Automotive makers have used the sport of car racing to refine their models since the early days of racing. Due to higher speeds, drivers of racing cars have been particularly looking for ways to increase the safety of their sport to extend their professional life. Fortunately, a drivers’ meeting is only gaining ground with time, with many new improvements and legislation. A significant range of safety enhancements has been achieved using automotive races as a testing ground for several manufacturers’ systems and research.

Drivers’ meeting is a conference where drivers and officials meet to plan the next case before the race—often known as the Driver and Crew Chief Meeting or Drivers’ briefing, as the driver and his team leader must be present at specific episodes. Both drivers must have a valid driving license for their cars and a National B or higher competitive license provided by an FIA affiliated regulatory authority if they participate in the General Testing. Subject to previous clearance, unlicensed individuals will be allowed to drive as long as an ARDS-trained teacher accompanies them and monitors them during all times.


For motorsports collisions, there is no systematic framework to do so. At the lower level, at which the most deaths happen in races, you will get a sheriff’s or a highway patrol paper, perhaps written by a non-assistant officer who does not know what happened. All drivers must attend the drivers’ meeting before a race to ensure they see the race plan and program. It helps prevent accidents, mistakes, and errors during a race. A safety briefing must be held before all pilots, riders, and passengers take to the circuit. All parties in the overleaf should complete the declaration and the resolution.

The drivers’ meeting will be concise to discuss concerns that have arisen over the last 24 hours. Expect any unfavorable circumstances or problems during the next 24 hours, and review actions taken to address previously identified problems or resources been allocated to fix newly identified issues.

Drivers participating in illegally driving may end up in crashes, but they face another challenge. They are much more likely to be robbed from their heavily modified vehicles. Part of this is because they prefer to choose fast and trendy cars first and foremost and that with eye-catching vibrant paint jobs, they typically produce their vehicles well. That is why they often attend drivers’ meetings to avoid any casualties.