Off-road racer, Emme Hall, can be easily described with three f-words: fearless, fashionable and fun.  Equal parts artist and adventurer, she’s happiest speeding across a desert landscape.  However when she’s not getting dust in her hair, Hall reviews new cars on YouTube for Roadfly and TFL Car.  On top of that, she’s the Costume Manager for a well-known regional theater in Washington, DC.  Despite preparations for the Rallye Aïcha des Gazelles in Morocco, she took time out to chat with us about her busy life, past adventures and hopes for the future.

MLAS:  There’s a running joke in motorsports that almost everybody has multiple jobs and the one paying the bills isn’t in any way related to racing cars or bikes. So you’re a costume manager?
Emme Hall: (laughing) Yeah!

MLAS: I’ve got to ask, how’d you get into that?
EH: Well I started doing theater when I was pretty young, like Junior High and High School.  I was always doing theatre and choir, and show choir.  When I got into college I was getting doing Civic Light Opera stuff and always a performer.  So I grew up wanting to be on stage, and I did that for a while after college.  Did a lot of musical theater, and I’m a fine singer and I’m an okay actor, but I’m a terrible dancer.  If you’re twenty-five and you want to be in musical theater and you’re a female – like you’d better know how to dance, and I just couldn’t!  I was terrible!  I was a comedic dancer.  So I kind of transitioned more into technical theater and I did props for a while, which is fun.  Getting props is like everything that the actors touch.  So if they are reading a book, you’re the one that gets the book.  If they’re picking up a telephone, you get the telephone.  You get all the furniture on the stage.  All that kind of stuff, but that was really fun.

I was really into clothes as far as like putting together different outfits, styles, vintage wear and stuff like that.  I was working in a small theater at the time and the Costume Shop Manager left and I said that I’d really like to try it.  So I couldn’t even sew.  I couldn’t do anything.  They allowed me to start working in the shop and just kind of learning as I went.  So did that for a couple of years.  I learned a lot and I decided I wanted to go back to grad school.  So I did a year at Yale School of Drama and then I got a full full MFA from the North Carolina School of the Arts.  (deadpans)  I basically have a Masters in sewing.  It’s called Costume Technology but it’s basically sewing.  I can make suits.  I can make corsets.  I can make skirts.  I can make pants.  I can do all of that stuff and now I work at a well-known regional theater.

I work with people that have Broadway credits and I have very, very healthy budgets.  We do four shows a year and it allows me to still have a lot my summers free; and a lot of comp time because we work, work, work and then the show is up so there’s not a lot to do.  So I can still go back to California to do racing, which is great!  I mean it’s tough to be on the east coast for me personally but the job pays me enough to be able to buy my own race car and race it three, four, maybe five times a year if I’m lucky- and all of that’s on my own dime.  I mean it’s me and my Dad, that’s who we have.  I have some product sponsors but I don’t have any money sponsors.  So the fact that I’m working in the arts and I can still participate in motorsports?  It’s too good of a deal for me to give up.

MLAS: Well, my next question was how do you juggle such different occupations?  But you just answered it excellently.
EH: (laughing) Well I also do the stuff for TFL Car with reviewing new cars.  That actually helps a lot in my job because occasionally I will have a larger car; and I’m sure you know my daily driver is a Miata.  So that’s not really a theater car so sometimes I get a big car for TFL Car and I think, thank God because I have to transport six racks of clothes across town to the rehearsal space.

MLAS: It’s funny that I was wondering about that Miata and how you do everything with such a tiny car?
EH: I know, I know and I drive that Miata across the country every year when I go to California for the summer.  So I’m just a really good packer.

MLAS: I would think so but you really love your Miata.  I’ve seen photos you’ve tweeted taking it to get cleaned, in the snow or whatever; but what is it about that car, that you love it so much?  There’s nothing wrong with that but why?
EH: Well, I love the Miata because it’s fun to drive a slow car fast, right?  And that’s what the Miata is – it’s a slow car.  One of my favorite things to do, I did this last night actually, is roll up on some big muscle car like a GT500, yesterday it was a Camaro.  I’ll just kind of roll up and I’ll look over and I’m gonna like rev my engine.  They look at me and they’re like “Are you an idiot?”

MLAS: (briefly forgets professional focus and busts up laughing)
EH: Yes I am.  I’m just trying to have some fun, you know?  What is it, like 130 horsepower or something?  That’s nothing, it’s nothing!  But there’s nothing like a Miata when you get into the twisty roads.  That’s really where that car shines and that’s what I love to do; because straight-line dragging, there’s a skill to that and I understand that but for me I really like feeling like I’m one with the car.  So I have the top down as much as I can.  I like to just get it up in the high revs.  I shift as much as I can.  I try to use my e-brake as much as I can just because it’s fun.  You wear a Miata and those kinds of small cars, for me personally, give me such an emotional connection to the road and the driving experience.

MLAS: Growing up with your Dad, racer Larry Hall, was following in his footsteps expected of you?
EH: No not at all!  He did desert racing.  He raced 1600 in a Class 10 car.  I grew up in the desert.  I learned to drive out in the desert.  We had a dune buggy and I would drive in it as much as I could; but when he was in racing, I was in high school and I wanted to do theater, just doing other things.  I would go out and watch the races but no one ever pushed me towards it.  I didn’t really start racing until like 2008 or 2009.  We had a little, it was more of a play car, a Baja bug and the class it fit into was Five Unlimited, but only because it had a 2180cc motor.  That was it.  That was the only thing that pushed it up into that class.  Everything else was set up like a play car.  So I would go to some races and was kind of on my own, but that I was out there with people that not only had bigger engines but coilover suspension and they had huge brakes and they had awesome steering.  Just way, way more complicated cars than what I had.  So I’m trying to keep up with the Joneses a little bit.  Then at one point I broke the torsion bar at race mile seven and I was like, I’ve got to get another car.  So I saved and saved and saved and I got the 1600, so now the Baja Bug is back to being a play car/pre-runner and now I have the 1600.  There was some expectation that I’d learn how to drive and I would learn how to drive well but they never pushed me toward racing.

Emme Hall
Emme Hall in her Class 16 Buggy (Photo Credit: DezertWife Photography)

MLAS: You are tirelessly supporting your team, The Indiana Joans which is a fantastic name, by the way!
EH: (laughing) You know I couldn’t believe that, that website was not taken.  I’m like, really? Nobody has ever registered this domain name?  That is ridiculous.

MLAS: That’s good for you though! It’s really catchy and a lot of fun.  Speaking of which, you seem to have a lot of fun with motorsports and I guess some race car drivers, of both genders and at every level, tend to play up how serious they are?  Frankly, there are not enough people looking like they’re having a good time.  Do you feel that fun is important?
EH: Oh yeah, totally!  The thing is that I’m not at the level where I’m winning all the time?  So I might as well be having fun.  You know like if I’m not on the podium then I might as well be having a good time.  And especially in dirt – things go wrong all the time. Something is always going to happen.  It’s so rare that you have a perfect, perfect race?  So you have to be able to laugh about what’s happening; and that’s not to say that I’m not out there and I’m not focused, and I’m not trying my best and I’m not making sure that everything is as ready as it can be because I am.  But at the same time you have to approach it with the fact that it’s fun!  I’m spending a lot of money so I’ve got to have a good time, and I have a good time.  There’s no other reason.  There’s no other reason to do it.

MLAS: I recognized your 1600 desert race car as the very same one the Gentleman’s Guide To Racing used to race the Baja 1000.  How did you end up with it?
EH: We were out with the Class 5 car the day before the Powder Puff race, which is a race that takes place each October for Breast Cancer research that we do.  Skiny and Alex were testing that car for the 1000.  That was when I first met Alex and we realized that we had some people in common and all that stuff.  I just kind of kept in touch with them, and then I saw once Skiny did the 1000 and he said that the car was for sale and I was like, “Awesome!  Let’s talk.”  So it was just kind of serendipitous that we met them and we had some people in common and then next thing I know I bought his car.  That was how that all worked and it was all very weird.

MLAS: See now that’s the other running joke in motorsports.  Everybody knows everybody.
EH: Right!  (laughing) Yeah, I mean, I don’t know a lot of people in the pavement world for sure because that’s just not my realm, but it’s interesting that every time I go to an off-road race I’m like, “I know you!”  Yeah, you can network your way to pretty much anybody.

MLAS: Speaking of pavement, what led you to reviewing cars with Roadfly?
EH: I think it was 2009 maybe 2010?  I was just in the right place at the right time.  I met Charlie and Jessi Lang had been working with him, and she went on to Motor Trend and he wanted another female reviewer.  I said, “I know cars and I’m not stupid, so how ‘bout you give me a shot?  So I did a little audition video with the Miata and he liked it, and so I started with him.  You know a lot of people ask me, “How do I become an automotive journalist?” and I’m like man, I was just lucky.  I can’t tell you how to do it because I was just a girl that really liked cars and could talk well on camera.  That’s how I got into it.

MLAS: I’ve spoken to another person who does something similar but he made his own series.  Sometimes it really is that easy or that random…
EH: And that difficult even making your own series, there is so much noise out there.  There are so many people that are trying to do something, whether it’s automotive reviews or stupid cat videos or whatever it is.  There’s a lot of noise in the YouTube world and in social media; and being able to cut through that on your own is very difficult.  So props to those that can make that happen but I was really lucky cause I came into Roadfly and they already had a really big following.  Then they stopped doing as many videos as we had been doing.  Roman and Nathan from TFL Car, I had met them on some drives and done a few cameo appearances for them and they were like, “We notice you’re not doing a lot of videos.  Do you want to come work for us?”  I’m like, “Yeah that would be awesome!”  They’re a well-respected channel that has over 100,000 subscribers.  I’ve just been really lucky that I’ve jumped into already established YouTube channels.

MLAS: You’ve reviewed a bunch of really cool cars like the Viper which had me drooling.
EH: Yeah, that was amazing!

MLAS: Is there a car that you haven’t done yet, but you’re really looking forward to thrashing on a road somewhere?
EH: I really would like to get into the new Fiesta ST.  I’m not really a front-wheel drive gal but I’ve been in the Focus and it’s awesome.  To see what the Fiesta can do at a smaller size?  I would really like to see how that rolls.  Hmm…let me see.  What have I not been in?  Well the Porsche 918!  It would be awesome to get into that ‘cause that’ll never happen. (chuckling)  Well, I guess the 918 is way more than $150,000!!  But I still want one!

MLAS: Hey you never know.
EH: I know, you never know.  You never know.

MLAS: Is that still your dream car, the Porsche?
EH: Oh my god, I would die for that car.  I love that car.  I love it, but I’m a Porsche gal right, because they’re rear-wheel drive, small, sports cars.  That’s what I’m all about.  That’s what I like.  Even supercars, you know, your Ferraris and your Lamborghinis, I mean they’re beautiful machines but they don’t really do it for me as much as like, you guys are going to laugh but “Oh look, there’s a Boxer S,” but that’s awesome because that’s what I want!  I don’t want a $150,000 car.  I want a Boxer or a 918 because I like the mid-engine.

MLAS: I know some guys, you would present them with a Lamborghini Aventador – fully loaded and insurance fully paid up but they’ll go, “I’ll take a Subaru WRX STI please.”  You love what you love, yeah?
EH: Yeah, yeah and obviously if I had money, I’d just drop a V8 in the Miata and upgrade the suspension and call it a day.

MLAS: The Rallye Aïcha des Gazelles sounds like a hardcore event.  How did you first hear about that race?
EH: One of the first Americans to do it, Emily Miller, is also an off-road racer; and I didn’t know her at the time when she did it, she was really effective in it and wanted other women to really experience what it was like to be a Gazelle.  So one year at the Powder Puff Race, she and her assistant were going from pit to pit talking about the Gazelle Rally.  In Powder Puff it’s all female racers ‘cause it’s a charity race for breast cancer.  So that was where I heard about it.  I guess that was in 2011 maybe, 2010?  Well I knew I had to find a partner, a really good partner.  I knew I needed to find a partner that was well-connected and I did.

Unfortunately she herself was a breast cancer pre-vivor, which is where she was diagnosed with a 40% chance of getting breast cancer, so she opted to have a radical mastectomy.  While this was happening she needed to have more surgeries than she expected and so she ended up having to drop out; and we had a lot of money raised and this was for 2013.  So we had saved for like two years.  We didn’t have everything but were really close to going and she had to drop out at Christmastime.  So I called Emily and I said, “I need a new partner.  Is there anybody that you know of that wants to go?” ‘cause it takes a special person to want to do this crazy thing; and they said, “Oh yeah, we have this great girl.  Her name is Sabrina.  She’s not really an off-road racer but she’s super-adventurous and she’s really fun and we think you guys would get along great.”  So I met her in January and we decided to go for it.

Basically the first time we spent any big amount of time together was when we were in a car together for like sixteen hours.  That could have been a huge disaster – but it was fantastic and she’s awesome.  She’s a good navigator because first of all she’s open to my suggestions, and she is willing to listen to me when I say, “I would love to stop here in the middle of a dune to take a heading but if I do, we’re going to get stuck.  So you’ve got to wait just a minute.”  We communicate really, really well in the truck together.  Everything else you can learn but knowing how to communicate and how get along on those long days in the Gazelle Rally is just priceless.  So we were kind of thrown together in 2013 and finished in the middle of the pack, and now we’re going back in 2014 so it’s very, very exciting.

Emme Hall and Sabrina Howells
Sabrina Howells takes a reading while Emme Hall waits in the 2013 Rallye Aïcha des Gazelles (Photo Credit: Maienga)
Emme Hall and Sabrina Howells
Emme Hall and Sabrina Howells having some fun in Morocco for the 2013 Rallye Aïcha des Gazelles. (Photo Credit: Emme Hall)

MLAS: Do you find the competition more or less intense racing against all women in the Gazelle Rally?
EH: Well it’s different because people go to the Gazelle Rally with different intentions.  Some people go because they just want the adventure and they don’t care about winning.  Some people are there and are like, “I am top ten and I’m not going to talk to you and I’m not going to help you.  I am just here for my own.”  The Gazelle is not a race for speed.  It’s just for shortest distance.  So if you come across someone who needs help, you can choose to stop and help them.  That’s fine.  You can do that and we did because we knew that eventually we were going to need help, so you might as well try to pay if forward, you know?

Did we have people that didn’t want to help us?  Sure.  Yeah, of course we did but you can’t take that personally because they’re on a different journey.  We stopped for a truck that was down in the bottom of this dune, in a bowl and she was never, ever going to get out.  She had a manual transmission and that’s really hard to do in the dunes.  They were buried on their side and needed our help, you know?  So we gave them half an hour of our time.  What are you going to do?  We got them out and made two great friends.

MLAS:  That’s a very technical kind of racing and I hope we see more of it, especially the sportsmanship.
EH: The thing is that you can’t give away too much of you time because you need the time to find your checkpoint.  But having said that, twenty minutes isn’t going to kill me.  Half an hour isn’t going to kill me so we’re more than happy to do that.  We got a call over the radio once [when] I was racing with a Class 11 team which is a stock Volkswagen and we got a call over the radio, “Hey girls, do you have an extra tie-rod in the car?” and we were like, “Yeah, we got one.”  They were like, “Skittles is broke down at race-mile 25, why don’t you stop and change it for them.”  Well Skittles is a direct competitor and they were seventy miles behind us.  There was never going to catch up but we stopped and put in the tie-rod for them; because it takes a village to get a Class 11 across the line, so you might as well help people because it’s going to come back to you.

Emme Hall and Sabrina Howells
The Indiana Joans changing a tire during the 2013 Rallye Aïcha des Gazelles (Photo Credit: Maienga)

MLAS: It’s quite a challenge to go racing out there with a compass and an old map, no chase choppers and no phone.
EH: What’s great about it is [that] Gazelles is really all about choosing your route.  You can know that you have to go 10km at 27 degrees but maybe there’s a big mountain in front of you.  So you have to decide, do I see a pass over it?  Am I going to go around it?  Then you do get around it and after I get on the other side, how am I going to find my heading again?  So it really is about empowerment, picking your own way and choosing and then living with those consequences, which is fantastic and such a life-changing event.

MLAS: How do you prepare for a rally like this?
EH: The rally requires an off-road and navigation training course.  So we went to that.  Now for me personally, the driving was not a problem.  There wasn’t anything where I thought, “Oh, I’m going to mess this up.”  Or “This is too difficult” or “Oh, I’m scared.”  There wasn’t anything like that.  Really, I have the easy job!  It’s Sabrina that has to do all of the thinking and all the concentrating; picking out a point and keeping her eye on it and directing me to it.  Sometimes if she loses that point, she’ll tell me, “Ok stop, I’ve got to get out.”  She gets out of the truck and takes another heading and [then] she gets back into the truck.  Maybe we’ve only gone fifty feet but that’s what you have to do to stay on that line; especially the longer you go because if you’re off just by half a degree, then you get 15-20km; and that flag could be anywhere and they’re sneaky.  They hide the flags.  They’ll hide the flag on the other side of a cliff or they’ll hide it at the bottom of a dune.  I mean they are sneaky, sneaky motherf*ckers.  You have to be spot-on with navigation.  So it really is all about Sabrina and her navigation.

We did the navigation course and then last week, we went out in the dunes.  We did a little bit of training trying to get our communication back and just trying to shake the cobwebs off a little bit.  She’s been speaking with Chrissie Beavis who competed last year with Bethany Hamilton.  They did really, super-well last year ‘cause Chrissie is the bomb!  So she’s been taking a few lessons from Chrissie Beavis so that’s going to be really helpful; but basically you have to not be afraid to stop and go slowly and be very, very methodical.

Emme Hall and Sabrina Howells
Emme Hall and Sabrina Howells with their Isuzu D-Max in the 2013 Rallye Aïcha des Gazelles. (Photo Credit: Emme Hall)

MLAS: Wow that sounds very thrilling!
EH: Yeah, and we also try to work out at the gym because you’re climbing up dunes and grabbing Toyo Tires out of the back of your truck.  I don’t even know how much they weigh.  I couldn’t lift one.  I can get it out of the truck, but I couldn’t get it into the truck by myself.  It requires a little bit of strength and conditioning.  Not a lot but a little bit so there’s that stuff too.

MLAS: You guys ship everything from California to North Africa?
EH: Yeah, well what we’re likely going to do and I can update you on this when it actually happens, we’ll be renting a car.  So the car shows up in Morocco with the tires, air-compressor, the jack, the Terratrip – it comes with all of that stuff in there; the shovel, spare parts [and] all of that.  We don’t have to worry about that.  I have to bring our Max Track, ratchets.  I bring a toe-rope.  What else did I have?  I’ve know we’ve got to have a knife.  I have to make sure you have your pens and pencils for your navigation, your ruler and your compass.  I bring helmets and goggles, sleeping bag and tent and all that.  There’s stuff that you have to bring but it’s not like the car where you’ve got a whole trailer.  But the whole reason why it’s not like the car is because I get the whole trailer brought to me through the rental.

MLAS: Oh okay, that’s brilliant!
EH: Yeah, I mean I would love to take my own car.  I would love it but first of all, my race car isn’t appropriate; and second of all, the logistics of getting a car to Morocco, getting it through Customs.  I personally don’t have time.  If I had a week to be there and to make sure everything runs smoothly, to meet it in Casablanca, I would.  But I’ve got to open a show and then leave the next day.  So I just don’t have time to do it.  Yeah, renting is the way to go!

MLAS: Even with equipment rental, this rally must be a costly undertaking.  Do you have any sponsors?
EH: We just got a sponsor for the Gazelle Rally and we are very excited.  The company is Resqme.  They make a small, portable seat belt cutter with a spring loaded hammer to break your window should you need to escape your vehicle quickly.  It’s great because you can easily keep it on your key chain on in your glove box.  They also work a lot with breast cancer charities, so it was a natural fit.  Plus they are the nicest people!  They think the Gazelle Rally is awesome and they really want to see us succeed.

We also received help from a lot of different companies over the past year.  Solar Express, Off Road Vixens, Azunia Tequila, SDHQ Off Road, Mastercraft Safety, Lakeland Marine, Slime, Soulside Network, Phil Kaos Photography, DezertWife Photography, and Maxtrax.

People can follow us by going to and clicking on 2014 Teams.  There should be a link to follow us, Team 183, in real time and to send us messages.  No guarantee that we can respond, but getting words of encouragement is really helpful.  We leave on March 15th to pick up the truck, but the event is March 19-27.

And if there are any female dirt racers out there, start getting some professional photos now if you don’t have any.  Every year I put out a Women of Off Road Racing calendar as a fundraiser for Gazelles.  It’s a bad assery calendar, not a T & A calendar.  It’s women in their race suits, looking awesome with their cars.  I’ll put out the call in August for submissions.  It’s a great way to showcase yourself, your car, and your sponsors.

Emme Hall
Emme Hall hauling tail in her Class 16 Buggy (Photo Credit: DezertWife Photography)

MLAS: Do you feel like the attitude towards women behind the wheel has changed in the off-roading community?  Since you’ve become part of it have you seen a change?
EH:  I’ll tell you, I haven’t really experienced any kind of overt sexism to my face.  Let’s put it that way.  I don’t know what people say behind my back, but no one has ever come up to me and said, “Oh you did really well for a girl.”  Or “You don’t belong here because this is a man’s sport.”  I have never gotten anything like that, which is very encouraging.  You know off-road is a very close-knit family and it’s very much a family sport.  It’s really nice to see the little kids – both boys and girls.  They get into their trophy carts.  They have their little motorcycles.  They have their little ATV’s and they grow up going to the desert.  For me it never felt like I couldn’t do something because I was female.

MLAS: Have you ever felt obligated to prove yourself as a female racer?
EH: For me I came into racing pretty late in my life.  A lot of people, they start when they’re kids with the Karts.  I know some kid, he doesn’t even have his driver’s license but he’s been racing spec Miatas now for like two years.  I mean they start so, so young and I started so late comparatively to everybody else.  I think a lot of people think “I have to live my life in a safe way” and I just don’t think that that’s true.  I mean I took a big risk in even deciding to start to race, and I took a big risk in purchasing my own car; and to keep traveling back and forth, and spending so much money on airfare and all of that stuff.  I mean it’s a risk and it’s something that I wouldn’t have any other way because if you don’t risk anything, you’re never going to get anything.  It’s always better to risk something, do something and maybe have it not work out.  I always want to regret the things that I did than to regret the things I didn’t do.  You know what I’m saying?  And that is something I think will be true for men or women.

MLAS: It’s unfortunate that on asphalt, female racers are still seen as something of a novelty.  Especially since there women have worked in the motorsports industry for decades and not just to hold signs or trophies.  Not that those aren’t important…
EH: One day I’m going to win a big race and when I get up on the podium, I’m going to take a trophy boy out of the audience.  I can’t wait to do it.

MLAS: (briefly forgets professional focus and busts up laughing – again)
EH: I cannot wait but it has to be something big, like the Baja 500 or the Mint 400 or something like that but I can’t wait to do that.

MLAS: Oh, that would be awesome!
EH: Also in off-road, there’s so much more to do than just drive the car.  You know like when you’re on pavement and you break down.  You go to the pits and you have people who help work on the car.  If I break down, I’m a hundred miles from nobody.  So me and my co-driver, we have to be able to change our own tires.  We have to be able to change a belt.  We have to be able to MacGyver something so we can get around and get back to our pit, you know?  Some races are no chase.  Sometimes you’re all you have.  So there’s a little bit more that’s expected of racers in the off-road world as far as technical knowledge goes.  That’s the hardest part for me because my car lives in California and I live in DC, and it’s hard for me to learn about it.  I’m getting better and trying and all that [but] I’m trying to learn.

MLAS: Is it safe to day that you’ve got your eyes on The Dakar Rally someday?
EH: Oh totally, totally!  I don’t have $6m dollars to spend on it but I would like to do it.  It would be rad!

MLAS: How did you get involved with FORCE (Facing Our Risk of Cancer Empowered)?
EH: That was the charity for my first co-driver had, who was a pre-vivor.  I’m really lucky, like I’m healthy.  I’ve never been to the hospital, never broken a bone.  I’ve never had surgery.  I’ve never been sick.  I’ve got food on my table.  I’ve got clothes, I’ve got a job, I’ve got an education.  I’m pretty lucky.  Michele, that was something that really meant a lot to her and as I got to know her and got to know what her journey was, it started to mean a lot to me as well.  So that’s why we wanted to work with them.  I know she got a lot of information and a lot of encouragement from FORCE.  Knowing now that there are so many women out there that do test positive for the breast cancer gene, I’m just glad that I can help get the word out that there are resources for those women.

A Final Word

The Rallye Aïcha des Gazelles begins with technical and administrative verifications on March 14, 2014.  You can follow the competition through the official website’s coverage in real time.  The Indiana Joans are Team 183.  We’ll also keep you updated on their progress in the race on our Facebook and Google+ pages.  You can contribute to the team by buying cool stuff from their site and keep up with Emme’s exploits via the following:

YouTube: The Fast Lane Car, Roadfly and Mega Monkey Motorsport

As of November 3, 2015, Emme Hall is the Editor of’s Roadshow. Attagirl, Emme!