Just two weeks ago thousands of people raced to the finish line at the 31st annual Hotter 'N Hell Hundred.
But Saturday... Texomans slowed down to learn about the history of the annual bike ride.
"If we can tell our story to these people through the pictures, through the t-shirts that we got on the wall over there we like to do that," said Elaine McKinney a HHH steering committee member.
At the Hotter 'N Hell club house families took a look at old photos, paintings, and posters.
Even T-shirts were on display dating back to 1982 all weaved into a quilt.
"This right here is to show all the really colorful things we've used to present the ride to the community and to the country," said another HHH steering committee member, Richard Carter.
And what better way to show off what the hotter 'n hell is really like than with the food.
Oranges, bananas, and even pickle juice you can try it at there genuine rest stop, but it might taste a little bit better after riding one hundred miles.
A participant from this years event even stopped by the club house to check it out for himself.
And though this is the the first time this building has opened its doors for the Stroll-N-Roll, Hotter 'N Hell officials hope it won't be the last.
I'd like to see that happen. I hope that everybody is on board.