Before we start speaking about MXGP World Championship motocross and everything that comes with it, I asked Seaver what he thinks about 2021 MotoGP World Champion and Yamaha teammate Fabio Quartararo going into a Go K1 was busy working the room at speed before being tapped to ascend. Cart.
“Yeah, he’s a good friend,” smiled Seward. “You know I never really met him. Sure, I follow MotoGP and other things, but the thing with TV is you don’t see the person. You see him racing. He is a different story. Fabio and I had lunch together yesterday and we talked about normal things. Well, I asked him something about MotoGP that interests me. I asked him about the background. Fabio told me Motocross asked. You know the top athletes, athletes like us, you just follow all the sports. That’s all we do. If I turn on my TV I can see skiing, MotoGP, Formula 1, supercross and all these want to know about things. I’m very interested in sports, so I want to know about them. Talking to a guy like Fabio is like a big opportunity and you get to share things that other people Will never know. Fabio is very interesting. He’s a nice guy. His feet are on the earth. He’s a nice guy to talk to.
The 67th Annual FIM Motocross World Championship will begin on March 12, 2023 with the Patagonia Argentina Grand Prix. For that date, Jeremy Seaver had his absolute focus and was clear about the fact that as soon as he got out of San Diego, it was time to fly back to Europe and get back to work.
“As you know, our MXGP season starts in March, so January is a month to put in tough words,” said the 10-time Grand Prix winner. “That means testing and training and cycling like a boot camp in Sardinia for a month in the south of Europe and doing a lot of moto and putting in a lot of hours on the bike. It can be rainy days and sunny days and It’s just to lap and bring the bike to work and get my body in top shape. This January is what it’s for. It’s not like I have days to waste. You know what we do more than a normal job because I can’t stop at 5 p.m. or start at 8 a.m. every day. Monday is no different to me than Saturday or Sunday, you know? I mean it’s a dream we But with that comes a lot that people don’t see. Like I said before, there’s a lot of hard work. And it’s very hard work. You have to go with your body to its limits. And the other thing we Let’s face it, that’s pressure. Like you said, we got out there and at the end, well, we have a whole team and a whole crew behind us and to support us, but when we walk past the start gate If there are six, it is me and the bike.
Something Sewer was completely honest about during our conversation in the sunny San Diego paddock was the harsh reality that a world-class racer both lives and dies on his GP results. Bad races keep you up at night.