What to expect from this five-episode sports documentary series?
Still from NASCAR: Full Speed
NASCAR is one of the most famous sports car racing games in the US. Every corner is a test of nerve and skill, as drivers push their cars to the absolute limit, trading paint with their rivals and jockeying for position in a relentless pursuit of the chequered flag. The slightest mistake can make a disaster, but the best drivers thrive under pressure, their instincts honed to razor sharpness as they navigate the ever-changing landscape of the race.
NASCAR, aka The National Association for Stock Car Auto Racing LLC, is a company that runs car races in the US. They're considered one of the best in the world. They mostly race cars that look like the ones you drive on the street, but they're specially built to go really fast around oval tracks. NASCAR: Full Speed will be released on January 30, 2024, only on Netflix.
Formula 1: Drive to Survive roared onto Netflix in 2019, captivating a massive 6.8 million viewers and proving an instant hit. Fans couldn't get enough of the show's electrifying drama, with over six in ten powering through at least three episodes in a single sitting, desperate for the next adrenaline rush. Hence, Netflix is ready to give us thrills with another racing game with NASCAR.
Five days ago, Netflix dropped the trailer of NASCAR: Full Speed, and it's like riding shotgun in a real race car. You will get to see how crazy fast these drivers go and all the tricks they use to win. It's not just about zooming around in loud cars, though. You will also meet the drivers and their families, and see what it's really like to be part of the NASCAR world. It will be a rollercoaster ride of speed, skill, and family drama, and you won't want to miss it.
While Rusty Wallace certainly put on a show at Talladega in 2004, clocking in at an impressive 216 mph, the crown for fastest NASCAR car ever recorded belongs to Bill Elliott. In 1987, behind the wheel of his Ford Thunderbird, Elliott tore around the track at a jaw-dropping 212.809 mph, engraving his name in NASCAR history.