When ordering Chicagoland Speedway Tickets from us, you will be taken to our Chicagoland Speedway Tickets page. Then you can choose which Chicagoland Speedway NASCAR game you would like to buy. All of our Chicagoland Speedway Tickets are shipped via Federal Express. Please be aware that we do not deliver any Tickets on Saturday unless, that option is particularly requested on your order. Click On the bottom link to start your Chicagoland Speedway ordering process.
A Brief Information about Chicagoland Speedway
The plan to build a superspeedway in the third-largest market in the nation had been rumored for years. Auto racing executives and major-league sanctioning bodies had long maintained the untapped market of Chicago was perhaps the most lucrative in the country. The idea of the Chicagoland Speedway began, but it would be far from complete.
The first effort to begin the project of the Chicagoland Speedway was to focus on a 500-acre plot of land less than 30 miles from downtown Chicago, near the Dupage County Airport. Faced with constructing a facility able to host NASCAR and the Indy Racing League on a small parcel of land, the extremely high price of real estate would not fit properly into the budget.
However, as auto racing's visibility continued to skyrocket, the desire to begin racing in Chicago grew. Then came a call from Dale Coyne, who was raised in nearby Plainfield. He had successfully negotiated with Joliet to build the ultra-modern Route 66 Raceway there in 1997.
Aware of the trials and tribulations in building the Chicagoland Speedway, Coyne suggested Joliet officials meet with the ownership group to discuss the possibility of building a 1.5-mile state-of-the-art speedway adjacent to Route 66 Raceway property.
In May 1999, Raceway Associates was unveiled to head the project. Coyne relinquished his position of chief operating officer of Route 66 Raceway, and was appointed president of Raceway Associates. With all of the pieces finally in place, development of the 930-acre dream began in August 1999.
The news all of Chicago was waiting for was finally revealed on May 8, 2000, during a press conference at scenic Navy Pier. The onlookers learned the name of the track, Chicagoland Speedway.
Jimmie Johnson was the first NASCAR driver to visit Victory Lane at the track after winning a Busch Series race on July 14, 2001. The Chicagoland Speedway is home to the USG Sheetrock 400. The last winner of the race was Dale Earnhardt Jr.
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