Top NASCAR writer and Sirius NASCAR radio personality Jerry Bonkowski answers the questions that get fans most fired up: Who was the greatest NASCAR driver ever? Are crashes good for NASCAR? How will Danica Patrick fare as a NASCAR driver? What are the best and worst NASCAR cities and racetracks?
In Trading Paint, veteran NASCAR writer Jerry Bonkowski gets inside the sport's most contentious issues and gives you fuel for the debates that drive NASCAR lovers around the bend. So the next time you're arguing with your friends over whether NASCAR races should be shorter or whether double-file restarts are good for the sport, read Trading Paint and you'll be ready to argue - and win.
Covers 101 NASCAR questions that get fans revved up the most - about rules, drivers, car design, money, and more
Written by NASCAR expert Jerry Bonkowski, on-air personality on Sirius NASCAR Radio and former NASCAR and motorsports columnist/writer for USA Today, ESPN.COM, and Yahoo! Sports
Takes a comprehensive look at the sport - including the past, present, and the future of NASCAR - from both on and off the track
Whether you're new to NASCAR or a longtime fan, this insider's guide will get you up to speed on controversies and concerns of your favorite sport.
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Extremely poor narration; not very accurate
I would not recommend this book. It's unfortunate that whomever was responsible for picking the narrator picked someone who has no knowledge of the subject matter. The mispronunciation of names was numerous and it seemed that the narrator was nothing more than a reader. Perhaps the audio version should have been proofed.
The 'debates' were tilted heavily towards the author's opinions and many of his predictions, particularly those that would have been transpired between when the book was published and now, were wrong. A number of the predicitions for the future, whose time has not yet come, that the author made seem like very unlikely shots in the dark. It did not seem that the author has much knowledge in the business end of the sport..
He came off more as just a reader. His mispronunciations of names and places indicated that he had no knowledge, whatsoever, of the subject matter and that detracted heavily from the performance.