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Finding the Optimum Line. With Us You Can Do It throughout Europe.

Would you like to fully exploit the power of a sports car, push yourself to the limit in narrow chicanes or put your vehicle control skills to the test in tight corners? Whatever challenges you wish to face, we’ll show you how to overcome them.

The Porsche Track Experience offers you a wide range of training venues to choose from, consisting of both national and international circuits. Alternatively, you can complete your training at one of our safety driving centres where various exercises can be performed under realistic conditions. Where you wish to finely hone your driving skills is entirely up to you.

Following you will find a selection of training venues for the 2019 season.

Automotodrom Brno (CZE)

• Track length: 5.4 km

• Track width: 15 m

• Number of corners: 14

The Automotodrom Brno is located in the south east oft the Czech Republic and is known as "adrenaline factory" also besides the MotoGP, which is taking place there annually. The race track impresses by its diversified topography that causes an altitude difference up to 74 meters. Six left-handed turns and eight corners right are connecting the straights of the track. Since 1987 the track exists in the current shape with a modern tarmac and a spacious paddock.


Autódromo Internacional do Algarve (PRT)

• Track length: 4.6 km

• Track width: 14 m

• Number of corners: 16

The Autódromo Internacional do Algarve is located near the city Portimão in the south of Portugal and is known as one of the best and most modern racing circuits in the world. The track was developed in Oktober 2008 to provide a comprehensive range of facilities to varied sectors of the motor industry like constructors, racing teams or car development companies. 9 right-handed and 7 left-handed corners ends in the 969 meters long finnish straight. In this section the track highspeed of about 330 km/h can be reached.


Circuit de Spa-Francorchamps (BEL)

• Track length: 7.0 km

• Track width: 10–14 m

• Number of corners: 20

Spa-Francorchamps is one of the most fascinating racetracks in the world, thanks to its large difference in altitude of some 200 m and the circuit layout. Professional racing drivers love to return to the ‘Ardennes roller coaster’, built in 1921, which they call respectfully one of the last classical drivers’ circuits. In 1978, the so-called ‘Bus Stop’ chicane was installed and the circuit shortened to its present length. It is the alternating uphill and downhill sections, the most famous of which is Eau Rouge, that lend this circuit its particular fascination.


Hungaroring (HUN)

• Track length: 4.4 km

• Track width: 10–14 m

• Number of corners: 14

Situated to the northeast of Budapest, the Hungaroring is one of the safest racetracks in the world thanks to its high technical standards. Covering just under 50 hectares, the stands offer views of around 80 per cent of the circuit, which is also known as the ‘flat plate’ because of its ideal valley location. The course is relatively difficult to learn: featuring eight right-hand and six left-hand bends, the extremely tight and twisty track layout demands courage as well as precise and sophisticated driving manoeuvres, culminating in a high final speed on the 788.9-metre start-finish-straight.


Driving Center Baden (GER)

• Track length: 2.7 km

• Track width: 11–12 m

• Number of corners: 12

There is nothing left on this site to indicate that the Royal Canadian Air Force was stationed here until the 1990s. Reopened in June 2006, the Driving Center Baden is situated close to the borders with France and Switzerland. At the heart of the facility is a challenging circuit which can be adapted to suit the skills of each individual driver. The wet-weather simulation system can be used to create extreme conditions on certain sections of the track.


Porsche in Leipzig (GER)

• Track length: 3.7 km/+ 2.2 km

• Track width: 12 m/6.5 m

• Number of corners: 11

Accelerating, braking, cornering, maintaining the racing line. The feeling is indescribable, as you’ll soon find out. In every hundredth of a second. On our FIA-certified on-road circuit, which is modelled on famous sections from racetracks around the world: from the first bend, based on the Suzuka S to the very last curve sequence reminiscent of the Suntory Corner. Our on-road circuit has now been expanded to include a handling course which includes a 150-metre dynamic driving area and a wet handling section. Take up the challenge on tarmac. Racing fever will grip you as you enter the Karussell, an accurate replica of the legendary banked curve at the Nürburgring, which can also be incorporated into the circuit.


Boxberg Proving Ground (GER)

High-speed oval track

• Track length: 3.0 km

• Track width: 3.7 m


Handling course 1

• Track length: 1.2 km

• Track width: 6.5 m

• Number of corners: 6


Handling course 2

• Track length: 1.3 km

• Track width: 6.5 m

• Number of corners: 9

The wide range of facilities at this 94-hectare site are ideal for the comprehensive training offered by the Porsche Track Experience. Running around the edge of the proving ground is a high-speed oval track with three lanes and a banked curve, covering a total distance of 3 km. Inside this, there is a dynamic driving area, an extreme cornering course and a series of uphill tracks.


Nürburgring Grand Prix Circuit (GER)

• Track length: 5.1 km

• Track width: 10–25 m

• Number of corners: 17

The Grand Prix circuit at the Nürburgring is one of the fastest and safest tracks in the world. Reconstruction at the beginning of the 1980s led to a circuit that offers variety even for experienced racing drivers due to the varying altitude and demanding chicanes. Particular challenges include the hairpin bend after the finishing straight, which calls for braking at exactly the right point on entry and careful acceleration on exit. Or a slow 180-degree bend that leads uphill to a very fast combination of corners.


Nürburgring Nordschleife and Grand-Prix Circuit (GER)

• Track length: 25.9 km

• Track width: 10–25 m

• Number of corners: 90

The history-charged Nürburgring consists of two race tracks, which can be connected to one big circuit or be used independently: The Nürburgring Nordschleife and the Grand-Prix Circuit, the latter mostly known of the Formula 1 races.
Not without reason is the Nordschleife known as the ‘Green Hell’. Built in 1927, this racetrack dates from another era, when mistakes were punished severely. The varied and sometimes sharply undulating layout also features a number of humps and dips. With its large difference in altitude, rapid succession of fast and medium-paced curves and relatively narrow track, the Nordschleife also calls for precise mastery of the vehicle. This is exactly what makes it a superlative racing venue, guaranteeing maximum motoring pleasure for discerning drivers.

The Grand Prix circuit at the Nürburgring is one of the fastest and safest tracks in the world. Reconstruction at the beginning of the 1980s led to a circuit that offers variety even for experienced racing drivers due to the varying altitude and demanding chicanes. Particular challenges include the hairpin bend after the finishing straight, which calls for braking at exactly the right point on entry and careful acceleration on exit. Or a slow 180-degree bend that leads uphill to a very fast combination of corners.


Nürburgring Nordschleife (GER)

• Track length: 20.8 km

• Track width: 10–12 m

• Number of corners: 73

Not without reason is the Nordschleife known as the ‘Green Hell’. Built in 1927, this racetrack dates from another era, when mistakes were punished severely. The varied and sometimes sharply undulating layout also features a number of humps and dips. With its large difference in altitude, rapid succession of fast and medium-paced curves and relatively narrow track, the Nordschleife also calls for precise mastery of the vehicle. This is exactly what makes it a superlative racing venue, guaranteeing maximum motoring pleasure for discerning drivers.