300 Below Inc. is changing the face of Motorsports by applying the deep cryogenic tempering and treatment process to increases engine performance, reduce wear and improve longevity. This one-time irreversible treatment improves the entire structure, not just the surface, and gives your engine the stability once found only in seasoned engines

Our process increases engine performance and engine lifespan through rearrangement of an engine’s molecular structure after utilizing our proprietary computer-controlled freezing process. Cryogenic tempering occurs after creating a significant increase in abrasive wear resistance and overall durability for an engine, resulting in improved tensile strength, toughness and stability within the metals. This helps release internal residual stresses, which were created when the engine was manufactured. Overall, our clients in the motorsports industry use cryogenic processing for stress relief, dimensional stabilization, increased wear resistance and durability for their engines and other high performance parts associated with the chassis. We help to create faster engines and offer our clients a significant competitive edge when racing against competitors with non-treated engines.

In short, the racing teams who have not yet discovered our cryogenic process find themselves at a significant disadvantage when racing against our teams who employ superior research and technology in their day-to-day operations. If you’ve seen racing on TV, it’s likely you’ve seen cryogenics in action. Racing teams in NASCAR, Indy 500, Tractor Pulling, and several other circuits call on 300 Below to give them the upper hand. Through our current non-disclosure agreements, we pledge to maintain secrecy for our clients and do not actively pursue their direct competition. If approached by a competitor, however, we maintain a policy that we will not discriminate against additional business. In keeping with this practice, and in the spirit of good sportsmanship, we will not reveal any secrets learned while working with past teams that could hurt their ongoing research and development efforts in racing.