No none at all, that's why I want to do one of these schools. Cornerspeed level 1 says you don't need to have track experience just know how to ride. Superbike school (Level 1) seemed to be the same. Obviously I'm not looking to get into racing but I'd like to learn some track technique.
I feel that a good case can be made for doing a school at a track before ever being let loose on a track for a track day type event.
I'm not suggesting it's a necessity, but I will say it is an advantage, and a big one.
You first track day experience will be more fun, safer, and allow more progress in that one day than 99.999 % of us could ever do on our own without any prior instruction.
If you are going to do a 2 day school, be sure to be in some semblance of condition and reasonably rested.
You will use muscles you did not know you have, and often.
The mental energy required is also a drain.
A good two day school will leave you infinitely further ahead but absolutely whipped mentally and physically once it's all over - especially if you are of "un-young vintage" and not physically active.
I'd love to be able to do 2 of 2 day CSB schools so all the stages could be had. You must start with 1, and then progress, and there is no skipping for anyone.
Be your first track experience be a school or a track day, consider the following.
Get yourself a copy of Keith Code's Twist of The Wrist 2 DVD, and the book with the very same title. The DVD is excellent. The book is too, but a bit tedious at times, however the book reinforces and expands upon the DVD and is filled with excellent info and you'll be missing out if you don't get the book too. You can not watch/read them too many times. (Code’s manner of presentation in his books is totally different from anything else you will find. It is not the easiest reading, but is always loaded with really good and authoritative content.)
Most will benefit from
1 watch DVD
2 read book
3 watch DVD again on a stop and go basis to allow note making.
4 good reinforcement would be watch DVD again, referring to notes, and adding new ones.
I have all of the Keith Code (California Superbike School) Twist of The Wrist Books, and none of them are what I would call suspension referral text worth looking at from that point of view alone. The Twist of the Wrist II DVD has a sort of suspension section but it is very very weak. Keith’s work is very good on the overall and riding, but forget it on suspension, and note that he does not pretend that his books are suspension guides. They are riding guides, as is the latest DVD.
One last thing.
Keith Code is as much a disciple of Throttle Position as he is Body Position.
Everyone harps about Body Position, but I'm not aware of any others that "headline", train, and reinforce, Throttle Position. When you learn how critical Throttle Position is to having the best technique, you'll wonder why you don't hear so much about it from others.
Try to get yourself a copy of Roadracing World's Track Day Directory. They do one a year. You may be able to access online. I keep them all, as each year has something new in it. Lots of great tips and excellent content.