There is no doubt that middle east nations are bigest payer for F1 race

But Las Vegas Race will join next year so game will turn intresting

In the past years of the championship organizers actually paid race tracks for the use of their facilities.

But times dramatically changed with circuits – and the governments of those countries – stumping up astronomical race fees for the honor of being on the F1 calendar

Las Vegas will join the track in 2023 while a Qatar race will return after missing out this year because of World Cup

South Africa is also being targeted by Formula 1 and could host a race for the first time since 1993 as early as next year.

But the question is how much does each track pay for the right host the F1 circus?

According to figures reported by Racing News 365 earlier this year, Saudi Arabia and Azerbaijan are both paying 55million US dollars

Next up is Bahrain on $45million , with Abu Dhabi and Hungary paying around $40million

Singapore and Australia, both returning to the calendar this year, are reportedly paying F1 $35million,

with another returning venue, Canada, coughing up $30million  annually.