Anyone interested in organising an event should contact the MSA or ACU, who will send them an information sheet and connect them with any local clubs. The club will tour the land and, if it is acceptable, will negotiate a suggested route/circuit and date with the farmer. Once this has been agreed, the farmer will let the public know about the event by putting up signs along the road to inform drivers of the race meeting on that day.
In return for advertising the event, the club will be given exclusive rights to hold the event at that location on that date. If another motor sport event is held at the same time as the National event, then the clubs can agree which event takes priority. For example, if a touring car race is scheduled to take place on the same day as the National event, then the farmers would prefer not to have both types of vehicle on the farm so they can enjoy having all the attention focused on one type of racing car instead of two.
The only requirement for a race track to be classified as "national" is that it must be approved by the MSA or ACU. This means that any road course or circuit that has been designed specifically for motor sports can become a national facility. So-called regular roads (which are basically just highways) can also become national circuits if they meet certain criteria.
Steps Set a preliminary date for your event. Make contact with a golf course. Make a folder for golf event planning. Shop for and discuss trophy and tournament mementos as early as feasible with a reliable dealer. Determine the fee that will be charged to participants and sponsors. Prepare sponsor packages and distribute them to local companies. Obtain required documentation from participants (i.e., release forms). Notify local media of the event. Promote the event through word of mouth, social media, and other means.
The first step in setting up a tournament is to determine when it will take place. You can start this process by contacting local golf courses to see which ones are willing to host your event. Once you find a course that is interested, make sure to follow all its guidelines before booking it. For example, some courses require you to book far in advance while others may accept inquiries on an ongoing basis.
After you have found a course that is willing to host your event, make sure to follow all its guidelines. If there is any chance of weather affecting play, make sure to check the forecast before booking the course. Some courses allow you to cancel without penalty if rain falls close to the scheduled start time. Others may charge you if you don't show up because of bad weather. It's best to call the course to confirm their policy before making a commitment.
To begin, go to RelayForLife.org and input your ZIP code to discover your local Relay event. To register, create your own team or join an existing one online (paper registration options are also available). Then, select a date and time that works with your schedule and click the "Start Registration" button.
After registering, you will be taken to a page where you can choose how much you want to raise. You can choose any amount from $5,000 to $50,000. When you reach that amount, you will be given the option of sending that information in separate donations or as one large gift. If you choose to send multiple small donations, each item will be used to fund one day of research into cancer causes and treatments.
Your registration will be sent to the national headquarters in Waukegan, Illinois, who will notify you by email when it's time to pick up your team packet.
The packet contains all the information you'll need to get started, including: an overview of the disease; statistics on survival rates; instructions on how to prepare food for the walk; rules and regulations for conducting a successful event; and contact information for local hospitals and medical centers.
As part of your packet delivery, you may be asked to attend a training session before your first relay.
2-4 weeks before to the event:
The Sydney International Regatta Centre (SIRC), Old Castlereagh Rd, Penrith, hosts the bulk of PDNR races every Tuesday night, weather permitting. Pass through gate A. A community-minded radio control vehicle group that offers a support facility for RC enthusiasts. They hold two races each week at different locations around Sydney.
The Melbourne International Grand Prix Circuit at Albert Park hosts one race annually on Sunday afternoon in March. The race is used by the Australian Radio Control Car Association (ARCCA) to determine the Australian Champion. More than 20,000 people attended the first race in 1983. In addition to the main race, there is also a Masters race for drivers over 40 years old. Tickets cost $40 to $150 depending on how far back you want to sit.
The Bathurst 12 Hour is an annual endurance race for open-top, radio-controlled cars which takes place near Bathurst, New South Wales. First run in 1981, it is part of the World Solar Car Race series and has been broadcast live on television since 1992. The race covers more than 200 miles over three hours, with four separate time periods during which the cars can change tyres and refuel.
The race starts at noon on the last Saturday in September and finishes at midnight the following day. It is limited to 12h 30m of racing time and has a maximum of 100 vehicles registered with the race organizers.