Architects of Inspiration - Blog - Motorcycle Parts and Riding Gear - Roland Sands Design

Skateboard legend and artist Steve Caballero will showcase his Indian bike in a unique installation, while Monster Energy bar will be providing beverages to keep you alert and music to keep you entertained while you soak in the best of moto photography with a running slide show. The Architects of Inspiration and inaugural OG Moto Show is free and open to the public. The event will be held from 12 to 9PM on May 6, 2017 at The Container Yard located at 800 E. 4th Street, Los Angeles, CA 90013. T

Hippy Killer Hoedown - Blog - Motorcycle Parts and Riding Gear - Roland Sands Design

Due to Fairgrounds' insurance policies, no vehicles are allowed to drive through the venue during business hours. All custom vehicles that wish to partake in the car and bike show please be on location by 9:30 am. Motorcyclist will be allowed to walk your bike in and out. They are not allowed to be ridden in/ out. We ask that you please obey the rules as they're being strictly enforced. Show vehicles - Gate C opens at 7 am - You'll come off of Ramona Parkway and head down Lake Perris Drive.

RSD Ice Capades - Blog - Motorcycle Parts and Riding Gear - Roland Sands Design

Slippery Sunday was suppose to be the frosty night cap to the weekend’s festivities of the Flat Out Friday Races and the Mama Tried Show but warm temperatures caused officials to cancel the ice racing. However, it takes a lot more than the threat of your bike going for a swim to slow a bunch of Super Hooligans down. Cameron Brewer, Jordan Graham and Troy Hoff heard of a lake an hour north that had just enough ice to hold up at least one of their bikes if not all three. So they took their chances

2017 Mama Tried's Flat Out Friday - Blog - Motorcycle Parts and Riding Gear - Roland Sands Design

Over 220 racers showed up from as far as Tokyo to compete in 11 classes which included the AMA 450 Pro class that had over $15,000 in prize money up for grabs in the Charlotte Kainz Memorial Race. The 10 other classes included Super Hooligan, Open Amateur, Four Stroke, Brakeless, Youth 85, Open Vintage, Inappropriate, Boonies, Bultaco and two new race classes including Women’s and Z125 / Grom. That’s all impressive but perhaps what’s even more impressive is that fact that the ages of the racers

Super Hooligan : Dixie Speedway - Blog - Motorcycle Parts and Riding Gear - Roland Sands Design

Shayna Texter (No. 52 Richie Morris Racing Honda CRF450R) finished third in an up-and-down event. After leading every lap on the way to a win in her semi, Texter dropped to 10th on the start of the main event. After working her way up to sixth before the red flag, she had a strong restart to capture the final podium position. Just before the main events darkness crept its way across the track as the last sliver of sun shown down when the Hooligans roared out to their heat race. Jordan Barber qu
Russ Brown

The Fox Run Story

It’s in our DNA to be part of a tribe, and back in our cave days, tribal culture was necessary for survival. Today we need it to be able to culturally grow. We constantly are searching for a connection to others to fulfill that sense of belonging. Every single one of us craves the feeling of being part of something bigger than ourselves but over time we have become disconnected from our tribe. When you are in a subculture you need that connection even more when you are a minority inside of a sub
Russ Brown

Catskills Rediscovered

Over the summer I got a chance to ride through over 37 states in search of America’s “misunderstood locations” to find out what they really were all about. One of the places on the list was the Catskills. Up until my visit the only thing I knew about it was that it’s not too far north from New York City and I had tried a wine from there once. I went into this area blind and with no plan. Instead I used my never ending inquisitive nature to find out where to go and what to see. Over 6,000 square

HOG Magazine Issue 38

Everyone has a story about why they started riding motorcycles. It’s what makes us unique. It sets us apart and unties us at the same time. My father sat me on my first bike before I could walk, before I can remember my first memory and before I could utter a single word. For extra money he would build them in the living room of our tiny two-bedroom house at night after working a 12-hour day as a truck driver. I grew up to the smell of oil and and the sounds of engines so it was inevitable that I would fall in love with them as an adult. When I was four my dad got me my first bike, a Honda 50 with homemade training wheels. He didn’t even have to show me how to start it as I had already been his apprentice since the beginning, memorizing his movements as he would twist the throttle and slowly let out the clutch. I took off in the yard that day and it feels like it’s been one long continuous ride ever since.

USA TODAY Latest motorcycle technology keeps riders connected

STURGIS, S.D. -- Whether it's apps to track rain storms or black boxes to remotely diagnose problems, the connected technology revolution has come to motorcycles. The classic, traditional world of two-wheeled open-road biking now has plenty of digital routes available to any rider willing to navigate new technologies. And bike manufacturers are finding that good technology can also be good for business as they look to attract a new generation of Millennial riders.
This Motorcycle Maven Rides 1,500 Miles A Day Like It's No Big Deal Iron Maiden - The Red Bulletin

RED BULL BULLETIN This Motorcycle Maven Rides 1,500 Miles A Day Like It's No Big Deal

THE RED BULLETIN: How did you first get into riding motorcycles? LETICIA CLINE: I grew up in Cave City, Kentucky, where the way to get around is usually on a three-wheeler, four-wheeler or a dirt bike. My dad always rode and built motorcycles, and he put me on a bike when I was four years old. When he passed away eight years ago, I rode his Heritage Softail to the funeral, parked it and I didn’t ride again for four years because it was too painful. I had a crisis. I was like, I should grow up
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