Non-Stop Live Racing and Parade Laps from 9am-5pm Featuring: Vintage, Classic and Modern Motorbikes, Rally Cars and Vehicles of special interest.
While the Ulster Grand Prix and the North West 200 are now well known to motorcycle road racing fans in Ireland, there was a time when the Enniskillen 100 was equally prestigious. Between 1929 and 1952, seventeen races were held on the six and a quarter mile triangular course between Mossfield, Sydaire and Ballinamallard.
The first two races were ran over fourteen laps, a distance of close to 90 miles, but from 1932 onwards the Race distance was increased to 100 miles. According to Motorcycle Historian Harry Havelin, the circuit was an excellent one, well liked by riders and spectators. So much so that in 1932 Mr Harrie Palmer or the Motor Cycle Union of Ireland suggested to officials of the Enniskillen and District Motorcycle Club that they should increase the event to 200 miles and seek International status.
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Over its seventeen year run, the Enniskillen 100 experienced two fatalities. Twenty three year old Thomas Morton from Portadown was the first in 1938 and the second was twenty one year old Frederick Sage from Leeds in 1951.