NASCAR Driver Josh Williams Parked His Car on the Start/Finish Line

Following a three-car collision during a race, NASCAR ordered Josh Williams to exit the race. However, instead of accepting the decision and moving on, Williams chose to retaliate in a rather petty fashion. In a completely irrational and bewildering display of emotions, Williams decided to park his car at the start/finish line.

Josh Williams Displayed Irrational Behavior

NASCAR Driver Josh Williams Parked His Car On the Start/Finish Line
Josh Williams Displayed Irrational Behavior

After parking at the start/finish line, Josh Williams stepped out of the vehicle and slowly walked towards the garage. This act of defiance and insubordination showed a complete disregard for the rules and regulations of the sport and may lead to further consequences for the driver. During lap 28 of the Raptor 250 NASCAR Xfinity Series race, Williams was involved in a crash. Despite attempts by his crew to repair the damage to his vehicle using tape, the race had to be halted once again on lap 32 due to debris coming off of Williams’s car. This further interruption not only impacted the flow of the race but also put the safety of the drivers and crew members at risk.

Following the incident where debris spilled onto the race track, the officials deemed it necessary to order Josh Williams to abandon the race. This decision clearly did not sit well with the 29-year-old driver, as evidenced by his subsequent irrational behavior. It is understandable that being forced to exit a race can be frustrating, but Williams’s actions were not justified and only served to harm his reputation and standing within the sport.

Williams Was Ordered Out of the Race

Williams Was Ordered Out of the Race

The race commentators were completely surprised when Williams walked along the grass of the track, waving to fans as he made his dramatic exit. Williams received a DNF and finished in 32nd place out of 38 cars at the Atlanta Motor Speedway. Williams was suspended for one race as a result of his outburst during the race.

After meeting with NASCAR officials, Josh Williams expressed his frustration with the situation by stating that he and the team all worked really hard, and it felt frustrating to only run a certain number of laps and have something like a piece of repair tape put them out of the race. Despite the setback, Williams recognized the importance of learning from the experience and moving forward.

A Mom Has Created Her Own Rock ‘N’ Roll School for Kids

Jana Bocchieri grew up in a musical family and always knew that she wanted to share that passion with others. Now, she has her own rock school for kids and is giving tips to other entrepreneurs. Her parents were a huge influence in pushing her and guiding her to start something and finish it while doing her best at it.

A Mom Has Created Her Own Rock 'N' Roll School for Kids

Jana Bocchieri Started Her Schools Out of Her Love for Music

One of the activities Bocchieri loved spending her time with the most was playing music. According to her, that was because she grew up in a very musical family. Her mom was a singer, and her dad did theater and took her and her siblings to music festivals. So, Bocchieri found out that she was getting very competitive and ambitious when it came to music. Her family encouraging her to embrace her passion and aptitude for music sparked her interest to take her own talents to the next level. So, she took lessons in voice and guitar and went to school at Berklee College of Music in Boston, where she also met her husband.

At Kid Row School, the Goal Is to Make Learning Fun and Interesting

After college, Bocchieri started touring as an artist and taught private lessons to local friends and their kids. The latter evolved into teaching kids in groups. According to Bocchieri, she loved to give kids the creative space to get together and learn how to play in a band as a team. In time, this evolved in her business Kid Row. She shared that it felt like she was doing something that she loved and was fun, and it continued to grow. The goal at her school is to move beyond rote music lessons and put students into bands seasonally to teach them songs they love in addition to rock classics.

Bocchieri’s school did very well from the start, and she soon moved into a rehearsal facility. She then hired more instructors, studio managers, and assistants, and after three years, their efforts paid off. By year five, she had moved her school into her own facility. Now, she has around 300 students and loves feeling connected to people in the Kid Row community.