Craig Ballantyne

I love anything to do with Harley Davidson and have two beautiful children and a beautiful partner. In my spare time i like building websites and love anything to do with the internet.

13 thoughts on “Kitchener Harley-Davidson riding tips

  • September 18, 2016 at 8:33 pm
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    I like it thanks.

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  • September 18, 2016 at 9:12 pm
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    best riding tip is don't buy a Harley…that way you don't have to get rid of all your gear and have to buy a leather vest and cut all the sleeves off your shirts – and tell you wife to gain 100lbs and don't wear a bra.

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  • September 18, 2016 at 9:57 pm
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    TIP NUMBER ONE…DON'T BUY A HARDLEY/ABLESON POSERCYCLE!! THEY ARE PIECES OF SHIT!! THEY ARE NOT MADE TO BE RIDDEN, THEY ARE ALL ABOUT IMAGE/POSING! FUCK THESE OBSOLETE PIECES OF SHIT! IF YOUR MAIN OBJECTIVE OF OWNING A BIKE IS TO GET PEOPLE TO LOOK AT YOU AND THINK THAT YOU'RE COOL, YOU ARE NOTHING BUT A PATHETIC POSER! IF YOU REALLY WANT TO LEARN HOW TO RIDE, GET A DIRT BIKE!

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  • September 18, 2016 at 10:25 pm
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    I'd like to know more about the difference between slipping the clutch and the grey area.

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  • September 18, 2016 at 11:24 pm
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    hi Stan how you doing? greetings from Aruba!

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  • September 18, 2016 at 11:57 pm
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    Another thing to look into they I found long ago was about "vanishing points". This is looking as far as you can see, which will not only prepare you for that bicycle or oncoming traffic over the dang line in YOUR lane, or a revenue-happy cop, but as in racing or just riding in performance mode, you will see the curve tightening (slow down early), or opening up, allowing more throttle roll-on.
    If you are slowing down for mere bends in the road; please take up another hobby before you create an accident.

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  • September 19, 2016 at 12:08 am
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    100% correct. As a practitioner and occasional teacher of the RLAP (Ride Like A Pro), I see you covered the very basics, of which 98% of riders are clueless.
    Nor do they EVER practice panic braking, brake and swerve, or escape routes, which always leads to rear wheel lockup (front brake should ALWAYS be 1st and dominant brake), which causes rear wheel slideout – which I believe is about 90 or more per cent of bike laydowns that could have been avoided.

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  • September 19, 2016 at 12:35 am
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    Rekluse auto clutch will help too

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  • September 19, 2016 at 2:23 am
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    Thanks and you're absolutely right on that

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  • September 19, 2016 at 3:13 am
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    How long you been riding

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  • September 19, 2016 at 3:19 am
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    Thanks sir :)

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  • September 19, 2016 at 3:52 am
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    Great video, very helpful and informative.

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  • September 19, 2016 at 4:48 am
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    Handling Like A BOSS!

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