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Found 25 results

  1. What: Skagit Motorcycle Club presents THE KILTED DUCK Scottish Trials and Poker Run! When: April 22nd, 2018, signup opens 7:30 am first rider our 8:45am Where: Walker Valley ORV, Mount Vernon, WA. lmited dry camping avail Friday evening-Sunday afternoon for more info see flier attached or email ChrisRachel08@gmail.com SEE YOU THERE!!!!!
  2. We will be leaving from DC on April 10 and have ours trails and days all picked out. We will be towing a 40 foot RV toy hauler and plan on sleeping off the trail heads except for White Rim which is what brings me here. I see that there is nowhere I can park this thing reasonably close to the Island in the Sky visitor center. Canyonlands seem to have some rules of RV size and where you can actually park to camp (it would have been perfect at the island in the sky campground but it limits to 29 foot rv's). We ride 300 two strokers and really don't want to spend much time riding the bikes on the paved roads. Where would you recommend me park the RV for the night so we can start white rim early in the morning? BTW if anyone is interested we might still have two spots left in the trailer leaving from DC on April 10th and returning the 21st. Thanks. PS we are hitting all these trails. Slick Rock (Difficulty: 3 of 5) Fins and Things (Difficulty: 3 of 5) Sunset ride Kane Creek (Difficulty: 2 of 5)/ Cliff Hanger (Difficulty: 4 of 5) Poison Spider/Gemini/Golden Spike (Difficulty: 3 of 5) White Rim (Difficulty: 2 of 5) Day Permit required!! Sovereign Trail (Difficulty: 3 of 5) Bartlett Wash / 3D Trail (Difficulty: 2 of 5) Dead Cow Wash/The Tubes (Difficulty: 3 of 5) Swingarm City/Hanksville (Difficulty: wide range you know the videos) San Rafael Swell (Color Trails) (Difficulty: wide range some 5 of 5) Water Fall Trail (Tentative) Close to San Rafael Swell (Difficulty: 3 of 5)
  3. Greetings all, Headed up June 22nd till Sunday from SD. Looking to ride on Friday and sunday with hikes and exploring in between. Anyone heard of a swimming hole up there or rad place to cool off? Feel free to PM me if you don't want to share secret spots. I can keep my mouth shut and am a respectful leave no trace type person. Any suggestions for easy/moderate fun trails or loops out of Crab Flats? I am an intermediate rider battle hardened in the desert and rocks of Jacumba, Ocotillo, Oco wells, plaster, painted gorge etc. I will be either on my drz or my ktm 250 smoker. My lady is getting better every ride, training her out in Ocotillo on a 2005 crf230. I watched some trail vids and pretty dang sure she is not ready for 1W17 or 2W01 as much as I would like to ride them. I was thinking cruz down 3N16 to Big pine flats, then hit 3N17 if you guys think its not too crazy for her, then tool around and come back the same way since 2w01 would be probably too much for her. Or head the other way on 3n34 towards arrowhead, then head all the way to silverwood lake. Are these possible with OHV routes and keeping skill below black diamond? Going to call out to the ranger station or camp host and ask about current conditions or ride suggestions. Wish I had a dual sport for her so we could explore out to bear and back. All suggestions/comments etc are welcome. Cheers, Timbo
  4. Planning our annual summer dirtbike trip and needing some info on the Browns Camp staging area. We'll be rolling in a 35' class A RV and I'm hoping someone can tell me if the staging area has enough room for a rig like that? Any additional information on the trails, best places to camp, and anything we should watch out for is much appreciated. It's just my 12yr old son and myself. Both on dirtbikes. Thanks,
  5. yz125rider447

    War Stories

    I wanted to start a thread were we could talk about all the great memories we've had over the years. I have some memories that truly complete me when I look back, I bet we all do. It'd be cool if we could share some. Funny, painful, stupid, badass, whatever, it belongs here. I have so many I don't know where to start, so I'll start at the beginning. I remember the first time I ever took my new to me RM85 to the track. I was 14. Sandbox MX in Michigan if your from these parts. I practiced on the kids track for like 20 minutes and looked out at the big track and was mesmorized. All those big guys and big bikes ripping that huge intimidating track. I went for it, and my life was never the same. It was so hard but at the same time it was the most fun I'd ever had. A euphoria i had never felt. It was so profound, I was instantly in love. It was better than drugs or sex. The ruts were so intimidating, haha. I remember my face pasted to the window staring at the track as we drove away like "Oh my god that was the best thing EVER!" For months I couldnt wait to go back. That was fall, and the winter between then and the next time I rode was like torture. I would stay up til 2 AM everynight watching YZ125 gopro videos hahaha. We used to ride these powerlines behind one of my best friends house. We ripped the matted weeds down into perfect loamy black dirt, into a whooped out, rutted out oval. It was the perfect practice track. Everyday I would come home from school when I was 16, get on my YZ125, and ride a mile down to my friends house and we would rip the "track" all night. this was the first place where riding actually "clicked" for me. I started to "get it". I remember feeling that feeling of letting it go wide open 6th gear and just thinking "whatever happens, happens" or "F it" and letting the bike work underneath me. Such an amazing feeling. Spent so much time back there, thats when I really started to improve. Eventually the power company rep came back and told me i couldnt ride there anymore (which of course I still did) and then eventually a cop came back and said he didnt care but if the power company tells us to stop again we have to stop. We still rode back there, but it eventually got too overgrown. I'll throw in a few little shits just to bother you guys who are real uptight too lmfao... One time we were camping and my buddy started a huge fire with VP110 and put his back tire in the fire and roosted the shit out of it and made a dirt bike flamethrower. Or the time when we were in the powerlines and my other friend killed a rabid possum raccoon with a huge stick, and I hung it from the powerlines (it was our mark). I remember a time me and one of my best friends were riding the trails and he shot a baseball sized rock off his back tire and i clearly saw it in the air, watched it as it hit my neck, and we kept on ripping the turns 5th gear. That was a good/bad feeling. Second time I took another friend to the track, he tried to hit this step up which he shouldnt have even thought about trying to hit. After you land there is an immediate 90 degree left hand turn. He over shot the step up, landed flying W no hands on the bars, and rode like this into the 90 degree berm which was like a jump face, except steeper. He literally ass seat bounced 20 feet in the air, over the fence behind the turn where there is a good 40 foot drop onto a road. Everyone at the track watched and looked at me and I just started running. I literally ran across the track and said screw the rules, I thought my friend broke his back or neck or something bad. Sprinted as hard as I could in MX boots over this fence (his bike flew threw the fence and made a huge hole which is still there) and I found him with just the wind knocked out of him. I was so relieved that he was alive and not paralyzed. The flaggers and people that saw it couldnt believe it. We all thought he was gonna be messed up. Just a very very sore back. Kinda reminds me of the first time I went to Baja Acres MX and got landed on by a 450. fun times
  6. scridercoach

    Hatfield McCoy Tent Camping

    First: I did try and do a search, but couldn't really find any relevant information to my query. Looking for recommendations for a decent tent camping site with a reasonable bath house. I've done some online searching, but nothing is really jumping out. One place wanted $35 a night for a primitive campsite, which I thought is kind of steep. I realize it's a "tourist" area and there is supply and demand.....but, hoping for some inside info that will point me in the right direction. Thanks in advance.
  7. Hello All, After searching the web for a rack that suited my needs for camping, beer, general storage, and additional tie-down spots on the bike, I didn't really find anything that suited me. I decided to design my own. Let me know what you guys think.
  8. Jason Brown

    colorado Moto/camp w kiddos?!

    Looking for new friends to ride with. For this wknd I would have my 8 yr old and he rides too! Moto camp beers fun. Ya?
  9. So, I've got a 4-day weekend this weekend, and want to ride at least 2 of those. Weather in the Front Range is being a bitch. Thinking of maybe heading over to Grand Junction or Moab. I've ridden Moab both on KTM and Jeep, so pretty familiar. But no clue on good riding in Grand Junction. Any recommendations on good riding and camping around Grand Junction? Map source(s)? Any interest in meeting up in either place?
  10. Nearing the end of the riding season here in Ontario, I was looking for one more ride, something new and fun. So for some reason, I decided an overnight camping trip would be a good idea, one last adventure to end off the season. Well, it was October 26th and the temperature outside was dropping rapidly, most people would think, "who wants to sleep outside right now?". Apparently, I did, and I was gonna bring my cousin Nic with me, me on my CRF230 and him on his TTR225. But where in Ontario do you take two green plated bikes for an 'Adventure Ride'? Well, the Park to Park Trail is a 200Km trail network that stretches from Killbear Provincial Park to Algonquin Provincial Park, a great concept right? Maybe not. We decided to ride from Parry Sound to Kearney, a 100km journey over a full day. We would then camp with our hammocks on the Crown Land just outside Algonquin Park. We drove to Perry Sound and had booked a motel room for Friday night, we would be up early Saturday morning and ride the trail all the way there for a campfire and a snooze. Saturday morning rolled around much quicker than I would have liked, and we had slept in. We skipped breakfast and made our way to the trailhead to load up the bikes with a couple sets of Nelson Rigg Dual Sports Saddle Bags. It wasn't long before we were on the trail, with all our camping gear tied down we set out on our adventure. As I was cruising down the trail I got this overwhelming feeling of happiness, everyone who rides knows what I'm talking about. There are lakes and trees on either side of me, nothing but fall colours in sight, and I realized how amazing this country is, and how much land is out there ready to explore. We then came to a closed section of the trail, not a big deal, just a 2km road stretch to find the next trail. That 2km road stretch turned into an hour-long detour trying to find the trail and looking for a collapsible crosscut saw that had shaken loose from the back of my bike. Finally back to where we left the trail to take another look at the map and we were on our way. The terrain matched the description, "Scenic rail trail with the occasional puddle", swerving around the water-filled divots, we slowly made our way along the trail. By this time, the cold had already made its way through my summer riding gloves and I had switched to my winter mittens. Warm and dry, I was quite content with the trip until I pull up to what was less of a puddle and more of a small pond. Heres a tip, don't try and tiptoe slowly around puddles on a motorcycle, you are going to tip in. It wasn't so bad though, my one foot was a little damp but I managed to keep the rest of my body dry. Pushing onwards, we hoped the puddles would dissipate and we'd be left with a nice dry rail trail again, not the case. Points along a trail are deceiving and everything you've passed seems to become a blur. Plowing through puddles that grew deeper and deeper as we continued, we grew damper and more and more fed up. We were holding on to that hope that it would get drier, that the trail would clear up. Well, it did, a flat, dry, sandy rail trail with mild whoops, exactly what we came for. There were bridges over the rivers and we even passed a warm-up hut accompanied by a nasty washed out section. It was already somewhere around 3 in the afternoon, knowing that Kearney was still a long ways away we kept trucking. It wasn't long before shit hit the fan, we stumbled across what looked to be a fairly long, wide and deep 'water crossing'. When most say water crossing they're usually referring to a shallow stream crossing the trail, but this was more like a small lake. Nic walked carefully along the edge prodding in with a stick, "It's deep in the middle, stick to the edge and you'll be fine!" he said, he always made me go first. I put it in first and was creeping my way along the edge, it was going dandy until the "ground" (more like a sludgy mud) beneath my front wheel had turned into water, my front end just dropped vigourously. I'm talking about 3 feet of water, I was up to my waist in cold Muskoka swamp in the middle of nowhere in October. Naturally, the water was freezing, but I was more worried about my pride and joy, my 2004 CRF230F that was drowning beneath me. Nic trudged in to help me haul the sunken maiden from the pond. Now both soaked, the CRF on one side and the TTR on the other, it seemed we were in a pickle. My exhaust, my airbox, both filled with water. I turned over the engine a few times and about a litre of water came out my exhaust, we then tipped the bike on its side to let the airbox drain. With a dead battery and a dampened sense of adventure, we attempted to start my bike. Anyone ever tried to bump start a drowned bike, in wet boots and pants, on wet sand? Let me tell you it was not a pleasant experience. I know what you're thinking, why would you run a bike with water probably in the crankcase? Well, I had no other choice really, besides it's a 230, nothing kills these beasts. So we looked at the map and devised a plan, Nic was going to ride back to the nearest road and take it all the way to the other side where I would meet him. All went as planned but we had a long journey ahead of us, we decided to forget the trail and take the road. 80km later we had made it, not really sure if we were on crown land or not, we were fed up of being cold and decide to pitch camp. Hammocks were set up, dinner was eaten, it was almost time to call it a night. My pants were dry from the wind smacking my legs for the past hour and a half, but my extra clothes were soaked from my saddlebags bathing in the swamp. So I left the clothes I had on, luckily my extra socks and my coat were still mostly dry. I climbed into my hammock thinking that the night was over, just sleep, get up, eat, and make our way back to Parry Sound. Well, the night was definitely not over, did I mention that my sleeping bag's zipper was missing? So, it was around 2 am when the wind came gusting up my back, I could not sleep so instead of laying there miserable, I decided to get up. I slid on my shoes, ducked out from under my hammock's tarp, just to find that it had snowed. With not much else to do, I began gathering wood for a fire. The wood on the ground was covered in snow so I resorted to snapping twigs off of dead trees. Shortly after, Nic was up too, a stream of cold water had made its way into his hammock to give him a rude awakening. Ready to light the fire, we found our fire starting paper covered in snow. Nothing a little propane couldn't fix, a quick drizzle, a spark and it burst into flames instantly. The fire was made to keep us warm, but we spent the time getting little, dry, twigs to keep it going, we eventually gave up, they were burning too quickly. We were thirsty and hungry, so we took a short walk down the road to a river close by, and started pumping. We then whipped up some Kraft dinner to fill the void in our stomachs. It was watery and dissatisfying, but I ate it anyway. Tired and cold we decided it was best to start walking, we walked down the road for half an hour, turned around and walked back, hoping we'd see the sun peek over the horizon. It didn't. Feeling exhausted, it didn't feel like a good idea to get back on the road, so we hit the hammocks one more time to try and get some rest. I woke around 9 am, I slept surprisingly well and was ready to go home. I was completely done with this trip, I wanted to be on my way home already, unfortunately, I was not. It was another 120km back to the car, we were low on gas and it was freezing rain. Wonderful. I slipped on my soaked riding boots and my toes started to go numb, I had no real gloves and knew it was going to be a long journey. The nearest open gas station was 35 km away, both bikes already on reserve, we weren't too sure we were gonna make it. We once again, pushed on, the road seemed to go on forever, Nic's bike sputtering on the downhills when his gas would slosh forwards away from his petcock. Eventually, we arrived in Novar, Ontario, one of the smallest towns I had ever been to with the main attraction being a Foodland with a gas bar, but that's all we needed, some food from the deli, some 91 octane and we were reluctant to leave but set off onto the backroads of Muskoka. My fingers and toes were completely frozen and I thought to myself "I don't think I've been this cold for this amount of time before in my life". The kilometres dragged on and on, when we finally arrived in Orrville, we popped into the general store for a quick pack of beer nuts. This ended up being half an hour of drinking hot chocolate and talking to the woman who owned it (and eating maple beer nuts of course), recounting to her our adventure so far, waiting for the feeling in my hands to come back. We were 26 kilometres away from Perry Sound, just a hop skip and a jump. It went quickly, soon enough I was back on that first section of the trail again, trying hard to focus on that beautiful scenery, but could not ignore that cold pain sensation my body was experiencing. I would like to say that as the trip came to an end I was having mixed feelings, but the truth is I just wanted to get into the car and turn the heat up. Would I do this trip again? No. Definitely not in the fall. If I could go back and choose to not go on this trip, would I? Absolutely not. It was an experience, although I was cursing myself throughout the catastrophe, it was an awesome trip. The lesson I learned is this: don't ride the park to park trail on a dirtbike (or motorcycle), especially in the fall. Also if you pass by something that says "Some sections of the trail may require a motorized vehicle or a BOAT to cross." don't ignore it, don't assume you'll be fine. I learned the hard way they have that on their website for a reason.
  11. Off-road riding takes dedication, commitment...and money!! Lots of money for motorcycles, fuel, gear, parts, EZ-ups, coolers, emergency room visits, you name it...so most of us buy what we can afford and call it a day. But what if you won the lottery? We've all seen the newer generation of "Toy Haulers" and they look amazing - that's what we'd be rolling up in. We've decided to take a look at some the best (and expensive) premium toy haulers and give you something to think about. These aren't the "economy" or budget units here, no, these are the best of the best of the badass toy haulers that you would give your left nut to own! So let's get beyond the basics and look at what you can get when you have a bank account like a Saudi sheik or US pharmaceutical executive! What's inside these luxury toy haulers? We'd want these features at a minimum: Amazing motorcycle/quad storage garage area with tool storage, full kitchen with refrigerator, stove and microwave, interior/exterior entertainment systems and restrooms with full sized showers and options like fireplaces, power awnings, on board fueling stations and skylights in the toilets! Let's get started! Grand Design Momentum Toy Hauler It's an incredible unit that features everything we've mentioned and can be kitted out for even more if your wallet permits like a fireplace and fueling station. Options abound with items like Rockford Fosgate stereo systems, king sized bed upgrades, electric bunks, massaging sofa's and home theater seating. Wow! This wild toy hauler features many different floor plans and various garage lengths up to 18 feet which was the largest we've seen so far. Checkout the pics... Action Mobil Global XRS 7200 Have a cool $1.1m burning a hole in your pocket? Want to be able to haul your toys almost anywhere? The Action Mobil Global XRS 7200 6X6 is right up your alley! This Austrian honey weighs in at a massive 18 tons and is motivated by a 720hp diesel engine. Amenities include satellite TV, washer & dryer, and the best part... a fully integrated hydraulic lift to carry your bike! It even has big, chrome letters in the grill that reads, "MAN". If you're lacking, this unit will make up for it. Cyclone by Heartland Another amazing hauler, the Cyclone Series features a 13' garage area and sleeps up to 7 people. It has some cool packages and options for the cost is no object buyer including items like dual pane windows, rear electric awning and a 40" outdoor TV! Heartland also offers the S5 package and it has even more cool stuff like a second 20 gallon fuel cell, 40" garage TV and massage chairs with USB ports...wow, we need that after those long days of riding. Full House by DRV Suites Another wild luxury toy hauler, the Full House sleeps 7 and had the exterior graphics we thought really stood out, it's a very cool looking vehicle. It also features garages up to 13.6' and ultra thick walls and floors, walk-in closets and things like an on-board fuel filling station! This hauler had options to suit every taste and bank account including gourmet kitchens, hardwood steps, LED lighting, 55" TV's, rain sensors, keyless entry doors and home theater systems, you name it, it's available, amazing! Last but not least is the Seismic by Jayco Jayco is well-known in the industry and they offer the Seismic which is their luxury toy-hauler offering that sleeps 8. This hauler has tons of standard and optional features including heated sofa with massage, Simmons mattresses and a 23 cubic foot refrigerator! Want more? How about 50" LED TV's, full speaker systems in garage area, Corian countertops and Bluetooth everywhere...is that luxurious enough? In closing, if you have the cash you can buy the flash! These luxury toy-haulers are nicer than some people's homes and can be outfitted with just about anything you want except maybe a swimming pool or helicopter deck. Money no object, which toyhauler would you buy ??? What feature(s) are really tripping your trigger? Hit us up in the comments section below... we'd love to hear your thoughts!
  12. 04crf250

    Hollister Hills Camping

    Howdy all, I've been riding at Hollister for 20 years but I haven't camped there in 15 years. In the past I've camped in tents but my wife and I just got our first Toy Hauler....we're planning a trip out this month to break it in. I plan to be there early Friday through early Sunday. Any recommendations on campsites to aim for? Hoping to minimize quads trying to wheelie, doing donuts, etc. as much as possible. The wife is pregnant so I want her to have as relaxing an experience as possible. Walnut always seemed nice but I hear it's actually pretty loud? Maybe Radio Ridge?
  13. Motod6

    Kennedy Meadows Alternative ?

    Had a camp trip for Kennedy Meadows planned for next weekend. The trails are now closed for the fire. Where else is there good single track like that. Prefer mtn trails so we don't melt. Me and my buds already have the days off so whats a good alternative? Coming from the OC and IE. Really don't want t o drive more than 5hrs Thanks in advance.
  14. We, my wife and I, are newbies to the realm of Adventure bikes. We are not new to riding varying types of machines, as we enjoy most of the riding styles out there. Riding trails was our preference for decades, but we ran out of new trails to ride then expanded into Dual Sport riding to provide ourselves with more options. This was fantastic for some years, trekking into the mountain road systems we had yet to explore beyond where we could access with our 4x4 pickup. We started bike packing and camping using the bikes instead of the same ol’ pickup type camping. After many miles explored around the Pacific Northwest we wanted more and were getting bored with trailering the Dual Sport’s down the interstate, traveling to the next best area that drew us in. The crux, in our view, was that our DS machines kept getting smaller as our range grew larger. Being somewhat frugal we wanted to get more carrying capacity and a more comfortable ride, at a cost we could easily afford. It’s pretty much the same way we arrived at the DS machines we have now. Enter the 2017 Africa Twin, the initial cost was attractive on a machine that was far more suited toward our desires than the DS offerings we own. We knew they would require more equipment and setup, but we still had money on the table after the purchase and the Africa Twin possessed the desired base platform. The AT's are 200+ lbs heavier than our current Dual Sport bikes, but they aren’t light either. Taking into consideration where we ride when we say bike packing, we don’t see where the extra weight will detract from what we expect, and enjoy doing, when we head up into the mountains for the weekend away from the metropolis. This thread will contain our story down this path as we put some time on these machines and see if they live up to our expectations. We invite all positive comments from those interested in this realm of biking and will answer any questions you may have along the way…if/when we can. If you have any interest in the Africa Twin stay tuned: There will be more content coming in the near future.