Richard Childress Racing

Recent News

October 9, 2013

Richard Childress Racing Crew Member Profile: Josh Sisco

Here's your chance to get to know No. 62 Camping World Truck Series team crew member Josh Sisco.

RCR/HHP Photo RCR/HHP Photo

Q: How did you get involved in the racing industry?
A:
“My dad (Buddy Sisco) started working in the racing industry when he was in his 20s and started working in the NASCAR Sprint Cup Series in 1994. In 1998, I was getting to the age where I could help out when I got done with school and have been working in racing ever since.”

Q: What was your first paying job in the racing business?
A:
“My first paying job in NASCAR was at Germain/Arnold Racing.”

Q: You began your racing career at Germain/Arnold Racing. What other steps did you take that led you to a position at Richard Childress Racing?
A:
After working at Germain/Arnold Racing I made the move to Carl Haas Motorsports in 2007 to work on the No. 14 NASCAR Nationwide Series car as an interior and front end mechanic. I also had my first over-the-wall job at CHM. I was the catch-can man. After that, I moved around with some smaller teams and in 2010, I took a position at Richard Childress Racing. I now work in the fabrication area of the Truck Series shop, am on the road crew for the No. 62 team and also change front tires.

Q: You have a lovely wife and two young daughters. How did you meet your wife?
A:
“She was cousins with the engineer on the No. 14 car when I worked at Carl Haas Motorsports. When she decided to move to North Carolina from Michigan, he said he wanted his cousin to meet a nice guy. I thought, I could be that guy and that’s how we met.”

Q: You’re an avid hunter. Where is your favorite hunting spot and what are you usually on the hunt for?
A:
I really enjoy hunting for whitetails in Oklahoma. The biggest deer I ever shot I got while hunting in Oklahoma.”

Q: You’re known on the team for being filled with useless trivia. What’s your favorite nugget of random information?
A:
“Did you know the earth is almost 93 million miles away from the sun?”

Back to top