The roots of our passion lie in our pursuit of speed. For 5 decades, we have designed and crafted performance parts for our own race cars. Racing is the heart of Raceseng. The sport has shaped our lives and sculpted our company. The images below document the legacy of Raceseng, something that started in 1957 and is still thriving to this day.

2013 |

We decided to take our design and manufacturing capabilities to the automotive aftermarket using the new FR-S/BRZ platform as our entry into the market. We purchased a new Scion FR-S and started using the car as a development tool to create and test new products. Mark this year as the year where Raceseng takes off!

2012 |

Raceseng continued to expand in another crazy year! Somehow this small father and son start up now employs 6 full time people and has a space that is busting at the seams! We continued to design new small engine parts that were unlike anything the market has seen. We also redesigned the C5/C6 lowering upright, the new design has an adjustable upper ball joint along with improved suspension geometry.

2011 |

Raceseng continued to expand in another crazy year! Somehow this small father and son start up now employs 6 full time people and has a space that is busting at the seams! We continued to design new small engine parts that were unlike anything the market has seen. We also redesigned the C5/C6 lowering upright, the new design has an adjustable upper ball joint along with improved suspension geometry.

2010 |

Boom went the small business! 2010 was a year to remember... We purchased two more cnc machining centers, a HAAS SL10 and VF2. We added two full time employees. We launched our first e-commerce store. We created a billet aluminum flywheel for the 160/200 Honda GX and clone that revolutionized the industry. To top it off, we launched our own line of branded Raceseng apparel.

2009 |

The year we went all in! 100 hour work weeks were the norm and we decided to take the leap of faith and go full time with Raceseng. Money was extremely tight and we often didn't pay ourselves but we were pursuing our dream and vision! We designed and machined a lowering upright for Steve Rupp's 69 Camaro, otherwise known as Bad Penny. We also hit the trade show circuit with a booth that we fully designed and made ourselves.

2008 |

Things are getting serious! Our microsprint product line is growing and we are experiencing all the growing pains of a start up business. Our small but humble business is starting to get legs!

2007 |

With our product sales increasing, we expanded our building and bought a used Bridgeport TC2 CNC machining center. Pictured are a excited father and son standing next to their newest toy.

2006 |

One year into our business start up and life was hectic. We both still had full time jobs and worked at Raceseng till the early morning hours. All nighters were the norm! We also raced two times a week with our 600cc microsprint. This was also the year we began developing and machining our lowering uprights for C5/C6 Corvettes in conjuction with the Marsh Racing World Speed Challenge Corvette racing team.

2005 |

The year we stopped looking back! Raceseng Inc. was founded. Glen and Jarrett decided to take their years of experience in designing, developing and manufacturing race car components and try to make a living from it. Pictured here are father and son standing in the future home of Raceseng and an image of our 2005 Kutztown Speedway track championship winning car!

2004 |

Jarrett and Glen moved into a 600 c.c. microsprint.

2003 |

This was the first year that Jarrett drove for another car owner besides his father.

2002 |

One of the biggest and most exciting wins of Jarrett’s career was winning the National Open race at Kutztown Speedway.

2001 |

And the wins just kept coming…

2000 |

Year after year, racing was becoming more serious for the father and son duo…

1998 |

Jarrett moved up from 1/4 midgets and into his father’s micro sprint. Glen designed and cnc machined a unique rear assembly for this car that featured right and left hand threaded nuts to adjust axle components and rear tires. He also machined his own lightweight 2 piece wheel centers.

1994-96 |

Jarrett raced his grandfather’s racecar between 1994 – 1996 and racked up over 50 feature wins.

1993 |

Glen pulled out all the stops on the “sengwinder”. He worked after hours creating a complete 3D model of the 1/4 midget in Unigraphics. The frame and all components were hand fabricated and cnc machined by Glen. This enabled Glen to create a 1/4 midget with many innovative features.

1992 |

Glen endured years of tight budget small block modified racing. Working two jobs and fabricating or machining as many of his own racecar components as possible, he decided to sell his small block modified racing operation and purchased a micro sprint.

1990 |

After a horrific crash at Big Diamond Speedway, Glen took the 1990 racing season off and decided to begin focusing his time on his son Jarrett’s racing career.

1989 |

The race car garage was at capacity and time at a minimum when Glen’s son, Jarrett started racing 1/4 midgets. Working late nights, Glen used a new knowledge in the form of CAD/CAM to fully 3D model a front end suspension design and CNC machined the components for his stock car. Somehow he also found the time to maintain his son’s 1/4 midget.

1986 |

Glen’s desire to be more competitive led him to build a 358 c.i. small block chevy that had a 9:1 compression ratio. The holley carburetor was totally re-calibrated and machined to run alcohol by Glen. He also fabricated and designed his own crank trigger ignition system.

1985 |

Glen hand crafted a new body and designed, built and machined a slick 2 speed manual transmission. The transmission featured an internal lightweight clutch that allowed the engine instantaneous acceleration and deceleration. Ultimately allowing the car to accelerate out of the corners quicker.

1983 |

Glen always had a passion for circle track dirt racing and decided to make a change to small block modifieds. With a limited budget, Glen purchased a used Haraca coil over chassis and built a 302 c.i. small block chevy. This picture shows Glen holding a check from the first feature race that he qualified and finished with no brakes.

1982 |

Glen bracket raced his Coronet for a final season all over Pennsylvania and New Jersey. He was a young adult living the performance dream.

1981 |

The desire and pursuit for more performance continued into 1981 when Glen fitted the car with 426 cu.in. stage 3 max wedge cylinder heads. His et. dropped another .2 secs into the low 11′s & low 120′s MPH.

1980 |

After two years of late nights in his garage, Glen debutted the car at New Media Dragway. After several break in runs the car ran a 13.8 sec. et. In the effort to search for more speed, Glen realized the carburetor was too lean and need to flow more fuel. After changing the carburetor jets, the car instantly responded and ran a 11.4 sec. et.

1979 |

The street to drag conversion started by putting the car on a weight diet. The entire car was gutted internally, the front cross member lightened, a Dana 60 rear end was narrowed 13″ and the car was tubbed to fit 13″ wide drag slicks. The power plant was a modified 440 cu. in. wedge with a B&M torqflite automatic. Pictured here is Glen prepping his ride at Newtown Auto Body.

1978 |

Glen’s passion for motorsports continued beyond 1/4 midgets with the build of a 65 Dodge Coronet. After years of learning and watching his father, the innovative genes were passed onto him. The car was originally purchased as Glen’s daily driver and after several run ins with the speeding tickets, he realized that his street car was really meant to be raced on a drag strip.

1968 |

Bill’s second creation was code named the “offyette” and driven by his youngest son, Glen. This was a factory built car that Bill highly modified. The list of innovations include, positive drive belt clutch system, dual rear wheel brakes, ram air tuned induction system, pressurized engine oiling system and a fiberglass tubed chassis. In 1968 this combination held the one lap track record at Kuhnsville. It was truly a racecar that was years ahead of its time.

1959 |

Code named the “sengie special”, Bill’s creation was driven by his two sons Bill jr. and Richie at Lehigh Valley 1/4 midget dirt race track in Kuhnsville, Pennslyvania. Part of Bill’s unique creation was the parallel rear torsion bars, an internal coil spring suspension system and a dynamic motor plate which enabled the motor to move in relation with the axle.

1957 |

Bill Seng, an innovative self taught engineer and mechanic laid the foundational groundwork of the Raceseng legacy. Pictured here, Bill is standing by a 1/4 midget which he designed, created and hand crafted in a single car garage with only a drill press, band saw, welder and your basic hand tools.