Get set for the old versus new when Wollongong Motorcycle Club hosts the annual Two-Stroke Cup at Mt Kembla.
The fourth-running of the event will attract more than 200 riders on October 19 and 20. The meet is unique in motocross because it's open for two-stroke bikes only.
WMCC committee member Jason Flanagan said the cup would feature motorbikes from years gone by.
"It will be a mix of modern and vintage motocross. They normally don't ride against each other in one race," he said.
"We hope the event brings back the fun of riding."
The Two-Stroke Cup has become a popular choice on the Australian motocross calendar. It is open to men, women and juniors of all ages and abilities.
WMCC president Mark Ryan said organisers chose to run a two-stroke only event because they "wanted to be old school".
"The two-stroke bike can be a little bit more temperamental than other bikes," he said.
"A lot of older people love the two strokes because that's where it [motocross] started all those years ago.
"We still have normal events throughout the year which everyone is welcome to attend. This cup is just a special little event that we run.
"We're trying to encourage as many people as we can to come race at our club."
Racing will take place in several divisions starting from the junior 50cc to senior 500cc while there will also be pre-1995 and pre-1985 classes.
There will be $3000 in prize money on offer at the two-day event.
"We expect there should be some spectacular action," Ryan said.
"Spectators are more than welcome, there's absolutely no charge to come along and watch.
"We'll have quite a few local riders and riders from all over the country for the Two-Stroke Cup.
"Corey James is one local rider who looks like he will compete again. Corey's won the cup twice out of the three years it's been running."
The WMCC has a rich history that started more than 50 years ago.
The club now has more than 4500 members as motocross continues to attract interest in the Illawarra.
"It's a very popular sport down here," Ryan said.
"A lot of our members are social riders but we have a strong racing community as well."
Flanagan agreed and said the WMCC was one of the country's longest running clubs.
"The club is owned by members and is not for profit," he said. "All money raised goes back into the club."