"How many years has Jeremy been doing this? Has there ever been an indication of a drug problem in all those years?" Craddock said. “I think the answer is no." Craddock went on to call the test “completely bogus," citing reports that Mayfield would be dead if he tested positive at the level of methamphetamine NASCAR says he did. To that end, Craddock says he’s in very positive discussions with a Fortune 500-level company that would be willing to join SmallSponsor.com as a co-primary sponsor of Mayfield’s #41 Camry.
Even if that partnership didn’t develop, Craddock said SmallSponsor.com has funding to support Mayfield. “We could definitely support it, but it’s like everything else, you can never have enough money," Craddock said of his company, which funded Mayfield Motorsports prior to the driver’s suspension and for a brief period after J.J. Yeley was put into the car. Bobby Wooten, team manager of Mayfield Motorsports, was noncommittal about Craddock’s promises, although he called Craddock a friend of the team and said he was working hard to help put the #41 back on the track.
“We’re waiting for Robert to get everything put together," Wooten said. “If he can bring to the table what he says he can, we’ll be more than glad to get out there with him." Craddock says Mayfield’s suspension has held up big plans for the company, including a national television ad campaign and potentially naming rights to a Cup race at Michigan International Speedway. “They’re shooting the hands that have literally been feeding them," Craddock said of NASCAR delaying his program during a soft sponsorship and advertising climate. Full Throttle Autos