British Columbia’s Bill McLean was one of a handful of 1970s motocrossers who managed to give the European, American and Japanese import riders a run for their money. In addition to winning all the requisite provincial titles, he grabbed the No.1 plate in the 1973 Canadian Nationals and won the Open Championship in 1978.
Legends of Canadian Motocross
Preserving the History of Canadian Motocross
Legends of Canadian Motocross (LCM) project is aimed at preserving the history of Canadian Motocross and all those whose contributions have become legendary. It is as much an educational tool as it is a resource and cornerstone to the legacy of MX in Canada. The funds raised will help young promising riders fulfill their dreams of competing on the international stage
This website provides a wealth of information to the industry and to the general public including a “Member’s Only” secure area where special benefits of association will be available. Learn more about becoming a member and find out what benefits come your way
A mobile display is available to attend events and act as a gathering place for local legends to meet fans and share stories.
Allan “Too Trick” Dyck, who started motocross relatively late at the age of 15, snatched both the BC Provincial and National 80cc Schoolboy Championship in 1979, his first year of competition. Unlike most aspiring motocross riders, Dyck knew nothing about the sport and had no heroes or influences that pushed him on toward sanctioned competition.
Ross was born Oct 7, 1960 in Medicine Hat Alberta. He didn’t start riding until he was 15. Saw a bunch of guys out in a ﬁeld riding around and said “Hey, I can do that, and he tried it”. That was 1975. He won the Alberta Junior title in 1977 and by 1979 he was competing in Canada’s National Championship as an Intermediate rider.