Nascar drivers similar to or like Kyle Busch
American professional stock car racing driver and team owner. Wikipedia
American professional stock car racing organization owned and operated by former Washington Redskins (Now the Washington Football Team) coach Joe Gibbs, which first started racing on the NASCAR circuit in 1991. His son, J. D. Gibbs, ran the team with him until his death in 2019. Wikipedia
American professional stock car racing driver who competes part-time in the NASCAR Xfinity Series, driving a Chevrolet Camaro for Mike Harmon Racing, as well as part-time in the NASCAR Camping World Truck Series, driving the Nos. 8 and 87 Chevrolet Silverados for his own team, NEMCO Motorsports. Wikipedia
American professional auto racing driver who competes in the IndyCar Series, driving the No. 48 Honda on a part-time schedule for Chip Ganassi Racing. A seven-time NASCAR Cup Series champion, he competed full-time in the series from 2002 to 2020, driving the No. 48 Chevrolet with Hendrick Motorsports, before transitioning to open-wheel racing. Wikipedia
Sentences forKyle Busch
- Examples of this would be Dale Earnhardt, who won the very first NXS race, and Kyle Busch, who has won the most races in NXS history.
- When Vickers moved up to the Cup Series, Kyle Busch became the No. 5 car's driver after he had run seven races the previous season.
- Kurt's younger brother Kyle would also run six races at the end of the season, earning two top tens at the age of 16.
- Toyota generated early success winning several races off performances from Denny Hamlin and Kyle Busch.
- The rule affected Roush Racing's No. 99 truck driven by Kyle Busch, as he was underage at the time (16) and thus disqualified from the event despite having already qualified.
- Hendrick tabbed development driver Kyle Busch, the younger brother of Kurt Busch, as Labonte's replacement for the 2005 season.
- 18-year-old Kyle Busch took over the car the following season, selecting the number 84 (reverse of No. 48) for the Carquest Chevy.
- He later sold the remaining Trucks to Sprint Cup driver Kyle Busch for him to start his own Truck Team.
- He finished the season third in the points standings, winning a career-high eight races and tying Kyle Busch for the most wins of the year.
- In 2003, Hendrick fielded Kyle Busch in the ARCA RE/MAX Series for seven races.
- Kyle Busch drove 10 races with sponsor NOS Energy Drink beginning at Atlanta in March, winning 5 races at Atlanta, Kentucky, Loudon, Watkins Glen, and Bristol.
- After the season, Mears moved to the No. 5, while the fourth full-time ride was given to the new No. 88 for Dale Earnhardt, Jr., who replaced Kyle Busch at Hendrick Motorsports.
- In the final corner, the two collided, allowing JGR teammate Kyle Busch to win the race, and sending Hamlin's 11 car into a non-SAFER barrier wall near pit road.
- At Homestead, Harvick came up one spot short of the championship, finishing 2nd in the race and the championship to Kyle Busch.
- Preece finished 2nd to his teammate Kyle Busch at Loudon.
- JGR drivers currently compete in the Truck Series through Kyle Busch Motorsports, owned by Cup Series driver Kyle Busch.
- Harvick won his first race of the season at the 2013 Toyota Owners 400, which ended Kyle Busch's four-year winning streak in the spring Richmond race.
- The deal was made in part to avoid conflict on the 18 car with Kyle Busch's sponsor Monster Energy.
- During the 2011 season, Kevin Harvick and fellow driver Kyle Busch were embroiled in a feud.
- Jones started the 2019 season by finishing third at the Daytona 500, behind teammates Denny Hamlin and Kyle Busch.
- In his last Daytona 500, he started 6th and finished 35th after Kyle Busch and Brad Keselowski triggered "The Big One".
- On August 14, 2007, it was announced that 22-year-old Kyle Busch had signed a contract to drive the number 18 with Joe Gibbs Racing through 2010, leaving Hendrick Motorsports' number 5 car after a successful but controversial tenure with the organization.
- At Sonoma, Johnson led the most laps at 45 laps, but a late race caution caused by Casey Mears' broken wheel axle cost him, and he was passed by Kyle Busch with five laps to go, and slipped back to sixth place.
- The expansion features twenty-four paint schemes from the 2016 Sprint Cup Series season, including Johnson's No. 48 Lowe's SS. Johnson, along with Chase Elliott and Kyle Busch, provide commentary in the expansion as the "voices of motorsport".
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