What if?

You could have maximum lubrication protection for any gasoline engine.

What if?

It could be done without giving up what you feel comfortable with.

What if?

It included the best friction fighter on the planet AND the most advanced synthetic oil you can get today.

What if?

You can still use your favorite engine oil, regular or synthetic, low cost or expensive.

What if?

It can all be found in one simple to use bottle from one source at an affordable price.



MotorKote Ultimate

From America’s number one friction fighter comes the next generation of maximum engine protection.


MotorKote Ultimate Includes MotorKote Hyper Lubricant plus a synthetic 5W30 engine oil of the most current API SN licensed, ILSAC GF-5 approved, synthetic motor oil for gasoline engines that meets or exceeds all manufacturer’s specifications.


MotorKote Ultimate reduces friction and heat, helps improve fuel economy, has superior wear protection and detergent cleaning capabilities helping to keep surfaces free of deposits. It is a rust inhibitor and offers protection during cold starts and high heat running temperatures.


How to use it.

Replace 2 qts. of oil with one full bottle (2 quarts or 64 ozs.) of MotorKote Ultimate each oil change.

Every 4th oil change add a traditional MotoKote Hyper Lubricant Treatment, up to 2 oz. per quart and MotorKote Ultimate for Ultimate MotorKote protection.


It works with your oil. 

Adding MotorKote Ultimate makes regular motor oil a semi synthetic blend and will maintain a full synthetic oil when used every oil change.


Can it replace my motor oil?

YES, you can run 100% MotorKote Ultimate in place of your motor oil in any gasoline engine. Replace your required amount of oil each oil change with MotorKote Ultimate for total maximum protection.


One step Max protection.

Just add MotorKote Ultimate. No more shopping for different products at different stores or waiting for your on line order. Pour in MotorKote Ultimate every oil change and your covered with the best protection combination you can get. Satisfaction guaranteed or return the empty bottle for a full refund.



To pre-order call (888)771-5656 or pre-order online here.

Everyday Price: $39.99
Pre-Order Price $34.99
Pre-Order Case of 4 Pricing: $30 each or $120 for the case.




MotorKote Fuel Optimizer

Motorkote Fue OptimizerIt seems like we are always at the mercy of the fuel-pricing gods, especially during vacation time. Fuel costs are jumping up and down like the preverbal pogo stick. Do some back checking and you’ll find they never quite return to last season’s levels.

Here’s a tip:

Fight back against rising fuel prices with MotorKote Fuel Optmizer. Add 1 ounce per 10 gallons in the fuel tank every other fill up. MotorKote Fuel Optimizer cleans your entire fuel delivery system and helps find lost power and returns efficiencies, which will return improved mileage. NO, it’s not going to get you 10 miles per gallon back, but you’ll get enough return to pay for the product and keep some bucks in your pocket. Use it regularly and you just might find you’ve fought off a nice chunk of those fuel price increases. That alone is worth the price of admission. It’s a great personal feeling to be able to chalk one up for your side. MotorKote Fuel Optimizer, a great weapon to help turn back those pesky rising fuel prices. Yes, it works in both gas and diesel engines.

It ‘s at truck stops, Meijer or order it direct on line at

There’s a New Driver for the 24 Car

BlO1DMcIUAAIzqt BlO2Rs3IIAAM20L BlO2MkaIEAAN_jJLike father. Like daughter.

6-year-old Ella Gordon got behind the wheel of a quarter midget for the first time. Her mom and dad shared these pictures on Twitter.

Austin Dillon and the #3 car

Austin Dillon and Dale EarnhartAustin Dillon (born April 27, 1990) is an American stock car racing driver. He is the son of former driver and RCR general manager Mike Dillon and grandson of Richard Childress. He is a rookie and currently drives the No.3 Dow Chemical Company/General Mills Chevrolet SS for Richard Childress Racing in the NASCAR Sprint Cup Series.

After winning Rookie of the Year in the Truck Series in 2010, Dillon won the Truck Series championship in 2011, and later the Nationwide Series Championship in 2013.

There has been a lot of discussion about bringing the #3 back. It has not been seen on the track since the death of Dale Earnhardt on the last lap of the 2001 Daytona 500. Richard Childress who owns the number spent a great deal of time and effort getting the opinions of everyone who was close to Dale on board with the idea.

Austin has been running the number ever since his entry into racing, first in the truck series and later in Nationwide. He also runs it on his dirt racecars. He has grown up around the sport. His brother Ty also races. Dillon grew up around Richard Childress Racing and, along with younger brother Ty, impressed employees with their work ethic, humility and respectful nature. “Coming to the shop so many days of my entire life, it’s my family,” he said. “I know almost all the employees because I’m there every day.”
Now he’ll be tasked with not only bringing RCR’s family number back to the track at the Daytona 500, but trying to win with it. He’ll do it from the best starting position possible, the pole position on race day.

Austin Dillon and Richad Childress Pole Winner

Earnhardt’s NEW car

The 2014 season will be the first as a NASCAR team sponsor for Kelley Blue Book, a subsidiary of AutoTrader Group. Earnhardt, who will drive the #88 Kelley Blue Book Chevrolet SS at Sonoma Raceway on June 22.

The two-year agreement includes full-season associate sponsorship, which provides Kelley Blue Book prominent brand placement on the #88 race cars throughout the Sprint Cup schedule, and primary sponsorship of Earnhardt in one event annually


Why does road salt cause cars to rust?

Road Salt

When water enters the picture by bringing more oxygen and carbon dioxide in contact with the metal, and in part by acting as an electrolyte – that is, an agent for electrolysis. However, pure water – straight H2O – doesn’t function well as an electrolyte; it just doesn’t have that many ions floating around to facilitate electrolysis What water really needs to get the iron oxide party started impurities with a few free-floating ions.
Enter road salt. Municipalities spread both salt and sand on the roads during the winter for different reasons: Sand provides traction, while salt both melts the ice and snow and prevents it from refreezing. Sodium chloride, the most common form of road salt, does so by dissolving into its parts – one atom of sodium for every atom of chlorine, or, actually, one ion of sodium and one ion of chloride. The free floating ions work to reduce the freezing point of water down to about 15 degrees So when road salt does its job, it’s introducing a lot of free floating ions into melting water on the road, just waiting for your tires to come along and kick up some ion-filled road spray into your wheel wells and other moisture-trapping crevices.
As a side note, sodium chloride isn’t the only road salt available, nor is it the most effective; it’s simply one of the cheapest. Other road salts, like calcium chloride and magnesium chloride, involve more complex molecules that distribute more ions when they dissolve in water, further lowering the freezing point of water. In turn, they’d also create more effective electrolytes and thus prove even more devastating to your vehicle’s sheet metal.