What’s Your Story? Tell Me!

As much as I enjoy riding and have done a couple of cross-country trips, I realize there are a ton of places to visit and roads to ride that I never will have the chance to enjoy and that is where you come in.

I’ve met and spoken to so many people when it comes to motorcycles, that there are a lot of great stories out there to share. If you have one of those stories, send it to me along with pictures and/or videos and maybe I’ll post it here on the blog.

The stories can be about anything as long as it is motorcycle related. For example, maybe you want to talk about your favorite route, or how much you love or hate the motorcycle you bought. Maybe how to fix something (since I cannot fix anything) or you are building your first motorcycle. Maybe you built a bike and won a contest! I have a friend that passed away years ago, but before he became Mr. Corporate, he was Mr. Hippy Biker, and he told me about riding from Ohio to California a few times high on acid (it was the 60’s), sleeping under a tree on the side of the road. I use to love to hear his stories. I’m sure you have great stories to tell, so tell them. I’m even going to create a separate page titled “From Fellow Riders.”

It doesn’t matter what it is about, as long as it is motorcycle related. Email it to me at hernandez_attorney@yahoo.com.

I want to hear from you!

MC Atty

2 thoughts on “What’s Your Story? Tell Me!

  • February 25, 2017 at 1:58 pm

    Wow, that’s hilarious Michael Beyer. I suggest you give up your job for a future in comedy. Start with open mic night. When you make your millions, you can always say it started here. Another option is be productive with your time since apparently you aren’t.

  • February 25, 2017 at 2:49 am

    I had just turned sixteen when I left western Minnesota on a 1936 Harley Davidson for summer employment at Yellowstone National Park, quite an experience for a kid who had never been more then two hundred miles from home. the first night was spend dry camping outside Deadwood South Dakota. The second day was a little more exciting, mountain riding was a new experience ( no mountains in Minnesota) for this young hotshot. Observing a slow S curves ahead sign, disregarding the slow and S curve I may have exited the first curve a bit to fast, having never encountered such a sign before I felt the warning was for less experienced riders then myself. As I approached the second curve I realized I may have overstated my experience and riding ability a tad.
    It took first responsers several days to retrieve my body and ship it home for burial.

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