work in progress, but RACER’s Marshall Pruett reported that Sebastien Bourdais will likely run the first four races while Kanaan takes all the ovals and rookie Dalton Kellett drives the final seven road/street shows.

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  • Charlie Kimball joins A.J. Foyt Racing as full-time driver for 2020 IndyCar season
    Jan 22

    Charlie Kimball joins A.J. Foyt Racing as full-time driver for 2020 IndyCar season

    Via IndyStar By: Nathan Brown

    INDIANAPOLIS – Charlie Kimball and A.J. Foyt Racing are taking a chance on each other, and that could make the newest full-time IndyCar driver-team pairing for the 2020 season a perfect fit.

    Both will find out soon enough.

    Wednesday morning, the open-wheel racing titan and his namesake team announced Kimball, the nine-year IndyCar veteran, as its full-season driver behind the Chevy-powered No. 4 car for the 17-race 2020 season.

    Coincidentally, both last reached victory lane back in 2013 – Foyt with Takuma Sato at Long Beach, and Kimball a couple months later at Mid-Ohio. In the seven years since, both have been on a long, winding road they hope will lead to consistency in 2020.

    “Culture, it starts at the top, and with A.J., he’s a racer’s racer. When you’re the first four-time winner of the Indy 500, that legacy is the core of the team and what the enterprise is built upon,” Kimball said. “We all want to be better, want to do better, want more out of our results, and the last couple years, I think everyone in the No. 4 and No. 14 programs would tell you they want more.

    “But since I’ve started working with the engineers, they want to be better, want to be faster, want to have better results, and I’ve been impressed with that motivation.”

    Plans for Foyt’s No. 14 car, which has been longtime veteran Tony Kanaan’s seat the past two seasons, are still in the works.

    Read More
  • Kimball building momentum after strong Portland showing
    Sep 3

    Kimball building momentum after strong Portland showing

    Via: Racer By:  | September 3, 2019 10:22 AM As Carlin Racing’s Charlie Kimball can attest, sometimes a 10th-place finish feels like a podium. The NTT IndyCar Series veteran was thrust into the No. 23 Chevy for the Portland Grand Prix, and in a result that’s typical of the Californian’s career, he turned a poor day of qualifying into something positive. Motoring from 23rd to 10th, Kimball produced Carlin’s top performance on Sunday which, under normal circumstances, wouldn’t be cause for celebration. However, 2019 has been anything but normal for Trevor Carlin’s outfit. As the British team nears the end of its sophomore season, it’s faced constant change in the cockpit as six drivers have rotated in an out of its seats, missed qualifying for the Indianapolis 500 with two of its three entries, lost Patricio O’Ward to the Japanese Super Formula series, had lead driver Max Chilton cut the remaining ovals from his calendar, and made a midseason engineering change on one of its cars.o

     To have Kimball making steady improvement late in the season, and Chilton, who ran in the top 10 late in the race until falling to 11th, showing well at Portland speaks to the resilience of the Carlin team and its drivers.
    “I’m just happy for these guys because all year they put so much effort in,” Kimball told RACER. “I see it when I’m not in the car almost as much or more than when I am behind the wheel because they’re one of the last ones to leave every day. They’re the first ones here every day. Qualifying was tough for us. Part of that was my not being on a road course since Sonoma last year. Part of that is just getting up to speed and getting going. Once we got there, we got up front. I made a couple of mistakes after the second restart, lost a few spots, but then, it was just metronomic. “It’s nice to really shake all the rust clear before we get down to Laguna for a double points race. Not that we’re in the points championship, but points are always good. It was honestly, it just came down to strategy, great pit stops, giving me the fuel number and me being able to hit it. Of course we want to be talking about podiums and wins, but we’re pleased with the progress we’ve been making. Such things do not happen overnight.” The nine-year IndyCar veteran will complete the season having contested seven of the 17 races on the schedule, and is actively working to make a full-time return in 2020. Longtime sponsor Novo Nordisk, and new energy optimization partner ripKurrent, could play significant roles in helping the 34-year-old achieve his goals as he explores business-to-business relationships in the paddock. “We’re working hard with our partners towards next year,” he said. “The ripKurrent guys had so much fun being with us at Gateway. They were so enthusiastic. The result, we were knocking on the door of the top 10. They just loved it. I think with their business model and some of the business opportunities within the IndyCar product, some of the big energy consumption people like Preferred Freezer on the Ed Carpenter cars, I recently went, ‘Oh, I should introduce those guys to them.’ “There’s just some big energy consumption brands within the sport. Maybe NTT Data and some of their server sites. I think the more I can give them a business reason to back up their enthusiasm, they’re already talking about what next year looks like. Novo Nordisk is talking about next year. Carlin talked about next year. Honestly, at Portland, I was just focused on trying to find my feet again, but beyond that, it’s working to create the best [2020] season possible for myself and my sponsors.”

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  • Indianapolis 500 Driver Charlie Kimball Races With Type 1 Diabetes
    May 21

    Indianapolis 500 Driver Charlie Kimball Races With Type 1 Diabetes

    Via: Forbes

    Racing driver Charlie Kimball has qualified for the 2019 Indianapolis 500, which will be run on Sunday, May 26. He’ll be starting in Row Seven, with a four-lap qualifying speed average of 227.915 mph. But that might not be the most impressive fact about Charlie Kimball’s racing career. Charlie Kimball races with a disability – type 1 diabetes, a condition that he must monitor daily. Kimball is the first licensed IndyCar driver with type 1 diabetes. Type 1 diabetes is a chronic condition in which the pancreas produces little or no insulin, the hormone needed to allow glucose to enter cells to produce energy. Type 1 diabetes currently has no cure. It is treated by managing blood sugar levels with insulin, diet and lifestyle. It usually appears during childhood or adolescence, and was once known as “juvenile diabetes.” Kimball was diagnosed with the condition when he was 22, a little later than normal, and has been working with his doctors and trainers since 2007 to maintain his health and fitness. “I got back into a race car three months after my diagnosis,” Kimball said during a phone interview. “My first race after diagnosis was six months later, and I finished second.”
      Kimball has developed systems to manage his blood sugar levels during races. “I use a continuous glucose monitor that is connected to my car’s dash, so all my data is in one place,” he said. Tire pressure, gas and glucose levels all show up on his car’s monitors. He also has a special hydration system. “Most race car drivers use a water bottle to keep them hydrated during races, which can last three plus hours. I have two water bottles, one with regular water, the other with orange juice with added sugar.” Kimball’s father’s expertise came in handy. “I worked with my dad, who is a mechanical engineer, to create a special valve for these two bottles, and we 3D printed it,” he said. “It connects to my seat belt, and with a flick of a switch, I can adjust my glucose level depending on which water bottle I select.”
    Kimball uses Tresiba and Fiasp insulins, products from one of his racing sponsors, Novo Nordisk. “We’ve been working together on the Race With Insulin program for a total of 11 race seasons,” he said. “I spent two years representing them for Indy Lights, and this is our ninth season in IndyCar. It’s great to be able to represent the diabetes community on the racetrack, and to inspire people to do anything they want to do in life.” Kimball maintains a rigorous training schedule to maintain his physical and mental fitness for racing. “I work with a gym called PitFit Training in Indianapolis,” he said. “They train race car drivers almost exclusively. The biggest change in my fitness regimen since my diagnosis is how I prepare for a workout, as various workouts affect my blood sugar differently.”
    He works with an exercise physiologist, David Ferguson from the Department of Kinesiology at Michigan State University. “We’ve been working together for 10 years,” said Kimball. “He examines physiological data and blood sugar data from my racecar, and has narrowed down the ideal blood glucose level for me to get into the racecar.” In addition, Kimball works on his reaction-based timing, as IndyCar drivers must deal with events that occur at 200-plus mph as they navigate the traffic on the track. Away from the track, Kimball’s diabetes still must be managed every day. He relies on his wife, Kathleen, who is very tuned in to his condition. “She can just look at me and tell if my blood sugar is low,” he said. The family also has a secret weapon – Lilah, the Labrador retriever. “When we first adopted her, she was looking for jobs to do – barking at anyone who came to the door, or rearranging our garden,” he said. “Really, we think she was just bored, so we enrolled her in school – and that’s when we discovered that she could be trained as a diabetic alert dog.” Now, Lilah is part of Kimball’s diabetes management toolkit. “If my blood sugar is getting low, she comes up and pokes me in the leg with her nose,” he said. “She is also trained to alert my wife if I’m not responsive. As a black Lab, she’s very food-motivated. And she knows if she accurately alerts me to low blood sugar, she gets a really good treat.” Kimball became the first driver with diabetes to win an IndyCar race when he took the checkered flag in the Honda Indy 200 at Mid-Ohio in August 2013. In that same year, he won his first Rolex 24 at Daytona, driving for Chip Ganassi Racing with Felix Sabates with teammates Scott Pruett, Memo Rojas, Juan Pablo Montoya. His best finish to date in the Indianapolis 500 came in 2015, when he finished third. Look for Charlie Kimball in Sunday’s race in the Number 23 Fiasp Carlin Chevrolet, starting in the middle of Row Seven.    

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  • Speedy awards: 'Excuse me, coming through' net positions gained
    Nov 5

    Speedy awards: 'Excuse me, coming through' net positions gained

    Via IndyCar.com At the end of September, the Verizon IndyCar Series handed out its season awards at its Victory Lap event in Indianapolis. But IndyCar.com isn’t finished distributing the special, hard-earned honors we're calling the Speedy Awards. We've been diving deep into the analytics of the 2018 season to find the driver who had the best year according to the loads of data gathered by INDYCAR's elaborate timing and scoring computers at every event. Analysis of raw loop data helps us decide the winners of several awards. The driver with the most Speedy Awards at the end of this series will be crowned the Speedy "Driver of the Year." To read more, please click here. [caption id="attachment_5086" align="aligncenter" width="626"] Photo courtesy of LAT Photo USA[/caption]

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  • The Kimball row of three is complete!
    Oct 19

    The Kimball row of three is complete!

    Charlie and Kathleen Kimball are pleased to announce the birth of their first child, Hannah Kimball. Visit Facebook to see more photos and write a note to the new family of three. [caption id="attachment_5081" align="aligncenter" width="626"] Photo courtesy of Nathaniel Edmunds Photography[/caption]

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  • What do a former Victoria's Secret model and an Indy racer have in common?
    Oct 11

    What do a former Victoria's Secret model and an Indy racer have in common?

    Via Mashable Modeling, racing, and coding. What do they have in common? Well, 4-H is a community trying to get kids excited about coding by teaching them how to animate their own names, with the help of prominent figures. We went to check out their National Youth Science Day event to see how they are inspiring kids to shape their future with some lines of code. To watch the video, please click here.

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  • Drivers are showmen even when cooking for charity
    Oct 11

    Drivers are showmen even when cooking for charity

    Via IndyCar.com It was on the hibachi grill earlier this week that I learned how it felt to run a re-start in the Indianapolis 500. There I was, focused on the task of the spatula in my hand when I saw the shrimp in my peripheral vision. There, on my outside, in a sliver of space barely fit for a chopstick, appeared Alexander Rossi, turning my grill’s vegetarian delicacy into a crustacean cuisine. To read more, please click here [caption id="attachment_5071" align="aligncenter" width="450"] Photo via INDYCAR[/caption]

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Texas Motor Speedway

June 6,2020 TBA - 8:45 PM EST

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