Deny the past, hush the outspoken, same state of affairsCHARLOTTE, N.C. (3.13.13) Some things never change, a pattern that dates to NASCAR's iron-fisted rule since its beginnings. As the sport attempted to present a family friendly imagine Bill France Sr. had to keep its whiskey-running early days hushed. It should come as no surprise that over sixty years later NASCAR endeavors to hush its drivers.Alan Walker, executive producer of the film, Appalachia Tour, Bluegrass Moonshine NASCAR, "We present the sport's history, southern moonshine haulers, and how France used them, then tried to keep them quiet. To understand NASCAR's ruling against Denny Hamlin for speaking his mind about the gen-6 car, one has to understand the sport's roots... history doesn't repeat in NASCAR, it's a continuum. Recognizing that fact one will have a greater appreciation for managements' mindset, speech isn't free. In Hamlin's case it may cost him twenty-five thousand."Appalachia Tour is a story how one man and cohorts ruled the sport. Now, the film's audio track has been re-mastered, available as an MP3 download. Over the years many great books have been written on this subject, unfortunately, few have time for books. The producers say by presenting the history in an audio form it enhances the user experience and their time.In the tradition of old time storytelling there's great bluegrass music. It's a story of hardship and triumph, told with humor, and entertaining. As an added bonus, the audio version includes a tune from bluegrass luminary Sierra Hull, the show's music director, from her CD Daybreak. For details visit