Dust to Glory

We are losing our dashboard.
What they lack in speed
they more than make up for in passion.

It's a feeling inside of this one.
We born know Bajas,
and we die knowing Bajas, too.

I think they're real men.
I mean, there's some stuff

that I have no idea
how they get through.

Racing Class 11, it's very,
very important to finish the race.

Sometimes there are no signs left.
Our time limit is sometimes
very, very narrow for us.

So it's very significant to go through
whatever you have to
go through in getting there,

just getting there.
Stand by. He's on his way.
Air clear.

Looks like we're going right.
By noon everyone
had left the starting line

and racers began
to settle into their groove.

Which isn't always a good thing.
Well, that's the end of our race.
Isn't that a shame?
Yeah, that sucks, man.
That rock is what got me.
Just the average person
who has a 9-to-5 job

has 10,000 close calls
over the course of a life.

It's the light
that you run through.

Go through an intersection
and that split second later

somebody runs a red light and goes
behind you, you never even saw it.

Down here you're doing like
all 10,000 in one day.

I think when you get back home,
after you do something like that,

it's like slo-mo, life is slo-mo.
Everything else, that's no big deal.

You got a job interview
or you're showing up for something big,

well, what's the worst thing
that could happen?

Somebody says no,
you know, to a sales job?

Well, I just almost got killed 40 times.
So not really that big of a deal.

T's key to deal with adversity.
Al Hogan uprighted his truck
and was back in the race.

We know it was gonna roll over.
It don't seem to phase this one.

This truck likes it, I guess.
Rides better now than it did before.