"It's not going to make you rich, but it's going to take care of you for a little while. It's more than what most of them had from the get-go," said Chad Dunovant, an employee of Labor Ready.
Every race Martinsville Speedway contracts Labor Ready, a cleaning group that works day and night to keep this place spotless.
"As far as our workers we'll have 100 to 150 everyday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday," Dunovant said.
Most of the workers are hired just for this race.
In fact, nearly everyone wearing Martinsville Speedway shirts or green vests are temporarily employed by the track.
"It's takes about 23 hundred people to put the race on, on the weekend. And most of those are local people that's the good thing about it. That's where we give back to the economy," Campbell said.
Hiring starts months in advance and jobs last from three days to two weeks.
Twice a year thousands of people are given temporary work at Martinsville Speedway.
This weekend, the speedway will become the largest employer in Southern Virginia.
Local groups also benefit from the race.
"All proceeds and funds that we receive from the percentage we get from sells goes directly to our DECA chapter," said Lisa Baynes, a teacher at Tunstall High School.
This group of students from Tunstall's DECA club gets a percentage of the sales and experience working with people from around the world right in their back door.
"This is running their own business. This is entrepreneurship in the sports field," Baynes said.
Campbell says the majority of people hired each race have worked temporarily at the track for 20 to 30 years.