A entrevista foi concedida ao jornal USA Today e traz uma descrição precisa, cheia de detalhes. Aproveite e treine sua leitura de inglês e depois reveja como foi. Briscoe saiu ileso!

RB: “It’s a weird feeling. Unfortunately I’ve done it a couple of times now where I’ve gotten airborne. And it’s scary, and it’s kind of peaceful at the same time. All of a sudden, it’s kind of like you’re on the runway in an airplane and it just takes off and you have that zero-gravity kind of feeling. You know, everything happens so slowly. When I got into the incident with Hunter-Reay, the car started spinning backwards, and the first thought that came into my mind was, ‘please stay on the ground.’ Because I spent the whole month of May at home, watching cars fly. And it’s a scary thing. So I was thinking, please don’t get airborne. Next thing, you just start to feel the rear of the car lift up off the ground. And then you’re just a passenger at that point. You’re just hoping that your head’s going to be OK. Being in an open-cockpit car, that’s the No. 1 fear when you’re upside-down that no object, debris, other car on the track, that your head is not going to make contact with everything. But you get airborne, you have this zero-gravity thing, the next thing I can see the ground below me. And then it all happens sort of quickly, felt the car tumbling over and over. But pretty quickly, I knew that I was OK. I hadn’t hit my head hard. I didn’t even have a concussion or anything. And at that point, you’re just relieved. You’re just like, ‘Oh, thank God.’ Because you just never know in those deals, when you’re upside down at 200 miles per hour. It’s not fun. But it’s definitely a weird feeling.”