How can I get involved in the F1 in Schools challenge?

At first you must visit your country's F1 in Schools website. You can do this by clicking here.
The next step is to see how F1 in Schools is run in your country and read through all of the information specific to you, you can then get started on the challenge and register to compete at a competition.

How many students can be in a team?

A team must consist of between 3 and 6 team members. Each team member should be given a different role within the team to ensure everything runs smoothly.

What is an international collaboration team?

International collaboration teams compete at our World Finals. These are teams made up of competitors from successful teams from different countries to form one competing team. Team members have to find innovative ways of communicating and working together as they are often in different time zones, speak different languages and only meet for the first time at the World Finals event. International collaboration teams develop invaluable skills and often make new, life long friends.

Can our team compete at the World Finals?

Your team must first compete in your in country competition regionally and nationally. The best teams from each country will then be put forward and will have the chance to represent their country along with teams from around the world at the F1 in Schools World Finals. To enter your country's competition, click here to find your country's website.

Where do the World Finals take place?

The World Finals take place on an annual basis at a different location each year. The locations are usually set to coincide with a Formula One™ Grand Prix. Past locations have been Melbourne, Australia; Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia; London, England; Singapore; Abu Dhabi, UAE and Austin, USA.


How old do you have to be?

F1 in Schools is open to anyone aged 7 – 19 years old. Students can compete in different classes within the F1 in Schools challenge. Check out what classes of entry your country runs by taking a look at their website, by clicking here.