Countdown to the Las Vegas SKUSA SuperNationals

November 11th, 2013

Are you ready?

SwedeTech Becomes National Distributor for HotHead Competition Products

October 21st, 2013
Hot Head Engine Heater Logo 
Here at SwedeTech Racing Engines, we continually look for ways to improve our engine packages. Over the past 9 months, we have been in constant contact with a very unique product line, HotHead Competition Engine Heaters.
The HotHead product line is going to change the way karters operate at the racetrack. This product is simply brilliant, you will think to yourself, “Why am I just now hearing about this?” 
Over the past several months, teams utilizing SwedeTech Engines have been testing the engine heater product. To date, there have been zero reported parts failures or track-side problems. The test groups have indicated that this is a must have product for most karters. The test groups find extreme value in the ability to pre-heat the engine before checking the carburetion while in the paddock area. One team found a leak in the water cooling system while pre-heating the engine in the paddock. The team was able to calmly address the required repair before heading to the hot pit area. 
There are numerous examples of the benefits of this product. 
In fact, SwedeTech Racing Engines is so compelled and motivated about this product, we have come to an agreement with Hot Products Engineering, INC. to be the sole North American Distributor for the Hot Head KartPro System. 
If you would like to take advantage of this product before your next racing event, contact Jason today. SwedeTech will send you a free and complete information package that explains the benefits and the cost savings to you. 
As the North American Distributor, SwedeTech Racing will strategically build a strong dealer network through out North America. For more information, contact Jason. 
We look forward to seeing many of you in Las Vegas for the 2013 SKUSA SuperNationals. 
Jason Berry 
SwedeTech Racing 
 11583 Walmort Rd. 
Wilton, CA 95693
HotHead Engine Heater - KartPro Model

1999 CR125 Stock Moto Reference Guide – Torque Specs and Part Numbers

September 18th, 2013

Here is a quick reference guide for the 1999 CR125 Stock Moto Engine

Frequently Used Parts and Part Numbers

Piston – 13110 KZ4 506 –

Ring – 13121 KZ4 A91 –

Bearing – 91103 KZ4 B01 –

Circlip ( 2 ) – 94601 15000 –

Wrist pin – 13111 KV3 000 –

Gasket, head 1999 – 12251 KZ4 701 –

Gasket, base 1999 – 12191 KZ4 J00 –

O-ring, exhaust –

Torque Specs

Nut, cylinder head 8mm 28 nm, 20 ft / lbs
Nut, cylinder base 8mm 28 nm, 20 ft/ lbs
Stud, Cylinder 8mm 12 nm, 9 ft / lbs – apply loc-tite
Stud, Cylinder 6mm 10 nm, 7 ft / lbs – apply loc-tite
Stud, Cylinder 8mm 12 nm, 9 ft / lbs – apply loc-tite
Impeller, water pump 12 nm, 9 ft / lbs

SwedeTech Customer Updates

March 8th, 2013

The weekend of March 2, 2013 was very busy for SwedeTech and their racing customers. SKUSA ProKart Challenge, Lone Star Grand Prix, Florida Karting Championship Series, and the NCK Road Race at Thunderhill events had racers with the familiar yellow and blue SwedeTech logo on the track. SwedeTech personnel were in attendance for the SKUSA California ProKart Challenge, assisting all of their engine customers.
In the S1 Pro category, Fritz Leesman placed his SwedeTech Stock Honda on pole, followed by Jimmy McNeil. Fritz and Jimmy maintained their qualifying spots, finishing 1-2 in the first heat. In the second heat, Fritz had to conserve his engine after a failed head gasket caused his engine to heat up. Jimmy held on to the second spot, followed by Cody Hodgson. The main event was made interesting by Fritz. Starting in the back of the field, Fritz drove his way up to fourth, being the only driver to post a sub 43.00 second lap time in the main event. Jimmy and Cody would secure the second and third podium spots.
In the S2 category, Robert Marks narrowly missed the pole position spot. He was followed by six fellow SwedeTech customers; Curtis Paul Jr, Troy Diede, Don Whittington, Trevor McAllister, Cody Diede, and Augie Lerch. In the first heat race, the 2nd through 8th spots were once again filled with SwedeTech Engines, with Cody Diede and Curtis Paul leading the group. Heat 2 also had 7 of the 8 top spots filled with SwedeTech engines, with Augie Lerch and Robert Marks finishing 2nd and 3rd. Trevor McAllister made strides in the main event to work his way to a 2nd place podium finish, followed by Cody Diede, Robert Marks, Troy Diede, and Curtis Paul Jr.
If you know S4 drivers, Ken Schilling and Darrell Tunnell, these are two drivers you always pull for. Ken did a great job qualifying 3rd and Darrell placed his SwedeTech machine in the 5th spot. Both drove consistently and had very strong heat race results.
The S5 category is gaining strength and filling out with talented young drivers. In qualifying, Jarred Campbell, Garrett Dixon, and Jim McKinney filled spots 2nd through 4th for a strong start to the event. Maintaining top five spots all day put these three drivers in a great position for the main event. At the flying checkered flag, Jarred Campbell captured the win. Garrett Dixon and Jim McKinney finished a solid 3rd and 4th.
Luke Bianco maintained a solid championship lead with his commanding performance in the S4 Magnum class.
Tag Sr is always a very competitive class in ProKart series, and Alex Keyes has made his presence known on the West Coast. Placing his SwedeTech Rotax on pole, he continued through the day with three solid 2nd place finishes. This will greatly help his championship chase effort.
Over to the Thunderhill event hosted by the NCK Road Racing Association were SwedeTech Stock Moto power dominated the event. Erik Maxfield claimed the win in the WC Super Stock CR125, followed by Jonathan Shaw and Joseph Hollinger grabbing the 3rd and 4th spots. Boyd Ferry carried the SwedeTech banner to the front of the pack with his overall win in the Formula 80cc class. Erik Maxfield brought home two 1st place trophies, the second one grabbed in the Super Stock CR125 class. Jonathan Shaw and Joseph Hollinger also repeated with strong finishes with a 3rd and 4th place finish.
For more information on our service, or to supply SwedeTech with your race results, contact Jason at .

Since 1998, SwedeTech customers have amassed over 30 SuperNational victories. Many more National championships have been added to the resumes of SwedeTech customers participating in many different sanctioning events and associations which include IKF, WKA, Stars of Karting, and the Rock Island Grand Prix.

In addition to offering superior kart engine packages and customer support, SwedeTech Racing Engines offers engine services for all two-stroke racing applications such as ATV’s, Snowmobiles, Jet Skis, Motocross, and Grand Prix Bikes. (technical site), (official online store).

SwedeTech Supporting Upcoming ProKart Challenge

February 22nd, 2013

Wilton, CA – Less than a week away, SwedeTech will travel to Willow Springs to support customers at the second round of the California ProKart Challenge.  SwedeTech customers had a very strong showing at the first round event in Buttonwillow.

S1 driver, Jimmy McNeil is tied for second place points after a strong opening round.  Cody Hodgson and Alec Gumpfer sit in the third and fourth spots.

In a previous press release, Robert Marks was referred to as “The Elder” after making the decision to race the S2 class, while in previous seasons he contested in the S4 category.  Marks showed the young guns the way around the track as he put his SwedeTech powered machine on pole and won the main event.  He was followed by a number of SwedeTech drivers including Christian Schureman, Cody Diede, Troy Diede, and Mariana Ramirez Savage.

S4 Magnum was dominated by Luke Bianco, sweeping the event.

S5 is the Jr division of the shifter series, and Jarred Campbell did not disappoint, winning a heat race and the main event.  S5 rookie, Garrett Dixon, had a solid performance and joined Jarred on the podium in the third spot.

Alex Keyes was on a roll in the Tag Sr class.  He won both heat races and the main event, powered by a SwedeTech Rotax engine package.

After a very successful Buttonwillow season opener, the SwedeTech staff is excited to support all of our customers at the upcoming rounds of the ProKart Challenge and Pro Tour events.


For more information on our service, or to supply SwedeTech with your race results, contact Jason at .

Since 1998, SwedeTech customers have amassed over 30 SuperNational victories.  Many more National championships have been added to the resumes of  SwedeTech customers participating in many different sanctioning events and associations which include IKF, WKA, Stars of Karting, and the Rock Island Grand Prix .

In addition to offering superior kart engine packages and customer support, SwedeTech Racing Engines offers engine services for all two-stroke racing applications such as ATV’s, Snowmobiles, Jet Skis, Motocross, and Grand Prix Bikes. (technical site), (official online store).

Tyler Cooke’s Mooresville Motorplex Karting Garage

February 18th, 2013

We enjoy when customers send us photos of their Swedetech Power rides or shops.

This photo was sent to us by Tyler Cooke,


Alex Keyes Takes Top Honors at California ProKart Challenge Opener With SwedeTech Rotax Package

February 12th, 2013

TaG Senior and CRG West pilot Alex Keyes tops the blocks in the 2013 Pro Kart Challenge opener

Making the move to the senior ranks after the 2012 SuperKartsI USA (SKUSA) SuperNationals, CRG West pilot Alex Keyes exploded onto the California karting scene at this past weekend’s opening round of the Pro Kart Challenge (PKC) California program. Making his rookie debut in the TaG Senior category, Keyes went on to take a pair of heat race wins and main event victory at the .69-mile Buttonwillow Raceway Park kart track in Buttonwillow, California.

Working with karting veteran Arie Ouimet as both a driver coach and tuner, Keyes started his weekend off strong proving to be one of the fastest drivers in unofficial testing. Utilizing a SwedeTech Racing Engines Rotax powered CRG, Keyes was able to continue his speed through official practice and qualifying where he would be classified second and third respectively.

Running under the two-heat race format where both heat races results would determine the next on track sessions starting position before the afternoon’s main event, Keyes began to flex his muscles when the wheel-to-wheel action commenced. Moving to the point in heat race one, the rookie driver would fall back on a few occasions but rise again before the final checkered flag flew. Taking the win by scant 0.882 seconds, Keyes would also score the fastest lap of the race.

Heat two would be much of the same for the CRG West pilot as again he quickly moved to the point, and this time never looked back. Unable to match the fastest lap of the race, the one of only two Rotax drivers in the 32 kart field went on to a commanding 3.237 second victory and claimed the pole position for the day’s main event.

Looking to carry his momentum throughout the 20-lap final, Keyes did just that as he showed that he would be a threat for the overall series title. Running some of the fastest laps of the weekend and a very smooth, consistent racing line, the now California resident went on to take the checkers just under a second ahead of his closest competitor and will now enter round two as the point leader and driver to beat.

“My entire family recently made the move to California from Michigan so the Pro Kart Challenge and all the facilities in California are new to me,” explained Keyes. “I am not used to one day events and this was my first TaG Senior race in the PKC program. I would like to thank my mechanic Arie for all the hard work and effort in helping me achieve this win.”

A few weeks prior to the PKC event, Keyes would see action in Tucson, Arizona at the opening round of the Rotax Challenge of the Americas. As his first event as a Senior driver and first time he had worked with his new tuner, Keyes would show his speed running in the top five for the majority of the weekend. With a disappointing 14th place result on Saturday after a ten second penalty for avoidable contact at the drop of the green flag, Keyes would rebound on Sunday and challenge for a podium. Crossing the stripe in the fourth position, the aggressive pilot would end the weekend on a good note before heading back to California.

Alex would like to thank his sponsors and supporters for a great start to the 2013 season;, PKT Axles, CRG West, SwedeTech Racing Engines and his tuner/driver coach tuner Arie Ouimet.

With no time off, Alex Keyes will head back to Arizona for the second round in the Rotax Challenge of the Americas. Taking place at the Phoenix Kart Racing Association (PKRA) facility in Phoenix, Arizona, Keyes will try and continue his winning ways as he looks to best a talent filled field February 8-10.

For sponsorship opportunities and more information on Alex Keyes, visit or contact by email to

Ocala Gran Prix to Compete in Shifter Kart Program in FKCS Competition

February 12th, 2013

Ocala Gran Prix is set to compete in shifter kart racing in regional competition in 2013

A new karting year brings another new development for the Ocala Gran Prix operation, as the race team squad will look to start a new campaign in gearbox racing. Commencing at the opening round of the 2013 Florida Karting Championship Series (FKCS), multiple OGP drivers will be banging gears in the Spec Honda S5 Junior Shifter and Senior Stock Moto categories. Looking to help build shifter kart racing in the ‘Sunshine State,’ Ocala Gran Prix will also offer driver training courses in shifter karts and complete package sales with everything needed to race in the six-speed classes to go along with their complete Rotax program.

“Having a shifter kart program is something that has been in the works for quite sometime,” expressed OGP President Jorge Arellano. “We have a huge market in the Florida area and we are looking to fill the void in shifter kart racing. I believe that having strong shifter kart classes, along with the already impressive Rotax program, is a key in driver development. I am evolving OGP to a market that I have stayed away for several years. OGP is not having a revolution or a change of commitment to the Rotax program as we will always try to be a leader in that market.”

With karts in stock and ready to ship, the Ocala Gran Prix staff has already begun the assembly of race team chassis. Set to embark on the opening round of the FKCS event in early March, team drivers will be getting behind the wheels of these high-powered machines in a few week’s time. With the Tony Kart chassis equipped with SwedeTech Racing Engine prepared Hondas, hopes are high that shifter kart racing will make a return back to the Florida karting market.

Arellano continued, “Shifter kart racing was huge when I got into this sport and I would love for it to be that way again. I remember attending national level events in Jacksonville and watching a field of thirty to forty shifter karts blast down the 1000 foot back straight. I know we are a long way from getting back to those size of fields, but with our effort to support the FKCS and their shifter program, we are hoping to start an upward trend of participation in the category.”

With the first race of the Florida Karting Championship Series set for March 1- 3 at the Orlando Kart Center in Orlando, Florida, drivers will get their first taste of wheel-to-wheel gearbox racing. With plans to enter drivers in both the S5 Junior Shifter and Senior Stock Moto divisions, the OGP squad will be aiming high for race wins and podium results as they look to start the regional karting program off right.

Before the FKCS program gets underway, Ocala Gran Prix will regroup for the second round of the Florida Winter Tour and attack the Homestead Karting Complex. Located on the grounds of the Homestead-Miami Speedway, OGP will look to carry the momentum gained through the first event and help put drivers in the proper positions to battle for series titles.

For more information on Ocala Gran Prix, OGP race team opportunities and info on how to get into karting, please visit Ocala Gran Prix online at or contact them at 352.291.0600 or via e-mail to

How to Create a Jet Chart

January 4th, 2013

Working the front office at SwedeTech, I receive a lot of phone calls and emails from many individuals.  Some own our engines, some own a SwedeTech accessory, and some just want technical help.

One of the most common questions I receive is, “Can you send me a jet chart?”

My first response is, “Do you own a SwedeTech engine?”

I will ask the customer about the specifications on the engine.  TM, Maxter, Pavesi, CR125, Modified CR125 or Stock CR125.  Blah, blah, blah.

It is very hard for us to supply a generic jet chart without knowing specifics from our customer.  A jet chart is not absolute, it offers a baseline to assist in tuning.  There is no magic jetting that we can just guess at over the phone.

If your kart is not equipped with a data acquisition system with the minimum of R.P.M.’s and temperature, stop reading now and buy a unit.  The MyChron 4 is widely used in karting and is one suggestion.  Without the data acquisition unit, you have no idea what your engine is doing.  For the purpose of this article, you will also need a weather station or equipment to calculate Corrected Density Altitude.  For years, SwedeTech has used the Computech Race Air 3000.

Density altitude is a value in feet that relates the local measured atmospheric conditions (absolute barometric pressure or pressure altitude, temperature, and relative humidity) to the aeronautical industry defined standard day atmosphere. The density altitude for an absolute barometric pressure of 29.92 In. Hg. or a pressure altitude of 0 ft., a temperature of 60°F, and a humidity of 0% is 0 ft. A good air day in the spring or fall might be below 0 ft. (i.e. –831 ft.).  Conversely, a hot summer day might have a density altitude of 4500 ft. (equivalent to 4500 ft. of altitude on a standard day).  **

Why is density altitude important?

The atmospheric conditions that make air quality better for racing are: lower temperature, lower humidity, and higher air pressure. Conditions that make the air worse for racing purposes are: higher temperature, higher humidity, and lower air pressure. Lower Correction Factor numbers, lower Density Altitude numbers and higher Air Density Ratio numbers all mean better air quality. The variables that cause the Correction Factor numbers and the Density Altitude numbers to decrease (smaller numerically), as well as the Air Density Ratio numbers to increase (larger numerically), are: a lower temperature, a lower relative humidity, a higher barometric pressure (as measured with a barometer), or a lower pressure altitude (as measured with an altimeter).  **

Typically the Correction Factor will be between .98 (better) and 1.15 (worse); the Density Altitude will be between -300 ft. (better) and 8,000 ft. (worse); the Air Density Ratio will be between 85% (worse) and 103% (better). Remember, as the Correction Factor and the Density Altitude increase (larger numerically), performance will decrease resulting in slower elapsed times. As the Correction Factor and Density Altitude decrease (smaller numerically), performance will increase causing faster elapsed times. The lower the Air Density Ratio (smaller numerically), the leaner your jetting needs to be and the higher the Air Density Ratio (larger numerically), the richer your jetting needs to be. **

So by this point, you should understand that you need data acquisition and basic instruments to measure the air.  Other items that will factor in to your jetting calculations and jet chart will include:

Brand of fuel and octane rating

Brand of two-stroke oil and oil ratio

Gear ratio used for each track (rear sprocket teeth count divided by the front sprocket teeth)

Tire compounds

Grip level of the racing surface/chassis setup

Driver’s ability

Engine Setup (reeds, exhaust pipe, silencer, porting, head volume, etc)

Fuel System set up (GFS, Pump Around, or other methods)

All of the above items factor into jetting and creating an accurate chart.  A general rule of thumb, the larger the load on the engine, the more fuel you will need.  If you are driving a track that requires a 1.50 gear ratio compared to a track with a 1.35 gear ratio, all else being equal, the 1.35 gear ratio will require more fuel for optimum engine performance.

If you change any of the above items, you will have to adjust your jet chart.  One of the largest overlooked areas is fuel.  Just because one fuel has an octane rating of 98 octane and the other one is rated at 100, it doesn’t mean the fuels are similar or interchangeable.

This point was driven home for me a couple of years ago with a group of our road racing customers.  I suggested that our customers used Brand A’s 98 octane fuel.  They decided it was too hard to find the Brand A fuel and had chosen to use the tracks supplied fuel that had a 100 octane rating.  A number of those same customers called me on Monday to express their dissatisfaction with their stuck engines.

Upon inspection, all the engines seized due to lean conditions.  All of the engines had one common denominator, the track fuel was used.

Now back to the topic of creating your own jet chart.  I have uploaded two spreadsheet files for your use as a template.  They can be accessed with these links: — Blank Template — Stock Moto Jet Chart

I would recommend printing a number of copies so you can write notes and make changes as necessary.  This will take some time on your part with track testing, properly tuning your engine, and reading the air and recording the data every single session.  Before you begin your track session, record the temperature, humidity, and density altitude.  When you come off the track, record the same figures.  The more often you do this, the better your jet chart will become.  Now record your notes on how the engine performed.  Record your notes on the carburetor jetting.

Was the engine running rich, just right, or too lean?

Record your tuning notes and make the appropriate changes and put your ass back in the seat and drive.  Now repeat this process over the next few months every time you take to the track.  Very quickly you will see a pattern develop.  You will see that your notes and your jet chart will work together to help make you faster on the track.

On the left side of the chart, we have the Corrected Altitude column.  We have broken down each segment into approximately 1000 ft increments.  You can change these values as you see fit.  From our experience, we have found that an engine will require a jet change when the Density Altitude changes 200 – 400 feet.  In the main jet and pilot jet columns, you will notice the jets numbers will go smaller as the Corrected Altitude numbers increase.  As the corrected density altitude increases, you will need to decrease your fuel supply.  Again, this is only if all other items remain constant, which they don’t, because this is racing.

I have seen some very creative jet charts.  The sample I have provided is very simple.  It is used to give you a baseline.  If you chose to have more data on your chart, you can create different charts for different gear ratios.

We offer our engine customers jet charts for sprint racing as well as road racing.  I always recommend that our customers record their data and adapt the jet charts as suited for their needs.

Credits –

** Content provided with permission from Computech

S1-1,2,3,4,5… S2-3,4,5,6…S5-3…TagSR-3… S4-1,2,3,4

December 13th, 2012

Las Vegas – What does this title mean?

Keep reading to find out and the mystery will reveal itself.

Another fine edition of the SKUSA SuperNationals has come and gone, and SwedeTech Racing Engines was once again fortunate to have some of the most talented drivers piloting the SwedeTech power plants. The SuperNationals also brings a fitting finale for the SKUSA ProTour.

The headline Stock Moto Class, S1, was dominated by SwedeTech drivers. Simas Juodvirsis (99) came away with a big win to add to his very impressive resume. The New 2012 Pro Tour S1 Champion, Fritz Leesman (01) found himself battling from a seventh place starting position, posting the fastest lap in the main event, running out of laps to chase down Simas, but second Place would secure his National Title. Alessandro Manetti (99) found himself in the middle of the action and would claim 3rd place. Joey Wimsett (99) had a strong 2012 racing season. All year long, the chase for the National Title was between Fritz and Joey, and a fourth place finish in Las Vegas would place Joey as the 2012 S1 Pro Tour Runner Up. Northern California Standout, Jason Toft (99), has always been a strong force when it comes to these big races. Jason would wrap up the SwedeTech S1 sweep with a fifth place finish.

SKUSA’s ladder system allows talented intermediate drivers that ability to race at a national level, while vying for the S1 license. The 2012 S2 class is showing great promise for the SKUSA organization. SwedeTech drivers filled the top ten all weekend long with strong performances. Ryan Kinnear secured the third place spot, followed in order by Scott Hargrove, Alec Gumpfer, and Troy Diede. Cody Deide and Christian Schureman would secure the eighth and ninth spots for this prestigious event.

The S2 2012 ProTour Championship was also finalized in Las Vegas. Cody Tracy(99) had an outstanding year, capping his season as the Championship Runner Up. Filling up the next championship spots were Cody Diede(99), Ryan Kinnear(99), Troy Diede(01), Christian Schureman(99), and Alec Gumpfer(99). SwedeTech is looking forward to the 2013 season with this talented group of drivers.
The Junior Shifter program continues to gain strides with the S5 class. Watching these young drivers muscle the shifter karts around any track will put a smile on your face. SwedeTech Racing is very proud of Jim McKinney’s championship year. Jim has been a driver to contend with all year long, and his teams’ hard work earned them the S5 Pro Tour Championship. One of our sports newest driver, Andrew Evans, put on quite a show utilizing all of his brakes going into turn one. His drive would earn him a third place spot on the podium as well as the fastest lap of the main event. Another SwedeTech Junior driver that has been putting in the effort to learn the S5 package is Curtis Paul. Curtis is an accomplished Jr. Driver and his recent hard work earned him a strong 6th place finish in the main event.

The gentleman racers of SKUSA fill the S4 class. Over the past few years, this class has become increasingly competitive with some of our sports finest “recycled” drivers. This older group has talent.
Some of these drivers go back and forth between S1 and S4, being competitive in both. For years, SwedeTech has had great results and a strong hold on this class. 2012 would be no different. Bonnier Moulton repeated as the S4 SuperNationals Champion with a commanding performance.
What better compliment can you receive then when a former engine builder competitor asks you to build his personal engine. Retired National Level engine builder, Trevor “TMac” McAlister has been a force in the S4 class all year long. His hard efforts would earn both the Runner Up positions in both the SuperNationals and the SKUSA Pro Tour. Former SuperNationals G1 champion, Eduardo Martins had a strong showing in S4 with a solid third place finish. The new 2012 S4 Pro Tour Champion, Eddie Olpin, secured his National Title with a strong fourth place finish in the Super Nationals main event.

S4 ProTour drivers of mention, Jordon Musser with a solid third place Pro Tour championship finish. Curtis Cooksey and Robert Marks clinched the top five sweep of the 2012 S4 Pro Tour Championship for SwedeTech Racing.

Besides building and servicing the top Stock Moto pilots, SwedeTech Racing has a very strong Leopard program. Karting stand out, Kiel Spaulding had stepped away from the karts this past year to focus on a car career. Without missing a beat, Kiel jumped back into a kart for the Tag Senior class. Winning a heat race and showing fast times all weekend long, Kiel would end his 2012 SuperNationals event with a third place podium finish.

SwedeTech wants to thank ALL of our drivers and teams that have supported us. Without our customers, we would not have these stellar results. We are looking forward to the 2013 racing season and seeing everyone at the big races.
For more information on our service, or to supply SwedeTech with your race results, contact Jason at .
Since 1998, SwedeTech customers amassed over 30 SuperNational victories in the Shifter and TaG classes. Countless National championships have been added to the resumes of many SwedeTech customers participating in many different sanctioning events and associations.

In addition to offering superior kart engine packages and customer support, SwedeTech Racing Engines offers engine services for all two-stroke racing applications such as ATV’s, Snowmobiles, Jet Skis, Motocross, and Grand Prix Bikes. (technical site), (official online store).