50 Steps to stay alive (Important Information!) - Kawasaki Ninja 250R Forum
 
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post #1 of 8 (permalink) Old 11-22-2008, 11:26 AM Thread Starter
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Exclamation 50 Steps to stay alive (Important Information!)

1. Assume you're invisible.
To a lot of drivers, you are. Never make a move based on the assumption that another driver sees you, even if you've made eye contact. Bikes don't register to the four-wheel mind.

2. Be considerate.
The consequences of strafing the jerk du jour or cutting him off, start out bad and get worse. Pretend it was your grandma and smile.

3. Dress for the crash, not the pool or the pub.
Sure, McDonalds is a 5-minute trip, but nobody plans to eat pavement. Modern mesh gear means 100-degree heat is no excuse for a T-shirt and board shorts.

4. Hope for the best, prepare for the worst.
Assume that car across the intersection will turn across your bow when the light goes green, with or without a turn signal.

5. Leave your ego at home.
The only people who really care if you were faster on the freeway will be the officer and the judge.

6. Pay attention.
Yes, there is a half-naked girl on the billboard. That shock does feels squishy. Meanwhile, you could be drifting toward Big Trouble. Focus.

7. Mirrors only show you part of the picture.
Never change direction without turning your head to make sure the coast really is clear.

8. Be patient.
Always take another second or three before you pull out to pass, ride away from a curb or into freeway traffic from an on-ramp. It's what you don't see that gets you. That extra look could save your butt.

9. Watch your closing speed.
Passing cars at twice their speed or changing lanes to shoot past a row of stopped cars is just asking for trouble.

10. Beware the verge and the merge.
A lot of nasty surprises end up on the sides of the road: empty McDonalds bags, nails, TV antennas, ladders, you name it. Watch for debris on both sides of the road.

11. Left-turning cars remain a leading killer of motorcyclists.
Dont assume someone will wait for you to dart through the intersection. They're trying to beat the light, too.

12. Beware of cars running traffic lights.
The first few seconds after a signal light changes are the most perilous. Look both ways before barging into an intersection.

13. Check your mirrors.
Do it every time you change lanes, slow down or stop. Be ready to move if another vehicle is about to occupy the space youd planned to use.

14. Mind the gap.
Remember Drivers Ed? One seconds worth of distance per 10 mph is the old rule of thumb. Better still, scan the next 12 seconds ahead for potential trouble.

15 Beware of racers.
They're quick and aggressive. Dont assume you've beaten one away from a light or outpaced it in traffic and change lanes without looking. You could end up as a civic hood ornament.

16. Excessive entrance speed hurts.
Its the leading cause of single-bike accidents on twisty roads and racetracks. In Slow, Out Fast is the old adage, and it still works. Dialing up corner speed is safer than scrubbing it off.

17. Dont trust that deer whistle.
Ungulates and other feral beasts prowl at dawn and dusk, so heed those big yellow signs. If youre riding in a target-rich environment, slow down and watch the shoulders.

18. Learn to use both brakes.
The front does most of your stopping, but a little rear brake on corner entry can calm a nervous chassis.

19. Keep the front brake covered always.
Save a single second of reaction time at 60 mph and you can stop 88 feet shorter. Think about that.

20. Look where you want to go.
Use the miracle of target fixation to your advantage. The motorcycle goes where you look, so focus on the solution instead of the problem.

21. Keep your eyes moving.
Traffic is always shifting, so keep scanning for potential trouble. Dont lock your eyes on any one thing for too long unless youre actually dealing with trouble.

22. Think before you act.
Careful whipping around that Car going 7 kph in a 30-kph zone or you could end up with your head in the drivers side door when he turns into the driveway right in front of you.

23. Raise your gaze.
Its too late to do anything about the 20 feet immediately in front of your fender, so scan the road far enough ahead to see trouble and change trajectory.

24. Get your mind right in the driveway.
Most accidents happen during the first 15 minutes of a ride, below 40 mph, near an intersection or driveway. Yes, that could be your driveway.

25. Come to a full stop at that next stop sign.
Put a foot down. Look again. Anything less forces a snap decision with no time to spot potential trouble.

26. Never dive into a gap in stalled traffic.
Cars may have stopped for a reason, and you may not see why until its too late to do anything about it.

27. Don't saddle up more than you can handle.
If you weigh 95 pounds, avoid that 795-pound cruiser. If you're 5-foot-5, forget those towering adventure-tourers.

28. Watch for car doors opening in traffic.
And smacking a car thats swerving around some goofballs open door is just as painful.

29. Don't get in an intersection rut.
Watch for a two-way stop after a string of four-way intersections. If you expect cross-traffic to stop, there could be a painful surprise when it doesnt.

30. Stay in your comfort zone when youre with a group.
Riding over your head is a good way to end up in the ditch. Any bunch worth riding with will have a rendezvous point where youll be able to link up again.

31. Give your eyes some time to adjust.
A minute or two of low light heading from a well-lighted garage onto dark streets is a good thing. Otherwise, youre essentially flying blind for the first mile or so

32. Master the slow U-turn.
Practice. Park your butt on the outside edge of the seat and lean the bike into the turn, using your body as a counterweight as you pivot around the rear wheel.

33. Who put a stop sign at the top of this hill?
Dont panic. Use the rear brake to keep from rolling back down. Use Mr. Throttle and Mr. Clutch normally and smoothly to pull away.

34. If it looks slippery, assume it is.
A patch of suspicious pavement could be just about anything. Butter Flavor Crisco? Gravel? Mobil 1? Or maybe its nothing. Better to slow down for nothing than go on your head.

35. Bang! A blowout! Now what?
No sudden moves. The motorcycle isnt happy, so be prepared to apply a little calming muscle to maintain course Ease back the throttle, brake gingerly with the good wheel and pull over very smoothly to the shoulder. Big sigh.

36. Drops on the faceshield?
Its raining. Lightly misted pavement can be slipperier than when its been rinsed by a downpour, and you never know how much grip there is. Apply maximum-level concentration, caution and smoothness.

37. Emotions in check?
To paraphrase Mr. Ice Cube, chickity-check yoself before you wreck yoself.
Emotions are as powerful as any drug, so take inventory every time you saddle up. If youre mad, sad, exhausted or anxious, stay put.

38. Wear good gear.
Wear stuff that fits you and the weather. If youre too hot or too cold or fighting with a jacket that binds across the shoulders, you're dangerous. Its that simple.

39. Leave the iPod at home.
You wont hear that cement truck in time with Linkin Park cranked to 11, but they might like your headphones in intensive care.

40. Learn to swerve.
Be able to do two tight turns in quick succession. Flick left around the bag of briquettes, then right back to your original trajectory. The bike will follow your eyes, so look at the way around, not the briquettes. Now practice till its a reflex.

41. Be smooth at low speeds.
Take some angst out, especially of slow-speed maneuvers, with a bit of rear brake. It adds a welcome bit of stability by minimizing unwelcome weight transfer and potentially bothersome driveline lash.

42. Flashing is good for you.
Turn signals get your attention by flashing, right? So a few easy taps on the pedal or lever before stopping makes your brake light more eye-catching to trailing traffic.

43. Intersections are scary, so hedge your bets.
Put another vehicle between your bike and the possibility of someone running the stop sign/red light on your right and you cut your chances of getting nailed in half.

44. Tune your peripheral vision.
Pick a point near the center of that wall over there. Now scan as far as you can by moving your attention, not your gaze. The more you can see without turning your head, the sooner you can react to trouble.

45. All alone at a light that wont turn green?
Put as much motorcycle as possible directly above the sensor wire usually buried in the pavement beneath you and located by a round or square pattern behind the limit line. If the light still wont change, try putting your kickstand down, right on the wire. You should be on your way in seconds.

46. Every-thing is harder to see after dark.
Adjust your headlights, Carry a clear faceshield and have your game all the way on after dark, especially during commuter hours.

47. Dont troll next to or right behind Mr. Peterbilt.
If one of those 18 retreads blows upwhich they do with some regularity it de-treads, and that can be ugly. Unless you like dodging huge chunks of flying rubber, keep your distance.

48. Take the panic out of panic stops.
Develop an intimate relationship with your front brake. Seek out some safe, open pavement. Starting slowly, find that fine line between maximum braking and a locked wheel, and then do it again, and again.

49. Make your tires right.
None of this stuff matters unless your skins are right. Dont take em for granted Make sure pressure is spot-on every time you ride. Check for cuts, nails and other junk they might have picked up, as well as general wear.

50. Take a deep breath.
Count to 10. Smile at the idiot. Forgetting some clowns 80-mph indiscretion beats running the risk of ruining your life, or ending it.

Yes I'm a
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WARNING! Psychological Nudity. Adult content. Viewer discretion is advised.
Be mischievous. It feels good.
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post #2 of 8 (permalink) Old 11-22-2008, 08:41 PM
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Thanks for the post. I have heard or read about most of them, and most are really common sense, once someone has pointed them out, but there are a couple of gems in there.
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post #3 of 8 (permalink) Old 11-22-2008, 09:37 PM
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good shit

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post #4 of 8 (permalink) Old 11-23-2008, 05:40 AM
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I've read this before, but I forgot most it already. Thanks for the reminder!
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post #5 of 8 (permalink) Old 11-24-2008, 08:39 AM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by SubZero View Post
[FONT=Georgia]1. Assume you're invisible.
I assume I'm glowing and everyone see's me. ....and they're all TRYING to hit me.

Quote:
Originally Posted by SubZero View Post
[FONT=Georgia]
2. Be considerate.
The consequences of strafing the jerk du jour or cutting him off, start out bad and get worse. Pretend it was your grandma and smile.
This is LA, this point needs to be taken seriously, do you know how many guns are on the road at any given time? Far too many for my liking. What may be a quick little 'bird' to the guy that didn't let you pass could result in a bullet headed for you.

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Originally Posted by SubZero View Post
[FONT=Georgia]
3. Dress for the crash, not the pool or the pub.
Sure, McDonalds is a 5-minute trip, but nobody plans to eat pavement. Modern mesh gear means 100-degree heat is no excuse for a T-shirt and board shorts.
I disagree with this to a certain extent. That 5-minute trip should constitute helmet, gloves, and boots. Gear to protect the rest of your skin is totally up to how well you think you'll handle getting skin grafts should you crash. There's no law that says we must wear proper gear in hot weather, it's a choice, but the added gloves and boots should be a law in my opinion. Have you ever had to have someone carry you to use the bathroom, and then work your junk and/or wipe for you? If you don't want to experience that humiliation, boots and gloves will usually save you from it.

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Originally Posted by SubZero View Post
[FONT=Georgia]
5. Leave your ego at home.
The only people who really care if you were faster on the freeway will be the officer and the judge.
And the guy you were racing who didn't get caught and will laugh at you the next time he see's you, and tell the story to everyone he talks to for the next 5 years.

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Originally Posted by SubZero View Post
[FONT=Georgia]
6. Pay attention.
Yes, there is a half-naked girl on the billboard. That shock does feels squishy. Meanwhile, you could be drifting toward Big Trouble. Focus.
Again, this is LA, if you aren't use to seeing half naked women around when you're riding, you should stop riding and spend about a year just people watching.

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[FONT=Georgia]
7. Mirrors only show you part of the picture.
Never change direction without turning your head to make sure the coast really is clear.
If you do, you'll be no better than an a-hole cager.

Quote:
Originally Posted by SubZero View Post
[FONT=Georgia]
8. Be patient.
Always take another second or three before you pull out to pass, ride away from a curb or into freeway traffic from an on-ramp. It's what you don't see that gets you. That extra look could save your butt.
See point 1.

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Originally Posted by SubZero View Post
[FONT=Georgia]
9. Watch your closing speed.
Passing cars at twice their speed or changing lanes to shoot past a row of stopped cars is just asking for trouble.
And if you're doing that, I say you deserve to get in trouble for it.

Quote:
Originally Posted by SubZero View Post
[FONT=Georgia]
10. Beware the verge and the merge.
A lot of nasty surprises end up on the sides of the road: empty McDonalds bags, nails, TV antennas, ladders, you name it. Watch for debris on both sides of the road.
If you're riding that close to the sides of the road, see point 9.

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Originally Posted by SubZero View Post
[FONT=Georgia]
12. Beware of cars running traffic lights.
The first few seconds after a signal light changes are the most perilous. Look both ways before barging into an intersection.
Often times it's a good idea to let a car next to you start out first. Like a blocker.

Quote:
Originally Posted by SubZero View Post
[FONT=Georgia]
14. Mind the gap.
Remember Drivers Ed? One seconds worth of distance per 10 mph is the old rule of thumb. Better still, scan the next 12 seconds ahead for potential trouble.
That isn't saying enough. As a motorcyclist, we slow down faster than cars do. That means our 10 seconds gives us a huge advantage should we need to stop for an emergency. The car behind us however will overlap our 10 seconds, which means there's a good chance they'll overlap US. So watch in front of you, but watch behind you also.

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Originally Posted by SubZero View Post
[FONT=Georgia]
15 Beware of racers.
They're quick and aggressive. Dont assume you've beaten one away from a light or outpaced it in traffic and change lanes without looking. You could end up as a civic hood ornament.
See point 9.

Quote:
Originally Posted by SubZero View Post
[FONT=Georgia]
16. Excessive entrance speed hurts.
Its the leading cause of single-bike accidents on twisty roads and racetracks. In Slow, Out Fast is the old adage, and it still works. Dialing up corner speed is safer than scrubbing it off.
See point 9.

Quote:
Originally Posted by SubZero View Post
[FONT=Georgia]
17. Dont trust that deer whistle.
Ungulates and other feral beasts prowl at dawn and dusk, so heed those big yellow signs. If youre riding in a target-rich environment, slow down and watch the shoulders.
It's not just dawn/dusk. They can (and have, I know from experience) appear at any time of day. Don't assume that just because it's 1pm there aren't going to be any animals in the road.

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Originally Posted by SubZero View Post
[FONT=Georgia]
19. Keep the front brake covered always.
Save a single second of reaction time at 60 mph and you can stop 88 feet shorter. Think about that.
This is as much an opinion as everything I've posted in response. Doing this has the benefit of stopping up to 88 feet shorter, but it also has the disadvantage of engaging the front brake at the wrong time by a rider caught off guard. This method has been taught and taught against by various MSF instructors for the last 15+ years. Personally I've never met a single rider that's never been caught off guard and made some kind of mistake while riding.

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Originally Posted by SubZero View Post
[FONT=Georgia]
20. Look where you want to go.
Use the miracle of target fixation to your advantage. The motorcycle goes where you look, so focus on the solution instead of the problem.
If the solution becomes the problem, train your mind to break the fixation. Force yourself to re-fixate. It's not as easy as some may think.

Quote:
Originally Posted by SubZero View Post
[FONT=Georgia]
21. Keep your eyes moving.
Traffic is always shifting, so keep scanning for potential trouble. Dont lock your eyes on any one thing for too long unless youre actually dealing with trouble.
Don't lock your eyes on anything. Scanning is just that scanning. Also be aware of your peripheral vision and use it.

Quote:
Originally Posted by SubZero View Post
[FONT=Georgia]
22. Think before you act.
Careful whipping around that Car going 7 kph in a 30-kph zone or you could end up with your head in the drivers side door when he turns into the driveway right in front of you.
See point 1.

Quote:
Originally Posted by SubZero View Post
[FONT=Georgia]
24. Get your mind right in the driveway.
Most accidents happen during the first 15 minutes of a ride, below 40 mph, near an intersection or driveway. Yes, that could be your driveway.
I've heard this so many times over the years, but don't know anyone that's actually experienced something like this. I read about one guy that bailed on his way back from 7-11, but he was just 1 guy out of the hundreds of thousands I've come across on the net. I'm not saying to skirt the underlying meaning, I'm just saying the word "most" seems wrong in my experience.

Quote:
Originally Posted by SubZero View Post
[FONT=Georgia]
25. Come to a full stop at that next stop sign.
Put a foot down. Look again. Anything less forces a snap decision with no time to spot potential trouble.
And you can get a ticket for running the stop sign. See point 9.

Quote:
Originally Posted by SubZero View Post
[FONT=Georgia]
26. Never dive into a gap in stalled traffic.
Cars may have stopped for a reason, and you may not see why until its too late to do anything about it.
This doesn't really make sense to me. If traffic is stalled, I can see it's stalled. And if it's stalled, it's due to something up ahead. If a rider moves into a gap and there's something there, that tells me the rider made their way to the 'front' of the stalled cars and dove into the hazard itself. If that's the case, see point 9.
The thing about moving into gaps though, see point 14.

Quote:
Originally Posted by SubZero View Post
[FONT=Georgia]
27. Don't saddle up more than you can handle.
If you weigh 95 pounds, avoid that 795-pound cruiser. If you're 5-foot-5, forget those towering adventure-tourers.
Left cheek sneak FTW. ...anyone can handle any bike once it's in motion (with experience), it's when the bike is stopped one should be concerned with. If you're 95lbs and 5'3" tall and don't mind dropping your bike all the time, then by all means go ahead and get a goldwing.

Quote:
Originally Posted by SubZero View Post
[FONT=Georgia]
28. Watch for car doors opening in traffic.
And smacking a car thats swerving around some goofballs open door is just as painful.
In 13 years of riding I've never seen this happen in traffic. I've heard of people doing it when a rider is sharing lanes in stopped traffic, but have never seen it myself.

Quote:
Originally Posted by SubZero View Post

29. Don't get in an intersection rut.
Watch for a two-way stop after a string of four-way intersections. If you expect cross-traffic to stop, there could be a painful surprise when it doesnt.

This is called paying attention. Something every rider should be doing anyway.

Quote:
Originally Posted by SubZero View Post
30. Stay in your comfort zone when youre with a group.
Riding over your head is a good way to end up in the ditch. Any bunch worth riding with will have a rendezvous point where youll be able to link up again.
And they'll have people riding with you at all times to make sure everyone gets there safely.

Quote:
Originally Posted by SubZero View Post
31. Give your eyes some time to adjust.
A minute or two of low light heading from a well-lighted garage onto dark streets is a good thing. Otherwise, youre essentially flying blind for the first mile or so
See point 9.

Quote:
Originally Posted by SubZero View Post
32. Master the slow U-turn.
Practice. Park your butt on the outside edge of the seat and lean the bike into the turn, using your body as a counterweight as you pivot around the rear wheel.
It sometimes helps to put your inside foot out like a dirtbike rider and let it slide just above the ground, touching here and there just so you know where the ground is in relation to your bike. It doesn't actually help the turn (you shouldn't be putting any weight on your foot) but it does bring some peace of mind.

Quote:
Originally Posted by SubZero View Post
34. If it looks slippery, assume it is.
A patch of suspicious pavement could be just about anything. Butter Flavor Crisco? Gravel? Mobil 1? Or maybe its nothing. Better to slow down for nothing than go on your head.
Just make sure you aren't still slowing down when you're ON TOP OF IT. Slow down before it, maintain a steady and controlled speed over it.

Quote:
Originally Posted by SubZero View Post
36. Drops on the faceshield?
Its raining. Lightly misted pavement can be slipperier than when its been rinsed by a downpour, and you never know how much grip there is. Apply maximum-level concentration, caution and smoothness.
For anyone that doesn't know (which would surprise me if someone didn't), roads are most slick and most dangerous when it first starts to rain. That's when all the oils have been pulled up from the pavement and haven't been washed away yet.

Quote:
Originally Posted by SubZero View Post
38. Wear good gear.
Wear stuff that fits you and the weather. If youre too hot or too cold or fighting with a jacket that binds across the shoulders, you're dangerous. Its that simple.
Dangerous to yourself that is. Also, loose fitting gear can break your bones even if you're just sliding. Imagine the friction from the ground as you slide on your side, your right arm under your body. Your loose fitting leather jacket has extra material that will try to "roll" with the ground, thus rolling and wrapping around your arm. Eventually it'll become so wound up it can actually break your arm.

Quote:
Originally Posted by SubZero View Post
40. Learn to swerve.
Be able to do two tight turns in quick succession. Flick left around the bag of briquettes, then right back to your original trajectory. The bike will follow your eyes, so look at the way around, not the briquettes. Now practice till its a reflex.
They taught this in MSF, if you didn't take MSF and you aren't comfortable doing this, I suggest you take the course.

Quote:
Originally Posted by SubZero View Post
41. Be smooth at low speeds.
Take some angst out, especially of slow-speed maneuvers, with a bit of rear brake. It adds a welcome bit of stability by minimizing unwelcome weight transfer and potentially bothersome driveline lash.
Hawkster's Skillzdays is low speed based practice. Look into attending a class if you need low speed help.

Quote:
Originally Posted by SubZero View Post
42. Flashing is good for you.
Turn signals get your attention by flashing, right? So a few easy taps on the pedal or lever before stopping makes your brake light more eye-catching to trailing traffic.
Just don't make it look like you're pumping your brakes, you can get a ticket for that.

Quote:
Originally Posted by SubZero View Post
45. All alone at a light that wont turn green?
Put as much motorcycle as possible directly above the sensor wire usually buried in the pavement beneath you and located by a round or square pattern behind the limit line. If the light still wont change, try putting your kickstand down, right on the wire. You should be on your way in seconds.
The kickstand usually works best.

Quote:
Originally Posted by SubZero View Post
48. Take the panic out of panic stops.
Develop an intimate relationship with your front brake. Seek out some safe, open pavement. Starting slowly, find that fine line between maximum braking and a locked wheel, and then do it again, and again.
It'd help if you had a beater bike to practice this on before doing it on your shiny new R6.

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Originally Posted by SubZero View Post
50. Take a deep breath.
Count to 10. Smile at the idiot. Forgetting some clowns 80-mph indiscretion beats running the risk of ruining your life, or ending it.
And here's another 244 safety tips.


https://www.250r.net/forum/image.php?type=sigpic&userid=2&dateline=1217136591

If you feel like you've outgrown your 250, you've probably outgrown your helmet too.
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post #6 of 8 (permalink) Old 04-06-2013, 08:46 PM
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Yes I know this is another Zombie thread but the OP has some really great advice and it needs to be seen by the newer folks too. (Should be a sticky thread IMHO.)

I have come to terms with the possibility of dying while riding, life has a 100% death rate. I would rather live having fun and end up dead in a motorcycle crash than never do anything fun because it's dangerous and I might get killed. No one makes it out alive anyway. - From a friend on another forum, used with his permission.
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post #7 of 8 (permalink) Old 04-07-2013, 12:14 PM
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Great read. Thanks.

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post #8 of 8 (permalink) Old 04-07-2013, 10:41 PM
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Nice write up. The points make sense and after all we are on the bike here so we gotta be careful. I am on India and there are just no rules what do ever here. Requires ius to be all the more careful.

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