Automotive

The Tilley name is synonymous with historic motor racing in Australia.

Brothers Cameron and Brad were inspired by the feats of their father and raced from an early age.

Cameron has the Anglomoil Pacer – the only six cylinder in the Touring Car Masters championship – and is the reigning Pro Am champion. Despite giving away such a huge amount of horsepower he is usually seen nibbling at the heels of the leading pack thanks to his ten-tenths driving style.

He changed over to Anglomoil’s new RASYN GT R60 motor racing engine oil and announced immediate results at the Bathurst 1000 weekend…saying that for the first time he still had oil pressure after coming off the track at the end of the race.

Cameron dropped the sump to check on the engine leading up to the final round of the year and for the first time decided to just leave the oil in there (he would usually replace it)…saying that the piston bores looked like they had just been honed yesterday, there were no signs of wear…despite two practice sessions, qualifying and three races across Mount Panorama.

Brad, who operates a work shop next door to Cameron’s on Sydney’s Northern Beaches, has a large group of customer cars including beautifully presented historic Mustangs and Falcon GTHO’s. His own car is a Sixties Mustang.

He followed suit and put RASYN GT R60 into his Mustang for the Muscle Car Masters weekend,

“I ran the GT R60 in my car for the Muscle Car Masters round at Eastern Creek. I usually change the oil after each round but when I checked it, it looked so good just like new that I kept it in the car for this weekend.  I’ve never done that before.”

“I run race engines really hard on the dyno’ and the oil looks fresh and new.”

At the recent Trans Tasman racing weekend at Eastern Creek Brad had his car plus three other customer cars on the track,

“You can tell the difference when the cars come off the track after a race. The engine temperatures are right up there, really cooking, but we still have oil pressure. The oil is able to cope with very high temperatures.”

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