William Clyde "Chase" Elliott II (born November 28, 1995) is an American professional stock car racing driver. He currently competes full-time in the Monster Energy NASCAR Cup Series, driving the No. 9 Chevrolet Camaro ZL1 for Hendrick Motorsports and part-time in the NASCAR Xfinity Series, driving the No. 8 Chevrolet Camaro for JR Motorsports. He is the only son of 1988 Winston Cup Series champion Bill Elliott.
Elliott at Road America in 2015
|Born||William Clyde Elliott II|
November 28, 1995
|Height||5 ft 11 in (1.80 m)|
|Weight||145 lb (66 kg)|
|Achievements||2010 Winchester 400 Winner|
2011, 2015 Snowball Derby Winner
2013 All American 400 Winner
2012, 2013 SpeedFest Winner
2014 Nationwide Series Champion
2016, 2017 Daytona 500 Pole Winner
2017, 2018 Can-Am Duels Winner
Youngest winner on a road course in Cup series history (22 years old)
Youngest winner at Dover International Speedway in Cup series history (22 years 10 months 8 days old)
Youngest winner ever at Kansas Speedway in Cup Series History (22 Years)
|Awards||2014 NASCAR Nationwide Series Rookie of the Year|
2014–2015 NASCAR Xfinity Series Most Popular Driver
2016 NASCAR Sprint Cup Series Rookie of the Year
2018 Monster Energy NASCAR Cup Series Most Popular Driver
|Monster Energy NASCAR Cup Series career|
|137 races run over 5 years|
|Car no., team||No. 9 (Hendrick Motorsports)|
|Best finish||5th (2017)|
|First race||2015 STP 500 (Martinsville)|
|Last race||2019 Bass Pro Shops NRA Night Race (Bristol)|
|First win||2018 Go Bowling at The Glen (Watkins Glen)|
|Last win||2019 Go Bowling at The Glen (Watkins Glen)|
|NASCAR Xfinity Series career|
|81 races run over 5 years|
|Car no., team||No. 8 (JR Motorsports)|
|Best finish||1st (2014)|
|First race||2014 DRIVE4COPD 300 (Daytona)|
|Last race||2019 NASCAR Racing Experience 300 (Daytona)|
|First win||2014 O'Reilly Auto Parts 300 (Texas)|
|Last win||2016 PowerShares QQQ 300 (Daytona)|
|NASCAR Gander Outdoors Truck Series career|
|12 races run over 3 years|
|Best finish||22nd (2013)|
|First race||2013 Kroger 250 (Martinsville)|
|Last race||2017 Alpha Energy Solutions 250 (Martinsville)|
|First win||2013 Chevrolet Silverado 250 (Mosport)|
|Last win||2017 Alpha Energy Solutions 250 (Martinsville)|
|Statistics current as of August 17, 2019.|
He won the 2014 NASCAR Nationwide Series championship, becoming the first rookie to win a national series championship in NASCAR. He was the 2016 NASCAR Sprint Cup Series Rookie of the Year. He is considered one of the best drivers of his time.
Early career and short track racingEdit
At 13 years old, Elliott was featured alongside thirteen other athletes, including future world number one golfer Jordan Spieth, as potential stars in the July 13, 2009 issue of Sports Illustrated. Elliott raced in 40 races in various series in 2010, winning twelve events over the course of the year and finishing in the top ten 38 times. It was the third season of his racing career, and he won the Blizzard Series, Miller Lite and Gulf Coast championship en route to being named the Georgia Asphalt Pro Late Model Series Rookie of the Year. He ended the season by winning the Winchester 400. Sports Illustrated named Elliott as the high school player of the week in April 2011. During the year, he competed in the Champion Racing Association, winning the series' National Super Late Model championship. Later that year, just after his sixteenth birthday, he won the Snowball Derby and became the race's youngest winner. He beat the second place driver, DJ Vanderley, by a record 0.229 seconds. In 2012, he won the Alan Turner Snowflake 100, prelude to the Snowball Derby, for the second time in three years.
In November 2013, Elliott won the All American 400, becoming the first driver to win all four of the country's largest short-track races: the All American 400, the Snowball Derby, the World Crown 300 and the Winchester 400. In December, it appeared as though Elliott had become the first driver to sweep the Snowball Derby and Snowflake 100 in the same weekend. Upon post-race inspection, however, a piece of tungsten was found in Elliott's car, which was prohibited by the Derby rulebook. Elliott was accordingly disqualified and the victory awarded to Erik Jones. Elliott won the Snowball Derby in 2015 after initial winner Christopher Bell was disqualified.
Stock car touring seriesEdit
Elliott signed a three-year driver development contract with Hendrick Motorsports in February 2011. He competed in the K&N Pro Series East in 2011 with number 9, finishing 9th in season points. Elliott returned to the K&N Pro Series East in 2012, winning his first career race in the series at Iowa Speedway in May. He finished fourth in series points.
In 2011 and 2012, Elliott competed in three K&N Pro Series West races (once in 2011, twice in 2012), all at Phoenix International Raceway. In his lone 2011 event, he finished third, and in the 2012 races, he finished 17th (due to a crash) and fourth.
Elliott competed in six ARCA Racing Series races in 2012 and five races in 2013 with number 9, in order to gain experience at larger circuits. ARCA allows 17-year old drivers to race at Pocono Raceway and Kentucky Speedway, two circuits where NASCAR has a minimum age of 18; the minimum age for ovals longer than 2,000 meters, or 1.25 miles, is 18 years of age; shorter tracks and road courses have a minimum age of 16. On June 8, 2013, Elliott became the youngest winner in ARCA superspeedway history following his Pocono victory.
NASCAR National SeriesEdit
Camping World Truck SeriesEdit
In January 2013, it was announced that Elliott would compete in nine NASCAR Camping World Truck Series events for Hendrick Motorsports during the 2013 racing season, using trucks prepared by Turner Scott Motorsports.
In qualifying for the UNOH 200 at Bristol Motor Speedway, Elliott won his first career NASCAR pole position with a lap speed of 125.183 mph (201.463 km/h), and became the youngest pole-sitter in Truck Series history.
Elliott would win his first race in the Chevrolet Silverado 250 at Canadian Tire Motorsport Park, in the first road course truck race outside the US; he was at the time the youngest winner in Truck Series history, at the age of 17 years, 9 months, and 4 days.[N 1] The win was however controversial as Elliott made contact with leader Ty Dillon in the last corner. Dillon hit the tire barrier while Elliott went into the grass though recovered enough to be able to coast to the finish line ahead of Kyle Busch Motorsports driver Chad Hackenbracht.
Dillon afterwards stated that the next time they raced each other "he won't finish the race"; later Elliott stated he had attempted to apologize to Dillon but without any response. The following week at Iowa Speedway, Elliott cut down a tire early in the race and crashed without involvement from Dillon.
In October 2016, Elliott entered the Alpha Energy Solutions 200 at Martinsville Speedway, his first truck race since 2013, driving the #71 for Contreras Motorsports, leasing owners points and the truck chassis from JR Motorsports, where he led the most laps with 109 and finished 2nd.
Elliott joined GMS Racing’s No. 23 entry for two races (Atlanta and Martinsville) in 2017. Elliott won at Martinsville.
In January 2014, it was announced that Elliott would be competing full-time in the Nationwide Series in 2014, driving the No. 9 Chevrolet for JR Motorsports, with sponsorship from NAPA Auto Parts. On April 4, 2014, Elliott won the O'Reilly Auto Parts 300 at Texas Motor Speedway, holding Kevin Harvick and Kyle Busch off after taking the lead with 16 laps to go. On April 11, 2014, Elliott won the VFW Sport Clips Help a Hero 200 at Darlington Raceway by passing Elliott Sadler on the last lap after restarting sixth with two laps to go. Elliott won the EnjoyIllinois.com 300 at Chicagoland Speedway after holding off Trevor Bayne. At Phoenix, Elliott clinched the Nationwide Series championship with a 53-point lead over teammate Regan Smith, becoming the first rookie and youngest driver to win a NASCAR national series title. Later in the year, he was named the Nationwide Series' Most Popular Driver.
In 2015, Elliott received his first DNF in his career after being involved in the second big one at Daytona, finishing 28th. On September 11, Elliott won his first race of the season at Richmond, snapping his 36-race winless streak. He battled with Chris Buescher for the championship, but was unable to catch up and finished 2nd in points.
Following Elliott's move up to the Cup Series in 2016, he continued driving for JR Motorsports part-time in the Xfinity Series. In 2016 he drove the No. 88 car in 5 races, including the season opening PowerShares QQQ 300 at Daytona, which he won. He also drove the No. 5 car at Texas.
In 2018 he began the season driving the No. 88 car at Daytona, which teammate Tyler Reddick won in a photo finish with teammate Elliott Sadler. Following Spencer Gallagher's suspension from NASCAR, it was announced that Elliott would pilot the No. 23 car for GMS Racing in select events, including the races at Charlotte, Pocono, Chicagoland, Daytona, and Bristol.
Monster Energy Cup SeriesEdit
On January 29, 2015, Hendrick Motorsports announced Elliott would make his Sprint Cup Series debut in 2015, driving the No. 25 with Kenny Francis as crew chief. He was scheduled to race in five races at Martinsville, Richmond, Charlotte, Indianapolis, and Darlington. The team also announced that he would take over Jeff Gordon's No. 24 starting in 2016.
Elliott's Cup debut in the STP 500 was threatened by potential rain; due to a lack of owner's points and race attempts, had qualifying been rained out, he would have failed to qualify. Elliott eventually recorded a lap speed of 96.919 mph (155.976 km/h), qualifying 27th. During the race, contact with Brett Moffitt on lap 75 forced his car to drop debris onto the track and damage to hang from its rear, while his power steering was damaged. Dropping to 37th, Elliott entered the garage, and returned to the race on lap 144, 69 laps behind the leader and in last. Elliott would ultimately finish 38th, 73 laps down. On May 5, 2015, it was announced that Elliott would be entering the Sprint All-Star Race's Sprint Showdown. He finished 8th and 5th in the event's two segments.
Elliott joined the Sprint Cup Series full-time in 2016, driving the No. 24 with Alan Gustafson as crew chief. Elliott carried primary sponsorship from NAPA Auto Parts (twenty-four races), 3M (five races), SunEnergy1 (four races), Kelley Blue Book (two races), and Mountain Dew (two races). He won the 2016 Rookie of the Year over Ryan Blaney, Chris Buescher, Jeffrey Earnhardt, and Brian Scott.
In his Daytona 500 debut, Elliott won the pole with a speed of 196.314 miles per hour (315.937 km/h). At the age of 20, he became the youngest pole-sitter in 500 history. Elliott led three laps in the race, but on lap 18, spun exiting turn four and slid into the grass, damaging the front of the car. Elliott returned to the race on lap 59, 40 laps down, and finished 37th. The next week he finished 8th at Atlanta for his first Sprint Cup top-ten finish. The following week, at Las Vegas, Elliott showed a strong car all day and even had his car inside the top-five with 40 laps to go, but crashed and finished 38th. Elliott picked up more top tens during the spring, finishing 5th at Texas for his first career Top-5, 4th at Bristol, 5th at Talladega, 9th at Kansas, 3rd at Dover, 8th in the Coca-Cola 600, and a career best 2nd at Michigan. At Pocono for the running of the Axalta "We Paint Winners" 400, Elliott would have his breakout race of his Sprint Cup career, Elliott would start 13th and later get the lead in the race and he would lead a race high of 51 laps, leading the most laps in a Sprint Cup race for the first time in his career. On a restart, Elliott would lose the lead and the race came down to fuel mileage but the fuel would hold and he would finish 4th. At Michigan in June, Elliott finished second after he missed a shift in the lead. He won the fan vote to advance into the All-Star Race along with Danica Patrick where he finished a respectable 7th after nearly winning the final segment of the Sprint Showdown, losing to Kyle Larson in a photo finish. Fifteen races into his rookie season, he sat 6th in the standings, the highest without a victory, with two poles for the Daytona 500 and at Talladega, six Top-5s and eleven Top-10s. Two weeks later at Sonoma, Elliott started 16th, but would ultimately finish 21st. He was one of the first rookies to qualify for the Chase along with Chris Buescher since Denny Hamlin in 2006. On September 18, at the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles 400, he had a chance at his first win but a late caution wiped out his 3-second lead over Martin Truex Jr. who would go on to win the race while Elliott would finish in 3rd. He was eliminated after the Round of 12, but managed to finish 10th in the final standings.
Elliott started the 2017 season by winning the pole for the Daytona 500 for the second year in a row. He followed it up with a win in the first Can-Am Duel race, becoming the first driver since Dale Earnhardt in 1996 to win both the Daytona 500 pole and a qualifying race and the third in NASCAR history (Davey Allison is the first after doing so in 1990). At Martinsville a little later in the year, he snuck past Kyle Busch after Ricky Stenhouse Jr bumped the #18 out of the way, allowing Chase to steal the stage 2 victory. At Talladega on May 7, 2017, he was involved in a 16 car pileup that nearly saw him flip over, as his car got airborne. At Michigan in June, Elliott got his 3rd second-place finish in a row at the track. On October 1, Elliott had another chance at his first career win leading his first 138 laps at Dover and having a 4-second lead over Kyle Busch with 50 laps to go, but caught lap traffic and was stuck behind Ryan Newman, who has long held the reputation as one of the hardest guys to pass, allowing Busch to pass Elliott with 2 laps to go for the win while Elliott finished second. Jeff Gordon, the previous driver of the #24 car and a mentor to Elliott, confronted Newman after the race because he cost Elliott his first career win. At the fall race at Martinsville, Elliott was able to take the lead from Brad Keselowski with 4 to go, but his winning chances were ruined after being hit by Denny Hamlin from behind and spun out with 3 to go. Unhappy with Hamlin, he drove him to the outside wall after the race ended on the cooling lap. “My mom always said if you don’t have anything nice to say don’t say anything at all,” Elliott told NBCSN. “He’s not even worth my time. … We had a good opportunity. I can’t control his decisions and whatever the hell that was. On to Texas.” He later got an apology from Hamlin after the race via Twitter. At Phoenix, Elliott was in a must-win situation to advance to Miami. He did lead 34 laps of the race but once again, he had to settle for second as Matt Kenseth passed him with 10 laps to go, ending his championship hopes. However, he wound up finishing 5th in the final standings.
In 2018, Hendrick Motorsports switched Elliott's car number from the No. 24 to the No. 9, the number that his father drove during most of his racing career, and also Chase's number in NASCAR's lower series. Elliott retained his crew, including crew chief Alan Gustafson. In qualifying for the Daytona 500, Energy posted the 9th fastest time, ending his streak of consecutive Daytona 500 poles at two. Only a few hours later in the Advance Auto Parts Clash, he would be up front for most of the race, leading 17 out of the 75 laps but dropped back after an incident in the backstretch and was later caught up in a wreck on the final lap. Elliott won the second Can-Am Duel to earn a spot in the second row for the Daytona 500. Elliott ran towards the front during the first half of the Daytona 500, even leading four laps, before getting caught up in an accident on lap 102 and finishing 33rd. At Richmond in April, Elliott finished second in the Toyota Owners 400. This was his best finish of the season to date and the eighth second-place finish of his career, tying the number of second-place finishes his father had before his first win. The following week at Talladega, he finished third in the GEICO 500 after starting the race at the rear of the field due to an unapproved tire change. Chase had a strong race at Dover, starting 6th, finishing in the top 10 in both stages before slipping to 12th at the end. Chase scored another twelfth-place finish at Kansas, and rallied from a disappointing 22nd qualification to finish 11th at the Coca-Cola 600. Elliott had what he called his team's "best race of the year" to date in the Pocono 400 where he finished tenth and earned additional points with top tens in both stages. Elliott scored a race-high 49 points with two top five stage finishes and a fourth-place overall finish in the Toyota/Save Mart 350 at Sonoma, which he considers "one of [his] worst" tracks. He scored his first pole of the 2018 season at the Coke Zero Sugar 400 at Daytona, with a lap that was 0.240 seconds faster than anyone else in qualifying. The following day, his race ended early when he was collected in the “big one” on lap 54 along with 25 other drivers after Ricky Stenhouse Jr. turned Brad Keselowski near the front of the field, resulting in a 34th-place finish for Elliott. At Watkins Glen, Elliott started third, won Stage 2 for the third week in a row (Loudon, Pocono, Watkins Glen), and led the final 33 laps to finally capture his first career Monster Cup Series Series victory. Chase's win emulated his father, Bill, by finishing second eight times before winning, winning his first race on a road course, getting Hendrick Motorsports their 250th win and becoming the youngest driver to win on a road course. (Bill won his first career race at the now-defunct Riverside International Raceway). Elliott secured his second career victory on October 7, 2018, holding off Denny Hamlin in overtime at Dover. With the win, Elliott secured a spot in the third round of the 2018 NASCAR Playoffs. After a final lap melee at Talladega, Elliott scored another win at Kansas later that month, holding off a hard charging Kyle Busch late in the going. He made it through the Round of 8 until he was eliminated by a late crash with Denny Hamlin and Kurt Busch at Phoenix. Elliott finished the season sixth in the points standings.
Elliott started the 2019 season qualifying 18th for the 2019 Daytona 500. He spent majority of the race mid-pack before getting caught in a wreck on lap 200, finishing 17th. The following week at Atlanta, Elliott finished outside of the top 10 for the second race in a row after qualifying 22nd and finished in 19th. However, at Las Vegas, Elliott got his first top 10 of the season after he finished 9th. At Martinsville in the STP 500, Elliott finished 2nd after getting passed for the lead with 126 laps to go. He got his first win of the season at Talladega in the GEICO 500 after a crash under the white flag caused the race to end under yellow. Elliott also defeated Martin Truex Jr. at Watkins Glen for the second year in a row.
In popular cultureEdit
Television and film appearancesEdit
Elliott has made appearances on television, including CMT's The Dude Perfect Show and MTV's Ridiculousness. He voices the character Mark Set-Go on Nickelodeon's Blaze and the Monster Machines and Chase Racelott in the 2017 Pixar film Cars 3.
Elliott is featured as a playable driver in Forza Motorsport 6, via the NASCAR expansion pack. The expansion features twenty-four paint schemes from the 2016 Sprint Cup Series season, including Elliott's No. 24 NAPA SS. Elliott, along with Jimmie Johnson and Kyle Busch, provide commentary in the expansion as the "voices of motorsport." Elliott and Johnson also had roles in developing the expansion.
Elliott has been a driver in all of the NASCAR Heat series of games by 704Games which were released beginning in 2016. All four 2018 HMS drivers, including Elliott, were on the cover of NASCAR Heat 3 which was released Sept. 7, 2018.
Motorsports career resultsEdit
|Season||Series||Team||Races||Wins||Top 5s||Top 10s||Stage Wins||Poles||Points||Position|
|2010||CARS X-1R Pro Cup Series||Ford Racing||9||0||5||8||N/A||0||492||19th|
|2011||CARS X-1R Pro Cup Series||Hendrick Motorsports||2||1||2||2||N/A||1||300||22nd|
|NASCAR K&N Pro Series East||Hendrick Motorsports||12||0||3||6||N/A||0||1510||9th|
|NASCAR K&N Pro Series West||Hendrick Motorsports||1||0||1||1||N/A||0||165||67th|
|2012||NASCAR K&N Pro Series East||Hendrick Motorsports||14||1||6||9||N/A||1||500||4th|
|ARCA Racing Series||Hendrick Motorsports||6||0||3||6||N/A||1||1260||25th|
|NASCAR K&N Pro Series West||Hendrick Motorsports||2||0||1||1||N/A||0||67||38th|
|2013||NASCAR Camping World Truck Series||Hendrick Motorsports||9||1||5||7||N/A||1||315||22nd|
|ARCA Racing Series||Hendrick Motorsports||5||1||3||4||N/A||0||975||28th|
|2014||NASCAR Nationwide Series||JR Motorsports||33||3||16||26||N/A||2||1213||1st|
|ARCA Racing Series||Hendrick Motorsports||1||0||0||1||N/A||0||185||86th|
|2015||NASCAR Xfinity Series||JR Motorsports||33||1||11||27||N/A||0||1175||2nd|
|NASCAR Sprint Cup Series||Hendrick Motorsports||5||0||0||0||N/A||0||0||–|
|2016||NASCAR Sprint Cup Series||Hendrick Motorsports||36||0||10||17||N/A||2||2285||10th|
|NASCAR Xfinity Series||JR Motorsports||5||1||4||5||N/A||0||0||90th|
|NASCAR Camping World Truck Series||Contreras Motorsports||1||0||1||1||N/A||1||0||83rd|
|NASCAR K&N Pro Series West||HScott Motorsports||1||1||1||1||N/A||1||0||–|
|2017||Monster Energy NASCAR Cup Series||Hendrick Motorsports||36||0||12||21||4*||1||2377||5th|
|NASCAR Camping World Truck Series||GMS Racing||2||1||1||2||1||1||0||76th|
|2018||Monster Energy NASCAR Cup Series||Hendrick Motorsports||36||3||11||21||5*||1||2350||6th|
|NASCAR Xfinity Series||JR Motorsports||1||0||0||0||1||0||0||–|
|2019||Monster Energy NASCAR Cup Series||Hendrick Motorsports||24||2||8||10||4||3||757||7th|
|NASCAR Xfinity Series||JR Motorsports||1||0||0||0||0||1||0||–|
|Monster Energy NASCAR Cup Series||137||5||41||69||13*||7||5th (2017)|
|Xfinity Series||81||5||33||65||1||2||1st (2014)|
|Camping World Truck Series||12||2||7||10||1||4||22nd (2013)|
|K&N Pro Series East||26||1||9||15||N/A||1||4th (2012)|
|K&N Pro Series West||4||1||3||3||N/A||1||38th (2012)|
|ARCA Racing Series||12||1||6||11||N/A||1||25th (2012)|
|CARS X-1R Pro Cup Series||11||1||7||10||N/A||0||19th (2010)|
NOTE: The asterisk denotes Elliott won a Daytona 500 qualifying race, which counts as a stage win for championship purposes (ten points) but not a playoff point.
(key) (Bold – Pole position awarded by qualifying time. Italics – Pole position earned by points standings or practice time. * – Most laps led.)
Monster Energy Cup SeriesEdit
Camping World Truck SeriesEdit
|NASCAR Camping World Truck Series results|
K&N Pro Series EastEdit
|NASCAR K&N Pro Series East results|
K&N Pro Series WestEdit
|NASCAR K&N Pro Series West results|
* Season still in progress
1 Ineligible for series points
ARCA Racing SeriesEdit
(key) (Bold – Pole position awarded by qualifying time. Italics – Pole position earned by points standings or practice time. * – Most laps led.)
|ARCA Racing Series results|
- "Elliott, Hendrick unveil 2016 No. 24 NAPA AUTO PARTS Chevy". Hendrick Motorsports. Retrieved 21 November 2015.
- Kwak, Sarah (July 13, 2009). "Where Will They Be?". Sports Illustrated. Retrieved 3 May 2018.
- Glickman, Ben (April 28, 2011). "Chase Elliott follows path of race car driver father". Sports Illustrated. Retrieved 19 November 2011.
- Owens, Jeff (February 11, 2012). "Chase Elliott Takes After Dad". SPEEDtv.com. Fox Sports. Archived from the original on February 12, 2012. Retrieved February 2, 2012.
- "Chase Elliott wins Snowball Derby". Pensacola News Journal. Retrieved December 6, 2011.
- "Elliott wins prestigious Snowball Derby". Fox Sports. Retrieved December 6, 2011.
- Corder, Chuck (December 1, 2012). "Snowball Derby: Chase Elliott rolls to Snowflake victory". Pensacola News Journal. Pensacola, FL. Retrieved February 2, 2012.
- Cole, Nick (November 2, 2013). "Chase Elliott wins at Fairgrounds Speedway". The Tennessean. Nashville, TN. Retrieved 2013-10-03.
- Inabinett, Mark (December 8, 2013). "Erik Jones gets second straight Snowball Derby victory after Chase Elliott disqualified". Press-Register. Mobile, AL. Retrieved 2013-12-09.
- Allaway, Phill (December 6, 2015). "Chase Elliott Wins Snowball Derby After Christopher Bell DQ'd". Frontstretch. Retrieved December 7, 2015.
- Staff. "Son of NASCAR's Bill Elliott signs multi-year deal". WAGA-TV. Retrieved 19 November 2011.
- Hamilton, Andy (May 19, 2012). "K&N Pro Series: Chase Elliott capitalizes on Brett Moffitt's bad luck". The Indianapolis Star. Retrieved May 23, 2012.
- "Chase Elliott: NASCAR K&N Pro Series West Results (races)". Racing-Reference. Archived from the original on March 19, 2015. Retrieved March 30, 2015.
- White, Rea (January 23, 2013). "Chase Elliott to run Trucks races". Fox Sports. Retrieved January 24, 2013.
- Bruce, Kenny (June 19, 2013). "Elliott focuses on present, not 2014 uncertainty". NASCAR. Retrieved June 20, 2013.
- Albert, Zack (August 21, 2013). "Elliott becomes youngest Truck pole winner". NASCAR. Retrieved August 21, 2013.
- "Elliott wrecks Dillon to win Truck race". U.S. News & World Report. September 1, 2013. Retrieved September 3, 2013.
- "16-year-old Cole Custer becomes youngest to win Truck Series race". Sporting News. September 20, 2014. Archived from the original on September 20, 2014. Retrieved September 20, 2014.
- "Chase Elliott wins road-course race". Fox Sports. September 1, 2013. Retrieved September 1, 2013.
- Hamilton, Andy (September 7, 2013). "NASCAR Trucks: Dillon vows retaliation after crash with Elliott". The Des Moines Register. Des Moines, IA. Archived from the original on October 10, 2013. Retrieved October 9, 2013.
- "Tire issue shortens Elliott's day in Iowa". Chase Elliott official site. September 10, 2013. Archived from the original on September 28, 2013. Retrieved October 9, 2013.
- Utter, Jim (October 27, 2016). "Chase Elliott enters Truck race for first time in three years". Motorsport.com. Motorsport Network. Retrieved October 30, 2016.
- Ryan, Nate (January 6, 2014). "NAPA will back Chase Elliott at JR Motorsports". USA Today. Retrieved January 6, 2014.
- Jensen, Tom (April 4, 2014). "Besting the boss: Chase Elliott, 18, tops Dale Jr., all comers in NNS race". Foxsports.com. Retrieved April 4, 2014.
- Hembree, Mike (April 11, 2014). "Rookie Chase Elliott wins second straight at Darlington". USA Today. McLean, VA. Retrieved April 12, 2014.
- Associated Press (July 20, 2014). "Chase Elliott holds off Trevor Bayne for Nationwide win". Sporting News. Archived from the original on October 10, 2014. Retrieved July 21, 2014.
- Ryan, Nate (November 8, 2014). "Chase Elliott clinches Nationwide championship, makes history". USA Today. Retrieved November 8, 2014.
- "It's official: Chase Elliott to replace Jeff Gordon in No. 24 Hendrick Motorsports Chevy". Foxsports.com. January 29, 2015. Retrieved January 29, 2015.
- "Chase Elliott to drive for GMS Racing in select races". ESPN.com. Retrieved 2018-05-21.
- Jensen, Tom (March 27, 2015). "Mission accomplished: Chase Elliott qualifies for his first Sprint Cup race". Foxsports.com. Retrieved March 30, 2015.
- Norman, Brad (March 29, 2015). "CHASE ELLIOTT KNOCKED AROUND AT MARTINSVILLE". NASCAR. Retrieved March 30, 2015.
- Caldwell, Gray (May 5, 2015). "Chase Elliott to race in Sprint Showdown". Hendrick Motorsports. Retrieved May 5, 2015.
- "SPRINT SHOWDOWN RACE RESULTS". Jayski's Silly Season Site. Archived from the original on May 14, 2015. Retrieved May 16, 2015.
- "NAPA REVEALS ITS 24 RACES FOR CHASE ELLIOTT IN '16". NASCAR. January 8, 2016. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
- Pennell, Jay (December 28, 2015). "Chase Elliott's 2016 No. 24 3M paint scheme revealed". Foxsports.com. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
- "SunEnergy1 becomes primary sponsor of Chase Elliott". Concord, NC: Hendrick Motorsports. February 3, 2016. Retrieved February 10, 2016.
- "KELLEY BLUE BOOK TO SPONSOR CHASE ELLIOTT". NASCAR. December 17, 2015. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
- Bonkowski, Jerry (January 15, 2016). "Elliott, Kahne to join Earnhardt with Mountain Dew sponsorship". NBC Sports. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
- Sheldon, Kathy; Ruffin, Jessica (January 13, 2016). "H2H: WHO WILL BE THE 2016 SUNOCO ROOKIE OF THE YEAR?". NASCAR. Retrieved January 28, 2016.
- Gluck, Jeff (February 14, 2016). "Chase Elliott wins pole for Daytona 500". USA Today. Retrieved February 14, 2016.
- Albert, Zack (February 21, 2016). "CHASE ELLIOTT WRECKS EARLY IN DAYTONA 500". NASCAR. Retrieved February 22, 2016.
- "Chase Elliott 2016 NASCAR Sprint Cup Results". Racing-Reference.info. Retrieved May 13, 2016.
- Staff report (February 19, 2017). "Chase Elliott Captures Back-to-Back Daytona Poles". NASCAR. Turner Sports Network. Retrieved February 19, 2017.
- "Tempers flare after Elliott, Hamlin contact in Martinsville". Official Site Of NASCAR. Retrieved October 30, 2017.
- "Official Race Report" (PDF). Monster Energy NASCAR Cup Series. November 12, 2017. Archived from the original (PDF) on March 24, 2018. Retrieved July 24, 2018.
- "Monster Energy NASCAR Cup standings for 2017 - Racing-Reference.info". www.racing-reference.info. Retrieved 8 August 2018.
- Jayski's Silly Season Site (August 29, 2017). "Chase Elliott to drive the #9 in 2018; William Byron in the #24". ESPN. Retrieved August 29, 2017.
- "Chase and Bill Elliott talk about running No. 9 car | NASCAR.com". Official Site Of NASCAR. 2017-08-31. Retrieved 2017-09-03.
- "Official Race Report" (PDF). Monster Energy NASCAR Cup Series. February 18, 2018. Archived from the original (PDF) on June 13, 2018. Retrieved May 3, 2018.
- "Official Race Report" (PDF). Monster Energy NASCAR Cup Series. April 29, 2018. Archived from the original (PDF) on June 13, 2018. Retrieved July 24, 2018.
- Chase Elliott [@chaseelliott] (June 3, 2018). "Tenth doesn't show it, but felt like we had our best race of the year today. Excited about the improvements and looking on to Michigan 🍻" (Tweet) – via Twitter.
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- |title=Elliott comes out on top again in battle with Truex at Watkins Glen |first=Reid |last=Spencer |website=NASCAR.com |publisher=NASCAR Digital Media, LLC. |date=August 4, 2019 |accessdate=August 5, 2019
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