CYCLE speedway racers from West Fife have pedalled to a second landmark title in just four seasons.

The Fife Revolutions team, based at Queen Anne High School, were declared British Cycling North and Scotland Division Two champions on Sunday after a condensed season.

The squad competed against Edinburgh and Glasgow in one of three mini leagues due to COVID-19 restrictions, with the winners of each going on to face-off in a play-off.

And, in a double success, the Revolutions' junior riders also bagged the Scottish Division Three title.

The Division Two play-offs were held in Bury, where Bury Comets and Sheffield Stars awaited, and Fife travelled with only seven riders.

Jake Ferguson and Harry Langdale opened their account in a shared heat with Sheffield's Niamh Morton and Sam Stansfield, before Vas Hill's tangle with Bury's GB rider, Harry Radford, saw the latter excluded and Fife race to a 7-2 advantage.

Harris Alsop and Victor Hill took a 6-4 victory in heat four and, by the interval, the Revolutions had 61 points, to 42 and 36 accrued by Sheffield and Bury respectively.

The two English sides took points from each other in the heats between them, while six heat advantages were enough for Fife, who had the day's top scorer in Kayden Davidson.

Speaking to Press Sport, head coach Craig Masson said: "We started off really well and had a good lead at the halfway stage.

"In the second half, it was about game management, and we adapted to the track conditions better too, so it was really pleasing.

"Having Gavin Kennedy, who has won Division Two twice and who we got from Edinburgh, helped with that. He has vast knowledge of cycle speedway and is a huge influence on the younger riders, which was evident in executing some of the game plans we had.

"The way everyone raced on Sunday, we deserved the title. To see the progress the riders are making is really pleasing; it shows we're on the right path.

"The future is really exciting. Our junior team has eight members who are under 13, and that's the club's future. We want to keep building on that. Our ethos is one of being a welcoming, inclusive club, but that we want to race how speedway should be raced.

"It was pleasing, when we were crowned champions, that we were able to reflect on how far Craig Hardie had helped us get.

"It was emotional, and fitting, to win the trophy in his honour."

Training takes place at the club's custom-built track at Queen Anne and, for more information and to get involved, find 'Fife Cycle Speedway' on Facebook.