Eddie Hasha’s Wood Planks
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Eddie Hasha


Wooden Planks


Allows the user to drive vehicles vertically on walls and upside down on ceilings


Can cause broken bones and lacerations. User will be violently thrown off it and injured it they use it in a race


Connecting to a vehicle

Collected by

Warehouse 13







Date of Collection

November 30, 2008



Eddie Hasha raced motorcycles on board tracks in the early 1900s. Board tracks were racing tracks made of wood because it was a cheap material, but lacked durability. Hasha died in one such race in Atlantic City when his bike, running at 92 mph (148 km/h), suddenly turned into the watching crowd. He was killed immediately in the crash along with several spectators and racers, while others sustained injuries such as broken bones. Hasha’s death and the sport were reported as brutal by newspapers, which led to the end of board track racing. He was nicknamed the "Texas Cyclone" since he was from Waco, Texas.


Many board tracks were not flat and had a slight incline to them. The placement of the boards along with the skill and tragedy they saw when Hasha last rode over them imbued them with powers. It seems to create some sort of cohesive effect between a vehicle’s tires and driving surface. This allows the user to drive up walls and underneath ceilings. The planks need to simply be either inside of or attached to the vehicle while in use. Gravity will not normally affect the user or any accompanying objects, as the cohesive force seems to extend to the user as well.

The user will be violently thrown out of their vehicle if they use it to race anyone, with or without the wall clinging effects. The downside does not take place immediately, as it strikes the user right when they stop focusing on the current task. They will suffer broken bones, lacerations and lose large amounts of blood in the crash. Spectators are likely to be hurt by the vehicle, which will crash wildly and be completely damaged. The boards always manage to release themselves and are always found detached from the wreck instead of inside it.

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