Even if you missed entering before the Australian Grand Prix, there is still a chance to win big in the Crash.net Fantasy League F1
, with one more 'pre-season test' before the main event.
Although missing out on Melbourne means that your chances of winning the Warm-Up Championship
have diminished, this weekend's Malaysian Grand Prix provides a valuable opportunity to test your selection skills before the serious business of the main competition gets underway. This is where the big prizes are on offer, with all points accrued over the first two events reset to zero ahead of the Chinese Grand Prix in mid-April.
So, if you fancy yourself as a bit of an F1 expert, and reckon you can go toe-to-toe with the likes of Christian Horner when it comes to picking and managing a champion line-up, now is the chance to prove it to the wider world - and earn yourself a nice little reward for all your efforts.
For a mere £10 per team, you get to cast yourself into the role of the ultimate team manager, and picking your team couldn't be easier. All you have to do is select six drivers and a constructor from the respective lists, whilst ensuring that the total value of your team does not exceed the $100 million 'budget cap'. Merely registering ensures that you're automatically entered into all remaining competitions, with the chance to win £20,000 in prizes - including a trip to the Monaco Grand Prix - up for grabs.
Even if you don't have the time to ponder over your selections, all is not lost, as the 'Lucky Dip' team selector can randomly select a valid team to get you 'on the grid', while still affording the chance to confirm that you are happy with the selection or make the necessary changes to ensure that you are! The Main Championship
kicks off with the Chinese GP on Sunday 15 April, after which you'll have the opportunity to make up to 25 changes to your team over the remainder of the season.
So what are you waiting for? Don't delay, and get your entry in today!
To lodge your entry or find out more, simply CLICK HERE NOW!
This is a sponsored editorial