- Turned Pro:
- First Snowmobile:
- First Snowmobile Race:
- First Motocross Race:
- First Snowcross Race:
- Personal Vehicle:
- June 24, 1984
- Driggs, Idaho
- Pelican Rapids, Minnesota
- November 2000
- Arctic Cat Kitty Cat
- Driggs, Idaho (snow oval) - 2 years old
- Idaho Falls, Idaho - 8 years old
- West Yellowstone, Montana - 11 years old
- 2017 Ram 2500 Laramie Night Edition
- Mountain biking and graphic design
TUCKER BY THE NUMBERS
Pro National Snocross
35 years ago
At 2 years old, Tucker entered his first snowmobile race on his Arctic Cat Kitty Cat.
30 years ago
26 years ago
24 years ago
In 1998, the national snocross tour voted to allow him to skip the Sport class and move directly to Semi-Pro level of competition. He won 19 of the 24 finals he entered. The following year, he qualified for Winter X Games. He took the holeshot and won, becoming the youngest gold medalist in history.
21 years ago
The summer of 2000, he earned his AMA Pro Motocross license and entered his first national event. That winter, the Pro rookie won the National Snocross Pro Open Championship and finished second in Pro Stock. He was leading the X Games Snocross final again but crashed due to a mechanical failure. The following season, he won both snocross national championships and the silver medal at X Games.
19 years ago
After finishing second in both snocross national championships and taking bronze at X Games, he announced his retirement from the national tour to race dirt bikes full-time.
18 years ago
15 years ago
November 2006, he established Team Monster Energy / Arctic Cat and returned to the national snocross tour on a limited schedule. During the 08/09 season, he was undefeated on the national tour and won his third consecutive X Games gold medal. Winter 2010, he won his fourth consecutive X Games gold and became the first American to win the FIM Snowcross World Championship.
11 years ago
For the first time since the 02/03 season, he raced the full national tour. He won his fifth consecutive X Games gold, both national championships and placed third at the world championship. That summer, he was nominated for an ESPY Award in the Best Male Action Sports Athlete category.
10 years ago
9 years ago
He won his seventh snocross national title, 11th X Games medal and first Clash of Nations Super Snowcross title in Sweden. During the summer, he raced five Pro Motocross 450 Class events.
8 years ago
He kicked off the most successful season of his career by lapping the entire Pro Open field at the opening round of the national tour. In January, he eclipsed Blair Morgan’s long-standing win record to become the most-winning rider in the sport. Later that month, he became the first athlete in history to win seven-consecutive X Games gold medals. After taking 15 of the 17 Pro Open finals, he captured his eighth national championship. Fans rewarded his historic season by voting him ISOC’s 2014 Fan Favorite Rider. During the summer, he received his second ESPY Award nomination and competed in three Pro Motocross 450 Class events.
8 years ago
In his 15th professional snocross season, he won 13 of the 17 ISOC Pro Open finals, recorded his 100th Pro National win with a jaw-dropping come-from-behind win in Deadwood, SD and won a record-breaking eighth consecutive X Games gold medal. Fans again voted him ISOC’s Fan Favorite Rider and he received his third ESPY Award nomination in the Best Male Action Sports Athlete category.
7 years ago
5 years ago
5 years ago
1 year ago
Tucker Hibbert Retires
In May 2018, Tucker announced his retirement from professional snocross racing and left the sport as the most decorated racer in history. He began racing snowmobiles as an amateur at age 8, won his first X Games gold medal at 15 and turned professional at age 16. In his 18 years as a professional snocross racer, Tucker won 138 of the 235 Pro National events he entered in addition to 11 Pro Championship titles, 10 X Games gold medals and two World Championship titles.
1 year ago
Tucker will be inducted into the Snowmobile Hall of Fame (SHOF) during a three-day celebration February 16-19 in St. Germain, Wis.