Non-fat Donuts: Step by step we show you a recipe, how to put a perfect drift on the street. A Japanese driver elevated drifting to an art form. Keiichi Tsuchiya dominated the Japanese Touring Car Championship in the 1980s with ease. When, after so many victories, he worried the crowds would get bored, the 61-year-old Japanese delighted fans with spectacular drifts during the races. The “Drift King” was born. The rest is history. Today, the drift lures everyone into its spell. Whether at events or in the cinema. The fine line between road grip and lack of control is also celebrated in the Hollywood hit “The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift” – and none other than the Drift King plays a cameo role. As an unassuming fisherman, he comments from a distance on the protagonist’s attempts to drift: “You call that drifting?!” Well, Sean Boswell should have better participated in a training with Stefan Landmann, BMW Driving Experience Instructor. He shows how to drift right.