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Kevin Harvick Wins the Daytona 500 on The Last Lap

Kevin Harvick Wins the Daytona 500 on The Last Lap

Kevin Harvick edged out Mark Martin win less than 1 lap to go as a multi-car crash was taking place behind them. Martin had the lead, but the race stayed green and Harvick won by two one-hundredths of a second to win his first Daytona 500. The win was Harvicks second of the weekend, he won the Orbitz 300 saturday. A hard-charging Kevin Harvick nosed out Mark Martin at the finish line Sunday to win the Daytona 500 .

Bettors are celebrating with Harvick tonight as Harvicks Odds to win the Daytona 500 were +1500 or more which means for every $100 bet on Harvick bettors enjoyed a $1500 payout!

Martin, making his 23rd attempt at a 500 win, seemed to have victory in hand when a hard-charging Harvick barreled along the outside of Martin to earn his second victory at Daytona International Speedway in two days. Harvick won Saturday's Busch race -- his first victory at Daytona.

As Harvick pushed into the lead, Kyle Busch wiggled behind them and bumped into Matt Kenseth to start a melee. Harvick and Martin raced side by side, waiting for NASCAR to call for a caution. When it finally came, Harvick was barely ahead.

"My go-kart experience over the winter paid off, because I didn't let off the floor and we just kept hitting things and the wall and bouncing off everything," Harvick said. "But man, this is the Daytona 500. Can you believe it?"

Martin finished second, followed by Jeff Burton, Harvick's teammate, and Mike Wallace, who raced his way into the 500. Fifth place was rookie David Ragan, the kid who replaced Martin when he left Roush Racing this winter after 19 seasons.

It took several moments for NASCAR to declare the winner, finally giving it to Harvick and spoiling what would have been the biggest victory of the 48-year-old Martin's career. He's easing into retirement, and just left powerhouse Roush to run a partial schedule with Ginn Racing -- a second-tier team bought last year by a Florida land developer trying to satisfy his love of NASCAR.

The decision was questioned by those who wondered if Bobby Ginn could give the ultra-competitive Martin cars capable of winning.

Boy, did he ever.

"I didn't ask for a win in the Daytona 500, I asked for a chance," Martin said. "I let it slip away, slip through my fingers, and I'm fine with that. I am very proud of what this team did for me this weekend."

It was just the finish NASCAR needed to put racing back in the spotlight after a cheating scandal nearly ruined the Great American Race.

Five teams were busted for breaking the rules during Speedweeks -- including two-time winner Michael Waltrip, who broke the NASCAR code by tampering with his fuel before qualifying and humiliated Toyota in its Nextel Cup debut.

The scandal put the sport in the spotlight for all the wrong reasons, and NASCAR ratcheted up its penalty process to prevent its premier event from turning into a joke.

Finishes like this one might fix everything.

Martin led 26 laps and was out front when a five-car accident brought racing to a standstill with five laps to go. It made for an agonizing 11 minutes, 39 seconds for Martin, who sat idly in his car trying to plot his strategy during the stoppage.

When racing resumed with two laps to go, Martin seemingly needed only to hold off Kyle Busch in a sprint to the finish. He weaved high and then low to block Busch's attempts, which may have distracted him from Harvick.

Running in his own high line, Harvick charged hard on the outside and was side-by-side with Martin when Busch triggered the accident. Neither driver let up as they charged ahead waiting for NASCAR to call it.

Before the frantic finish, the race was shaping up to be a fight to the finish between Tony Stewart and Kurt Busch, who combined to lead 130 of the 200 laps. But they wrecked each other while leading the race with 48 laps to go.

Stewart was leading coming out of the fourth turn when his Chevrolet wiggled just a bit. Busch, closing fast, couldn't avoid running into Stewart's bumper, and both cars careened into the outside wall.

Busch, who led 95 laps in his bid to give car owner Roger Penske his first Daytona 500 win, was heartbroken.

"We both got taken out of the Daytona 500 on my mistake," he said from inside his car. "I made the first mistake. I apologize to (Stewart), but I know that doesn't mean anything now."

Stewart, who led early but dropped to the back of the field after a pit road miscue, led 35 laps and just had surged back to the front when he wrecked.

It dropped Stewart to 0-for-9 in Daytona 500s, a streak he was determined to snap when he reported to Speedweeks intent on adding the race to his impressive resume. After winning the Budweiser Shootout exhibition race and a qualifying event Thursday, Stewart had established himself as the favorite and said he'd trade all 11 of his Daytona victories to just win the 500 once.

It appeared to be his race to lose, and he knew it -- saying on pit road before the start "this is the best chance I've ever had, the best car I've ever had."

He was surprisingly calm and collected after wrecking.

"It just wasn't meant to be today," he said with a smile. "I'm still disappointed, but we've got a lot to be proud of. We had an awesome Speedweeks."

Michael Cash
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Re: Kevin Harvick Wins the Daytona 500 on The Last Lap

What a finish and bankroll builder for me  ;D

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Re: Kevin Harvick Wins the Daytona 500 on The Last Lap

CHECKERED FLAG: Kevin Harvick wins the Daytona 500 by .02 seconds ahead of Mark Martin.

Lap 202 -- Kevin Harvick pulls on the outside of Mark Martin as the two go side-by-side to the checkered flag.

Lap 202 -- Kyle Busch gets onto the apron, gets turned and a huge crash that leaves Clint Bowyer on its roof in the infield. David Gilliland and Jeff Gordon are involved, as well as several others.

Lap 202 -- WHITE FLAG: Mark Martin continues to lead the top four single-file.

Lap 201 -- GREEN FLAG: Mark Martin leads the field to green.
1. Mark Martin
2. Kyle Busch
3. Greg Biffle
4. David Gilliland
5. Elliott Sadler

Lap 198 -- YELLOW FLAG: The red flag has been lifted, and cars are rolling again in preparation for a green-white-checkered finish.

Lap 198 -- RED FLAG: The race has been halted to clean up the wreckage, as all cars are parked on the backstretch.

Lap 196 -- CAUTION FLAG: Jamie McMurray slaps the wall after getting loose off Turn 2. The accordion effect collect Dale Earnhardt Jr. and Ricky Rudd in the accident. Martin Truex Jr. also has damage.

Lap 195 -- Jeff Burton gets loose and drops through the pack after making his way to third. Matt Kenseth also gets loose.

Lap 194 -- Kyle Busch gets Mark Martin loose, but Martin maintains the lead.

Lap 192 -- Kyle Busch moves into third to create a bottom lane and bust the single-file group.

Lap 191 -- GREEN FLAG: Mark Martin gets the race going again.
1. Mark Martin
2. Greg Biffle
3. Matt Kenseth
4. Martin Truex Jr.
5. Elliott Sadler

Lap 186 -- YELLOW FLAG: Reed Sorenson makes contact with Carl Edwards, sending several cars scurrying. Dave Blaney gets forced down pit road although he has a flat tire, heads into Turn 1 at full speed and slams Ken Schrader.

Lap 184 -- Mark Martin leads two former teammates Greg Biffle and Matt Kenseth.

Lap 180 -- GREEN FLAG: Mark Martin leads the field to green.
1. Mark Martin
2. Carl Edwards
3. Reed Sorenson
4. Johnny Sauter
5. Dale Earnhardt Jr.

Lap 177 -- Ryan Newman pulls into the garage with engine trouble. He may be done for the day.

Lap 176 -- Everyone is on pit road:
• Matt Kenseth makes an air-pressure adjustment
• Mark Maritin, Reed Sorenson and Johnny Sauter pick up six positions
• Dale Earnhardt Jr. and Greg Biffle pick up nine spots in the pits
• Jamie McMurray hits one of Mike Wallace's crewmen on pit road

Lap 174 -- YELLOW FLAG: Jimmie Johnson crashes with Jeff Green, David Reutimann, Tony Raines and Denny Hamlin. Johnson lost it off Turn 2, slammed the wall and collected Green, Raines, Hamlin and Reutimann as they all slide into the infield grass.

Lap 170 -- LEAD CHANGE: Matt Kenseth gets the advantage on the outside to take the lead. Jamie McMurray moves to second.

Lap 167 -- Martin Truex Jr. and Matt Kenseth are side-by-side battling for the lead. Jamie McMurray trails Kenseth on the outside, while Mark Martin is on the inside behind Truex.

Lap 165 -- Matt Kenseth leads the outside line, while Mark Martin leads the inside, and they're all chasing leader Martin Truex Jr.

Lap 159 -- GREEN FLAG: Martin Truex Jr. gets the race going again.
1. Martin Truex Jr.
2. Mark Martin
3. Kyle Busch
4. Johnny Sauter
5. Matt Kenseth

Lap 157 -- Carl Edwards is penalized because his crew allowed a tire to go across pit road. He will start at the tail of the longest line.

Lap 156 -- Everyone hits pit road:
• Kyle Busch's team raises the track bar and puts four tires on
• Mark Martin gets four tires and fuel and is out second
• Martin Truex Jr. has a quick stop and beats everyone off pit road
• Ryan Newman gains three spots to come off eighth
• Johnny Sauter's fender touches Carl Edwards' side coming off pit road

Lap 154 -- Kyle Busch becomes the leader after the accident between the top two drivers.

Lap 153 -- CAUTION FLAG: Tony Stewart and Kurt Busch crash in Turn 4. Stewart got loose, and Busch's nose touched Stewart's fender. Stewart slammed into the Turn 4 wall, and Busch has major damage to the right-front. Busch pulls behind the wall, while Stewart's car is towed away.

Lap 150 -- LEAD CHANGE: Tony Stewart has completed his comeback and leads the Daytona 500.

Lap 149 -- Kurt Busch has company, as Tony Stewart is on the outside of the leader. Busch leads the lap, but they're side-by-side.

Lap 142 -- Tony Stewart, after falling as far back as 40th, is now running fifth.

Lap 133 -- Ricky Rudd moves to second place behind Kurt Busch, as the two prepare to put David Gilliland a lap down.

Lap 131 -- Pit stops are complete, and Kurt Busch leads.
1. Kurt Busch
2. Denny Hamlin
3. Ricky Rudd
4. Kyle Busch
5. Johnny Sauter

Lap 130 -- LEAD CHANGE: Ryan Newman hits pit road, giving the lead back to Kurt Busch. Clint Bowyer gets caught speeding on pit road and has to serve a passthrough penalty.

Lap 129 -- LEAD CHANGE: Ryan Newman takes the lead while former leaders Kurt Busch and Denny Hamlin are in for their pits. Busch takes some wedge, while Hamlin gets out right behind him.

Lap 128 -- Kyle Busch, David Stremme and Jimmie Johnson are in for their stops. Tony Stewart pits as well. Jeff Burton spends extra time on pit road after a crewman "pops a calf muscle."

Lap 127 -- Kasey Kahne and Elliott Sadler pit, followed by a group of cars. Jeff Green has no adjustments while running fifth. Dale Earnhardt Jr. is in to try and tighten his car.

Lap 126 -- Matt Kenseth and Kevin Harvick hit pit road. Kenseth has handling problems and asks for adjustments. Harvick's team loosens his car.

Lap 125 -- Carl Edwards is on pit road for four tires and adjustments to begin green-flag stops. Joe Nemechek follows.

Lap 117 -- Denny Hamlin moves past Kyle Busch to take second position. Busch got loose off Turn 2, and Hamlin went low to pass him.

Lap 111 -- Jeff Gordon has lost the grip on his tires and dropped back to 32nd.

Lap 106 -- David Stremme gets touched by Kevin Harvick, turning Stremme's car nearly sideways down the straightaway. Both cars are fine and continue running seventh and 10th, respectively.

Lap 100 -- At the halfway point, Dale Earnhardt Jr. and Tony Stewart run 31st and 32nd, respectively.

Lap 96 -- Pole-sitter David Gilliland is running 41st after the pit-road incident, nearly half a lap behind leader Kurt Busch.

Lap 87 -- Dale Earnhardt Jr. gets loose in the pack and falls behind the group of cars. He is complaining about the handling of his Chevrolet.

Lap 86 -- Scott Riggs takes his car behind the wall after it was smoking and is done for the day. He says he may have broken something when he overshot his pit and backed up.

Lap 85 -- LEAD CHANGE: Kurt Busch gets a push from his brother Kyle to pass Kevin Harvick for the lead.

Lap 84 -- GREEN FLAG: Kevin Harvick leads the field to green once again.
1. Kevin Harvick
2. Kurt Busch
3. Kyle Busch
4. Ryan Newman
5. Dale Earnhardt Jr.

Lap 82 -- Tony Stewart is penalized for leaving pit road too fast; he will start at the tail of the longest line after pitting once more for potential nose damage. David Gilliland is back on pit road to repair the damage from contact with Robby Gordon.

Lap 81 -- Kevin Harvick wins the race off pit road, while Tony Stewart's problems drop him to 14th.

Lap 80 -- Everyone hits pit road:
• David Gilliland spins Robby Gordon entering their stalls; Gordon is sideways
• Tony Stewart stalls his car on pit road with Gordon sideways in front of him
• Stewart is going to change gear under caution because of pressure problems
• Kyle Busch thinks he ran over something coming to pit road

Lap 79 -- CAUTION FLAG: Kyle Petty has damage to the rear after a tire blew and wrapped around the rear housing of the undercarriage.

Lap 73 -- The second pack of cars have caught leaders Tony Stewart and Kurt Busch to form one pack of seven cars.

Lap 67 -- Tony Stewart remains the leader after green-flag pit stops cycle through. He and Kurt Busch are more than 2 seconds ahead of everyone.
1. Tony Stewart
2. Kurt Busch
3. Ryan Newman
4. David Gilliland
5. Kevin Harvick

Lap 66 -- Tony Stewart, Kurt Busch and Ryan Newman all hit pit road together. Stewart has minor adjustments. Dale Earnhardt Jr. is also in. David Gilliland locks his wheels to avoid a speeding penalty entering pit road.

Lap 65 -- Kevin Harvick, Kyle Busch and Jimmie Johnson hit pit road for tires and adjustments. Busch gets wedge, and Harvick gets a chassis adjustment.

Lap 64 -- A group of 10 cars file on to pit road, including two RCR cars and Jeff Gordon.

Lap 63 -- Juan Montoya, David Reutimann and Tony Raines make their stops for four tires. Montoya's car is too tight.

Lap 62 -- The Evernham cars of Kasey Kahne, Elliott Sadler and Scott Riggs are on pit road to begin green-flag stops with four tires.

Lap 58 -- Juan Montoya is running 42nd, more than half a lap behind the leader. He says his car is extremely tight.

Lap 49 -- LEAD CHANGE: Tony Stewart goes to the outside of Kurt Busch on the backstretch and takes the command with a push from Kyle Busch. Kurt Busch falls back to second.

Lap 46 -- Matt Kenseth is reporting that he may be getting a flat left-rear tire. He says the car is so tight he can't do anything with it.

Lap 42 -- Jimmie Johnson slaps the wall coming off Turn 2, but his car is fine.

Lap 41 -- The top five cars have broken away into their own pack, consisting of Kurt Busch, Tony Stewart, Kyle Busch, Ryan Newman and David Gilliland.

Lap 33 -- Defending Daytona 500 winner Jimmie Johnson is running 18th, but says his car will come to him later in the race.

Lap 21 -- GREEN FLAG: Kurt Busch gets the race back under way.
1. Kurt Busch
2. David Gilliland
3. Tony Stewart
4. Dale Earnhardt Jr.
5. Ryan Newman

Lap 17 -- Everyone hits pit road for four tires and fuel.
• Kurt Busch has a fast stop and is first off pit road
• Tony Stewart has a fast stop, but David Gilliland beats him out
• Jimmie Johnson gets an air-pressure adjustment

Lap 16 -- CAUTION FLAG: Boris Said slaps the side of David Reutimann and goes spinning into the grass on the backstretch. No other cars are involved.

Lap 15 -- Ricky Rudd is dropping to the back and is nearly 3 seconds off the pace.

Lap 13 -- Jeff Gordon reports he brushed the wall, but it hasn't slowed him as he has moved from 42nd to 21st.

Lap 6 -- Dale Earnhardt Jr.'s car appears to be smoking in the turns as it travels over the bumps. It could be tire smoke.

Lap 1 -- David Gilliland hangs on to lead the first lap with cars two-by-two behind him.

3:30 p.m. -- GREEN FLAG: The 49th annual Daytona 500 is under way, as teammates David Gilliland and Ricky Rudd get the draft up to speed.

3:29 p.m. -- Drivers talk about what it's like to win the Daytona 500. There are six former winners in today's field.

3:26 p.m. -- All drivers are concerned about the cross winds at Daytona. Gusts range between 17 and 20 mph.

3:22 p.m. -- Cars are rolling and take to the track.

3:18 p.m. -- Nicolas Cage delivers the command: "Gentlemen, start your engines."

3:11 p.m. -- Big & Rich performs the national anthem.

3:10 p.m. -- Moment of silence for tornado victims and invocation.

2:01 p.m. -- FOX is on the air for the 49th running of the Daytona 500. It's 51 degrees and sunny with a breeze blowing at the speedway.


Michael Cash
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Re: Kevin Harvick Wins the Daytona 500 on The Last Lap

Reborn Harvick proves his metal
Associated Press
El Paso Times

DAYTONA BEACH, Fla. -- During the weeks leading up to the Daytona 500, Richard Childress kept telling his race team he had a feeling they were going to win NASCAR's biggest event.

''We had a luncheon for our 400 employees about four weeks ago and I told them I just had a gut feeling we were going to win it,'' Childress said Monday.

On Friday, when Kevin Harvick was downcast after a difficult practice session, telling Childress he thought he had ''a 10th- or 15th-place car,'' Childress replied: ''You can win it.''

It was an infectious thought that Harvick took to heart.

After struggling through much of Sunday's race, Harvick found himself in seventh when a crash brought out a red flag on lap 196 of what was scheduled to be a 200-lap event. As Harvick sat in his No. 29 Chevrolet, he told his team over the radio, ''I'm gonna win this thing.''

The race went to a two-lap overtime sprint and Harvick was still sixth, locked in a huge, scary pack of cars, after the first heart-thumping lap around the 2.5-mile oval. But, with drafting help from Matt Kenseth and RCR teammate Jeff Burton, Harvick somehow wound up winning, beating Mark Martin by the length of a hood as cars crashed and banged behind them.

It was more than a win for Harvick and Childress, though. It was more validation of their decision midway through last season to remain together.

The 31-year-old Harvick, who stepped into the Nextel Cup ride a year early because of the death of seven-time champion and fan favorite Dale Earnhardt in the 2001 Daytona 500, came to a crossroads in 2006.

He was working on the final year of his original contract with Childress and trying to decide, in the wake of a couple of pretty bad seasons for RCR, if staying was the right way to go.

''Until the contract was signed, there was limbo,'' said Harvick's wife, Delana. ''Richard and Kevin were always open and honest with each other about where they stood. But, for me, watching it play itself out in the media was a little disheartening because there were a lot of things said that weren't true and I didn't want that to affect the team.

''But the ink wasn't even dry yet and there was a whole new mind-set of that team because they know it's for real, they know he's coming back and that they're all pulling the right direction. I think you can see that from that point to the end of last year. Things just took off.

With the renewed commitment by Harvick and Childress and some critical leadership from Burton, things turned around at RCR, with Harvick winning five races and the two drivers making the Chase for the championship and raising expectations for this year and beyond.

The only previous RCR win in the Daytona 500 was by Earnhardt in 1998. Childress, who spent more than 17 seasons with his close friend Earnhardt as his driver, said this win says more about Harvick than anything he has done since their contact was extended through 2009.

The owner shakes his head in wonder when he reminds people that Harvick stepped into Earnhardt's car _ repainted and renumbered from 3 to 29 _ just five days after the death of the seven-time series champion.

''If you're not really close to it like we were, I don't think anyone could ever imagine or realize the pressure that Kevin was under (in 2001) and the pressure that followed, even 2002 and beyond,'' Childress said. ''I don't know of many people that could have handled the kind of pressure that he was under constantly.

''If he hadn't been able to handle the pressure and do the things that he did for us in 2001, RCR might even have been here today.''

Harvick, who now has 11 Cup wins, is no longer the guy who raises the hackles of his competitors on a regular basis or gets in constant trouble with NASCAR for rough driving or saying the wrong thing.

''We've really worked hard to try to head that in the right direction,'' Harvick said. ''Sometimes people feel like we're laying low or not saying what we should say, but we still get to voice our opinion.

''Sometimes you just have to pick and choose your battles. I'm still going to say how I feel about things but, sometimes, it's better just to let things play out.''

Delana Harvick is proud of her husband and the distance he has come.

''It's hard to expect somebody to just come in and maintain that leadership role that really needed to carry that 29 team,'' she said. ''I mean, this was a kid that had just raced a couple of years in the Busch Series. He knew what it took to be a hard race car driver, but really didn't have a good understanding of what it took to be a leader.

''Over the years, he's made a lot of mistakes, but he's human and I think he's learned from those. And, on the flip side, Richard really has mentored Kevin a lot.''

Now he's a Daytona 500 champion.

''And I'll tell you one thing, the next time Richard Childress tells me he has a gut feeling, I'm going to believe him,'' Harvick said, laughing.

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Re: Kevin Harvick Wins the Daytona 500 on The Last Lap

Harvick makes victory prediction come true

DAYTONA BEACH, Fla. - During the red flag before the green-white-checkered finish, Kevin Harvick got on his radio and told his team he was going to win the Daytona 500.

Maybe he was caught up in the adrenaline or just being a little brash as the sun had set Sunday and things were about to get crazy on the track. But he made his prediction come true, charging from seventh at the time of the red flag to the victory two laps later at Daytona International Speedway.

"I was fairly confident that we would at least have a shot if they didn't ride around single-file the whole time," Harvick said at a news conference Monday morning to discuss the biggest victory of his career. "We were able to get some help, which is a new thing for us to get help.

"We were just fortunate enough to be on the right side. I just thought we could still win."

Considering that Harvick went from 29th to seventh from lap 180 to the red flag on lap 197, it wasn't so out of the realm of possibility that he could win with two green-flag laps remaining.

"Never did I think it was over and we were going to finish bad," crew chief Todd Berrier said. "We had been [in the back], and we were already back up to seventh during that red flag. It wasn't that much harder to get seven more spots. Confidence had a lot to do with it.

"He had us all jacked up. I'd still like to see a reply of the thing because I really don't know what happened."

What happened was that Harvick was convinced that Matt Kenseth would help push him to the front. Harvick teammate Jeff Burton followed Kenseth with Kenseth teammate David Ragan behind Burton.

That was enough for Harvick to fly past Kyle Busch, who was on the low side in second and was just about to wreck, and then steam past Mark Martin (also on the low side) by a margin of just two hundredths of a second at the finish line.

"The 5 [of Busch] was coming up, and I figured I was coming so fast, that the momentum would carry him down the race track if I hit him," Harvick said.

"We just kept going on the high side and just had a big run. ... If Jeff wasn't there, the scenario doesn't play out as smoothly for sure, and the chances are you get hung out."

Harvick didn't get hung out, and his prediction came true. He doesn't typically boast on the radio or predict the unpredictable, although he had predicted victory before. He had done it at Richmond last September when he won with a pass on the next-to-last lap, having told the team, "It's not over yet" during the waning moments.

While he was confident for those final two laps at Daytona, Harvick wasn't all that confident two days prior to the race. He had a transmission failure in the Gatorade Duel 150-mile qualifying race Thursday and was not pleased with his Richard Childress Racing Chevrolet in the Friday practice.

At that time, it was team owner Richard Childress' turn to talk confidently.

"I was all depressed and I said, 'I think we're a 10th- or 15th-place car. It's just not going the way we need it to go right now, '" Harvick said. "He said, 'I'm telling you, you can win the thing.' "

Childress had been talking confidently, at least to his team, all month.

"I had a great feeling coming in here," Childress said. "We had a kickoff luncheon for all of our employees. I told all of them that were in there that I had a great feeling about going to Daytona this year. I said, 'We can win the Daytona 500.' "

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Re: Kevin Harvick Wins the Daytona 500 on The Last Lap

[img] … esieur.jpg[/img]

It doesn't get much closer than that.  wink

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