Constant Aviation Joins NHRA as Factory Stock Showdown Sponsor

Constant Contact

The NHRA announced Constant Aviation today as the new sponsor of the NHRA Factory Stock Showdown class.

The NHRA Factory Stock Showdown division is a favorite amongst loyal NHRA fans. Fans love to see NHRA stars push their stock cars to limits while competing at national events. Competitors in the field include Top Fuel star Leah Pruett and Pro Stock race Aaron Stanfield.

“We are excited to welcome Constant Aviation to the family of NHRA partners,” said Brad Gerber, NHRA Vice President and Chief Development Officer. “The NHRA Factory Stock Showdown class is a very competitive field, and we look forward to seeing the class continue to grow.”

Along with joining the NHRA Factory Stock Showdown division, Constant Aviation has also been named the official aircraft maintenance and AOG support of the NHRA.

“Constant Aviation is thrilled to be sponsoring the NHRA Factory Stock Showdown class,” said David H. Davies, Constant Aviation Chief Executive Officer. “Motorsports especially the NHRA is something that not only our team members follow and are excited about but our customers as well. Of course, I’d be lying if I said I wasn’t a fan as well. When the opportunity presented itself, we quickly jumped on board and are excited about this multi-year opportunity.”

“There are a lot of synergies between the work that Constant Aviation does and the NHRA. The skillsets of our technicians and engineers are very closely aligned. The requirement to operate safely and provide quality work – always is something that both organizations can recognize.”

The Constant Aviation NHRA Factory Stock Showdown class will return to racing action at the Mopar Express Lane NHRA SpringNationals Presented by Pennzoil at Houston Raceway Park, May 21-23.


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Though it has grown into a global sports-entertainment business, NHRA has not lost sight of Parks’ original goal: to provide competitors a place to race. But now those places are deluxe supertracks in major U.S. markets, and the racing runs the gamut from 10,000-horsepower Top Fuel dragsters to five-horsepower Jr. Dragsters. Drag racing’s journey through the decades has been sometimes swift, sometimes rocky, but always exciting and always worth the trip. In the 1950s, top performance marks were 140 mph in nine seconds. Today, they’re more than 330 mph in less than 3.7 seconds.