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Riding a motorcycle in the rain is risky. Because of this, many motorcyclists go to great lengths to avoid riding in the rain. But, it’s best to learn how to ride safely in rainy weather since there’s always a possibility that you will get stuck in an unexpected rainstorm. Follow these tips to stay safe:
Steer Clear of Puddles
Puddles of water will start to form on the road during a rainstorm. Riding through a puddle may seem harmless, but it’s not. Motorcyclists can only see the surface of the puddle, so there’s no way to determine its depth. It’s possible that what looks like a small puddle on the road is actually water accumulating in a deep pothole.
There’s also a chance that the puddle consists of oil, not water. The colors of the rainbow typically appear on the surface of oil puddles, but they can be had to spot when visibility is limited. For these reasons, it’s best to steer clear of all rainwater puddles.
Apply Brakes Early and Gradually
Motorcyclists need to apply the brakes early and gradually to avoid sliding on the slick, wet roads. Leave plenty of space between your motorcycle and the car in front of you to ensure you will not have to slam on the brakes. Some riders also recommend applying more pressure to the rear brakes than the front brakes since it’s easier to prevent the rear wheel from slipping and sliding on the road.
Find Dry Spots
Some parts of the road are wetter than others. Pay close attention to the road while riding in the rain so you can determine which parts of the lane are wet and which are dry. If there is an opportunity to move into a drier spot within your lane, take it. Continue to move into dry spots on the road until you have safely reached your final destination.
Wear the Right Gear
The key to staying safe in a rainstorm is wearing the right gear. Start by choosing a helmet that will make it easier to see the road through the storm. Do not wear a helmet with a dark-colored visor–choose one with an orange or yellow visor instead. Orange and yellow visors increase contrast to improve visibility when it’s dark and stormy. You should also consider applying Rain-X or another similar product to your visor to prevent raindrops from blocking your vision.
It’s hard to concentrate on the road when you’re soaking wet and freezing cold, so choose clothing items that are designed to keep you warm. Both your inner and outer layers should be clothing items that keep you warm and dry. Accessorize your clothing items with reflectors to ensure you are visible even when it’s storming.
Gloves are also an important part of staying warm in a rainstorm, so look for a pair that will keep you warm. It’s recommended that you choose pair that is made out of waterproof material so the rain does not affect your ability to grip the handlebars.
Stay Calm
It’s normal to get nervous while riding in the rain, but it’s important for motorcyclists to remain as calm as possible. Nervous riders often make bad decisions and sudden movements that put them in danger. Being nervous can also wear you out faster, so you may not have the energy to make it all the way to your final destination. Keep calm and remember that it is possible to safely ride in the rain simply by following these tips!
If you are injured in a motorcycle accident, seek legal representation as soon as possible. Let our experienced personal injury attorneys fight tirelessly to recover the compensation you deserve. Schedule a free consultation with attorney George Tait at Utah Bike Law by calling 801-487-6454 or visiting us online today.

The post Tips For Riding Safely in the Rain appeared first on Utah Bike Law.

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It’s summer. You want to party with family and friends—no harm in that right? Oftentimes there is alcohol at these parties and you partake. No big deal. Driving after drinking is a big deal though—right? You hear it all the time to not drink and drive but you’re on your motorcycle so it’s different. The wind is rushing through your hair and on your face. You’ll sober up quickly. Not true of course. You learn that the wind doesn’t sober you up and you don’t have enough time to stop before hitting another vehicle.

Sad Story of a Motorcycle Death

Back in May 2018, a man was riding his motorcycle on I-84 in Morgan County Utah. He rode a Yamaha VM7 motorcycle. The article mentioned that he wore a helmet. Why is it necessary to mention if the motorcyclist wore a helmet? But I digress. According to the crash report, the motorcyclist was traveling “at an extremely high rate of speed”. The driver of the motorcycle left the roadway and hit the cable barrier. He was thrown from the motorcycle into the westbound lanes.

The man was identified as a 46-year-old man. He died on the scene. The Utah Highway Patrol said that alcohol and speed were the contributors to this crash. Unfortunately, this was on Memorial Day weekend. We are not making a moral judgment here and are truly sorry that this man lost his life but let’s think about drinking and driving a motorcycle.

Lesson to Learn

It is very important to listen to this warning. We are not saying that if he wasn’t under the influence he would not have crashed. We want everyone to be safe on the road. Driving under the influence puts not only you in danger—driving drunk or high puts everyone around you in danger. We are not here to lecture but we are wanting you to be as safe as possible. Summer is a great time to party and enjoy each other’s company. If you are drinking, make sure you have a designated driver so everyone is safe.

Utah Bike Law and its lawyers are not representing any of the parties mentioned in this article at the time the article was posted.  Our information source is cited in the article.  If you were involved in this incident or a similar incident and have questions about your rights and options, call us or another reputable law firm. 

The post Dangers of Drinking and Driving on a Motorcycle appeared first on Utah Bike Law.

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As summer is in full swing, it is hard to keep every activity straight. We have done it for you for that reason! We know that summers are hectic and events tend to be overlooked. Take a look at these July events and mark your calendars!

Angel’s Hand Foundation 16th Annual MC Ride

July 14, 2018 at Murray City Fire in Murray, UT at 7:00 a.m.

  • With 30-minute stops, the ride will be approximately 4-5 hours. Last stop will be at Kennecott offices in Copperton, Utah with last prizes, poker draw. We will stage here to make entrance through Copperton Park where the AHF car show will be in progress.
6th Annual Hal Wing Memorial Ride

July 14, 2018 at Utah Department of Public Safety in Salt Lake City, UT at 7:30 a.m.

  • There is a $30 entry fee! All proceeds will go to the Honoring Heroes Foundation which supports families of fallen law enforcement officers and employees of the Utah Department of Public Safety. There will be a shirt, breakfast, and lunch provided at this event!
Bike Night

July 17, 2018 at The UNION Tavern in Midvale, UT at 7:00 p.m.

  • Come out at join us yet for another amazing Bike Night with FREE Raffles & Karaoke!!!
Blues, Brews & BBQ Featuring Andy Frasco ‘Fro Fest’

July 22, 2018 Snowbasin Resort in Huntsville, UT at 12:00 p.m.

  • Join us on the lawn at Earl’s Lodge on Sunday, July 22 for the Blues, Brews & BBQ Concert Series and ‘Fro Fest’ with Andy Frasco and the UN, Wild Adriatic, Funk You, and Talia Keys! Bring the family to Snowbasin Resort for award-winning BBQ, family-friendly activities and free live music for all ages! Every Sunday in the summer 12:00pm – 5:30pm.
ABATE of Utah; Utah County July Blast Campout

July 27, 2018 – July 29, 2018 at DEFA’s Dude Ranch in Hanna, UT

  • Email abate.utahcounty@gmail.com to register for this event! $40 per couple or $25 per single rider.
3rd Annual Cancer Sucks Ride

July 28, 2018 at Payson City Memorial Park in Payson, UT at 8:00 a.m.

  • 7-year-old Samantha (Sammy) Anderson will be the recipient for this year’s Cancer Sucks Ride. Samantha is the Daughter of Cory and Stephanie Anderson. She is a sweet 7-year-old girl who was diagnosed with a Brain Tumor in May of 2017.
The Rockability Ride & Event 2018 (Pistons and High Heels)

July 28, 2018 at American Legion Post 112 Utah in Salt Lake City, UT at 9:00 a.m.

  • FREE RIDE FOR THE RIDERS, FREE RAFFLES, FREE GIVEAWAYS, BEST IN SHOW BIKE, PIN UP GIRL CONTEST & FREE CONCERT BY OPAL HILL DRIVE!!!!

Utah Bike Law loves the motorcycle community! We want you to enjoy every ride and events. Ride safe out there!

Utah Bike Law and its attorneys are licensed to practice law only in the State of Utah and maintain offices in Salt Lake City, Utah. No attorney client relationship is established by simply visiting this website.

The post Upcoming July Events and Rides appeared first on Utah Bike Law.

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It’s coming up to that time of year where many people are moving around the country. One of our employees is moving to Michigan this summer. There are so many moving parts to moving (no pun intended)! Your motorcycle is one thing that you need to bring to your new life but how? The obvious is to ride it. However, what if you are moving from California to Maine? Do you want that much wear and tear on your bike? Are you going to haul any other valuables behind your bike? The answers to both questions is—probably not.

Let us help you figure out the best way to move your bike.

Moving the Bike

We all know that moving something heavy is not necessarily cost effective. However, there are few waysyou to get your precious motorcycle to the other side of the country.

  1. A Trailer: There are specific trailers for motorcycle transport. You get that trailer and attach it to the back of whatever vehicle you are driving. This is a little bit easier than a few other methods of moving because the trailer is its own entity. Don’t worry about it crushing your other items or moving around unnecessarily.
  2. An Actual Moving Service: This is actually the easiest of the ways to get your motorcycle across the country. This way you can put everything that you want to move into a truck that someone else is driving. This gives you more leisure. Make a road trip out of it now! This won’t be the cheapest way to go but definitely the easiest.
  3. A Moving Truck: This is the more difficult way to move your motorcycle. You have to figure out how to put your motorcycle in the truck along with all your things. Make sure that your motorcycle won’t crush all your stuff when you make a turn or brake. You also have to worry about gasoline in among all of your other valuables.
Precious Cargo

Being motorcycle riders ourselves, we know how precious your motorcycle is. We don’t want it to get scratched, worn out, or anything else that would ruin it. Life changes happen but it shouldn’t mean giving up your bike or not protecting it. Take these tips into consideration when moving.

Utah Bike Law and its attorneys are licensed to practice law only in the State of Utah and maintain offices in Salt Lake City, Utah. No attorney client relationship is established by simply visiting this website.

The post Moving Your Motorcycle Across the Country appeared first on Utah Bike Law.

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Humans think that they can do anything. Multitasking is something that humans take pride in. Want to know something funny about that? Humans are horrible at multitasking. David L. Strayeris a cognitive neuroscientist at the University of Utah in Salt Lake City, UT. He studies how distracted driving affects people. He is an expert because he has been studying this topic for over two decades. Strayer has a lot to say about how humans cannot multitask and how dangerous both are when driving.

The Numbers

There are many studies out there that talk about how distracted driving affects people. A lot of those numbers go over our heads and we dismiss them. However, this statistic he cites in this article is not crazy. “National estimates suggest roughly 20,000 people die each year in distracted-driving cases.” To make it a little easier to understand, Strayer equates that number to the number in the University of Utah’s undergraduate class. That puts it in a better perspective doesn’t it?

What It Takes to Drive Safely
  • Scanning – Scanning the road is an important task while driving. When distracted, you don’t scan for possible dangers on the road.
  • Predicting – When distracted, you will have difficulty anticipating if a pedestrian or another obstacle will get in your way.
  • Decision Making – It is hard for drivers to decide sometimes so adding that distraction will make it difficult.
  • Executing Responses – Braking is the most important functions in a car. Your reaction time diminishes when you use your cell phone.
How Does Multitasking Impair Us

Many simulations that Strayer’s done show distracted driving is more dangerous than drunk driving. Distracted drivers were more likely to rear-end someone and it took longer to recover their speeds. According to the Utah Highway Safety Office, 5,748 crashes occurred resulting in 3,303 injuries and 27 deaths. Strayer’s studies have also shown that texting and driving puts you at risk of crashing by six times.

We are dedicated to those that have been affected by distracted driving. There is an increasing amount of distracted driving crashes across the nation and especially so here in Utah. There are few things to do other than not be distracted ourselves. We can’t force people to not use their phones but you have the choice not to use yours.

Utah Bike Law and its attorneys are licensed to practice law only in the State of Utah and maintain offices in Salt Lake City, Utah. No attorney client relationship is established by simply visiting this website.

The post We Can’t Multitask – Distracted Driving appeared first on Utah Bike Law.

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On Tuesday, a 23-year-old motorcycle driverdied after being in a collision of State Street in Salt Lake City, UT. The crash occurred on Saturday June 16, 2018 around noon time.

What Happened

Marcos Villagrana, the motorcycle rider, was driving down State Street in South Salt Lake when an SUV made a U-turn in front of him. Unable to stop, Villagrana crashed into the back of the SUV. The injuries sustained in the crash were life threatening to the motorcycle driver.

The article reported that the motorcycle driver was not wearing a helmet. However, there was no mention of whether or not the driver of the SUV wearing their seatbelt. Why is it important that the article mentions that the motorcycle driver was wearing a helmet or not?

The crash is still under investigation.

Utah Law

In Utah the law will provide a remedy for the motorcycle rider—let’s look at the possibilities.

First—was the U-turn restricted? The law states that a driver cannot make a U-turn

41-6a-802.  Turning around — Where prohibited — Visibility. 

(1) As used in this section, “railroad grade crossing” means the area between the passive or active warning signs where a railroad track and roadway intersect.
(2) The operator of a vehicle may not make a U-turn or turn the vehicle to proceed in the opposite direction:
(a) unless the movement can be made safely and without interfering with other traffic;
(b) on any curve, or upon the approach to, or near the crest of a grade, if the vehicle is not visible at a distance of 500 feet by the operator of any other vehicle approaching from either direction; and
(c) on a railroad track or railroad grade crossing.
(3) A violation of Subsection (2) is an infraction.
What Happens Next?

Long story short—if the SUV did not make the turn where permitted or is such a manner that he or she interfered with other traffic or made unsafely he or she should be found liable for the crash.

Second—what if the motorcycle rider was speeding. If the motorcyclist was speeding he may be found partly responsible for the crash. In Utah, if a jury finds the plaintiff 50% or more at fault he will receive no monetary compensation. In order to determine speed this crash needs investigation by an accident reconstructionist or a forensic engineer.

Third—even if you win the fight against the SUV’s insurance company, the SUV driver may have limited insurance coverage. Perhaps the SUV driver only has $25,000 in coverage and the motorcyclist has lost his life. Regardless of the loss, all that the family will get for the loss of their loved one is $25,000. This holds true unless the SUV driver has what we call “judgment assets.” Judgment assets are those beyond the insurance coverage that may be seized after a verdict to satisfy (pay) the judgment (award by the jury).

We are here to give you the support that you need through a motorcycle accident. Call us if you feel like you need assistance at (801) 590-9825.

Utah Bike Law and its attorneys are licensed to practice law only in the State of Utah and maintain offices in Salt Lake City, Utah. No attorney client relationship is established by simply visiting this website.

The post Motorcycle Rider Dies After U-turn Crash appeared first on Utah Bike Law.

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SALT LAKE CITY — Utah lawmakers passed a bill Wednesday to require motorcyclists under age 21 to wear helmets.

Lawmakers facetiously considered an amendment to allow an exemption to the law but only if motorcyclists are registered organ donors. It may sound like a joke, but it would send a “serious message” to motorcyclists who choose not to wear helmets. Young adult brains are still developing through ages 18, 19 and 20, and requiring the safety standard until age 21 would save more young lives by preventing risky behavior.

Several lawmakers argued against the bill, worried that the new law would encroach on personal freedoms. Libertarian argument breaks down” when considering that a motorcyclist’s decision to not wear a helmet impacts not only him if he gets into an accident and dies or sustains brain damage. It also impacts his friends, family and perhaps taxpayers if his treatment has to be paid for through the government. “It seems like a small price to pay,” Hawkes said. “If it saves even one or two lives, that has to weigh in the balance.”

Utah Helmet Laws

41-6a-1505.

A person under the age of 21 may not operate or ride the following on a highway unless the person is wearing protective headgear that complies with specifications adopted under Subsection (3):

(a) A motorcycle;
(b) A motor-driven cycle;
(c) A class 3 electric assisted bicycle; or
(d) An auto cycle that is not fully enclosed.

The following standards and specifications for protective headgear are adopted:

(a) 49 C.F.R. 571.218 related to protective headgear for motorcycles; and
(b) 16 C.F.R. Part 1203 related to protective headgear for bicycles, motor assisted scooters, and electric personal assistive mobility devices.

If you’re riding a motorcycle in Utah (and if you aren’t you should be;))) you need to have a basic familiarity with Utah motorcycle laws. The last thing you want to deal with on your ride is a chat with a local policeman. The laws are straightforward and easy to follow once you know them.

Unlike many other states with “universal” helmet laws, Utah law only requires the use of a helmet for motorcycle drivers and passengers who are under the age of 21.

Utah law sets out very specific requirements on the types of helmets considered suitable for minors to wear when on motorcycles. Buy a helmet that complies with Utah law and also provides the most headprotection.

Utah law does not require that motorcyclists use eye protection but it is recommended for safety and for riding enjoyment. The Law also states that who is issued a moving violation while on a motorcycle will be granted a $8 waiver of any resulting fine if the personwas over 21 and was wearing a helmet at the time they were ticketed.

A Wrinkle 

A wrinkle in Utah’s motorcycle helmet law would come into play if you were ever in an accident and filed a personal lawsuit against another driver. If you weren’t wearing a helmet in some states could be considered negligence, especially if you weren’t wearing a helmet in pursuing any head injury damages. But in Utah, the helmet statue states that this kind of evidence is not in play. The failure to wear protective headgear:

  1. Does not constitute contributory or comparative negligence on the part of person seeking recovery.
  2. This may not be introduced into evidence in any civil litigation on the issue of negligence or injuries.

So with all that you have read if you are over the age of 21, it is your decision to make to wear a helmet or not. But do some research on helmets and see what suits you the best to wear one or not. And always do research on the best helmet for you, have it sized and fit to you.  There are several to choose from. For example—there is Full Face, Open Face, Half, Dirt Biking Helmets. Etc.

Utah Bike Law and its attorneys are licensed to practice law only in the State of Utah and maintain offices in Salt Lake City, Utah. No attorney client relationship is established by simply visiting this website.

The post Utah Motorcycle Helmet Laws appeared first on Utah Bike Law.

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It’s midafternoon and you’re cruising down the highway on your new motorcycle, loving the feel of the fresh air whipping across your face. You’re lost in your thoughts and the gorgeous Utah scenery when suddenly–you hear a siren behind you. It takes a moment before you realize that a police car is stopping you. But why? If you’re biking in Utah (and if you aren’t you should be!) you need to have a basic familiarity with Utah motorcycle laws. The last thing you want to deal with on your ride is a chat with a local policeman.  The laws are straightforward and easy to follow once you know them

Mostly, motorcycles have the same laws as cars and trucks on the roadway. There are important laws specific to motorcycles, however that are important to know:

  • A motorcycle can only pass a vehicle in front by changing lanes;
  • Motorcycles cannot ride over two side-by-side in one lane;
  • Passengers can only ride on bikes designed to carry more than one person;
  • Motorcycles may use the High Occupancy Vehicle (HOV) lanes;
  • Motorcycles cannot “lane share” or ride between rows of vehicles or lanes of traffic; (there has been some discussion in the legislature about changing this law);
  • A motorcyclist must carry nothing that would prevent him or her from keeping both hands on the handlebars;
  • Motorcycles may full use of a lane; and
  • The driver must signal a turn at least two seconds before executing the turn.
  • Under Utah Traffic Code 53-3-202, you must test for and receive a motorcycle endorsement on your Utah driver’s license to operate a motorcycle on public roads. If you are at least 16 years old and hold a current valid Utah license, you can apply for a temporary learner permit by taking a written test and paying a fee. The learner permit is valid for six months after which you can take a riding test to obtain the motorcycle endorsement. The motorcycle you use to test is important as it might limit your riding options. The size restrictions are:
  • 0 = 90 cc or less
  • 2 = 249 cc or less
  • 3 = 649 cc or less
  • If you are tested on a motorcycle with 650 cubic centimeters or more than you will have no restriction on your license and you may ride any size motorcycle.
  • Unlike many other states with “universal” helmet laws, Utah law only requires the use of a helmet for motorcycle drivers and passengers under the age of 18.

Before biking, make sure you have the proper safety gear and a motorcycle learner’s permit or endorsement on your license and proof of insurance. Get familiar with the Utah traffic laws pertaining to motorcycles. And then, nothing is left to do but enjoy the ride!

For more details regarding Utah traffic motorcycle laws, you can consult Utah’s Motorcycle Operator Manual.

The post Biking 101: Utah’s Motorcycle Laws appeared first on Utah Bike Law.

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A motorcycle crash is a traumatic experience. Many motorcyclists find that they still have the desire to ride after a crash. However, they aren’t sure how long to wait before hopping back on their bike. When should you try riding again after a crash? Here’s how to tell when the time is right:
Talk to Your Doctor
It’s never a good idea to get back on a motorcycle after a crash without talking to your doctor first. Your doctor is the only one who will know whether or not it is physically safe for you to ride again. If you are still recovering from injuries sustained in the crash, your doctor may think it is best for you to wait until your condition has improved even further.
Schedule An Inspection
It’s not safe to ride a damaged motorcycle. Take your bike in to a mechanic prior to riding for the first time after a crash. Do not assume the motorcycle is safe to ride simply because there is no visible damage. It is hard for the untrained eye to detect some types of damage, which is why it’s best let a mechanic handle the inspection. If the motorcycle is not in need of repair, it may be time to take it out for your first ride.
Brush Up On Riding Skills
Motorcyclists who have taken a long break from riding may need to brush up on their skills prior to getting back on the road. Fortunately, there are countless online and in-person courses for motorcyclists of all skill levels. In fact, the Motorcycle Safety Foundation (MSF) even offers a “welcome back” course that is designed for riders who are experienced, but have not been on a bike in quite some time. Taking one of these courses will give you the tools you need to stay safe on the road. Plus, it will make you feel more confident and comfortable with the idea of getting back on your motorcycle.
Start Slow
There’s no need to push yourself to dive right back into riding your motorcycle everywhere you go. Don’t be afraid to start off slow so you can ease your way back into riding. If you are anxious about riding, start by putting on your safety gear and sitting on the bike. You don’t even need to leave your driveway–just let your mind and body get used to the idea of being back on a motorcycle.
The next step should be going for a short ride in a quiet neighborhood where you will not encounter traffic or road hazards. If you feel comfortable on this ride, it could be time to take your motorcycle out for a real ride.
Don’t Wait Too Long
You shouldn’t push yourself to ride until you are absolutely ready. However, it is recommended that you try not to wait too long to take your first ride after an accident. The longer you wait, the more intimidating it may seem to get back on your bike. If you keep putting it off, it could take months or even years to build the confidence to get back on the road.

If you are injured in a motorcycle accident, seek legal representation as soon as possible. Let our experienced personal injury attorneys seek justice against the negligent parties that caused you harm. Schedule a free consultation with attorney George Tait at Utah Bike Law by calling 801-487-6454 or visiting us online today.

Utah Bike Law and its attorneys are licensed to practice law only in the State of Utah. Offices are in Salt Lake City, Utah. No attorney client relationship is established by simply visiting this website.

The post When Should You Try Riding Again After A Crash? appeared first on Utah Bike Law.

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June is fast approaching and so are the rides that are happening! Here is a list of the events and rides that we have found in Utah! Message us on Facebook if you have any questions! We hope to see you at all the events!

MDA Nostalgic Wendover Ride for the Cure

June 2, 2018 at Intermountain Harley-Davidson in Salt Lake City, UT at 8:00 a.m.

  • Pre-registration strongly advised at any of your Intermountain Harley Davidson Dealerships starting May 26th 9am-5pm/ June 2nd, 8am-11am. $20 per person includes commemorative pin.
    Ride leaves at 11am form Harley Davidson of Salt Lake to Peppermill Concert hall parking lot in Wendover.
BIKE NIGHT 6.0

June 2, 2018 at Shopko in Salt Lake City, UT at 7:30 p.m.

  • This bike night fundraiser is for are homeless vets! We will be taking a collection to purchase food to feed our vets we will also take a clothing donation as well come out show your support!
15th Annual Wheeler Ride

June 9, 2018 at Wheeler Machinery Co in Salt Lake City, UT at 8:00 a.m.

  • A few important notes here for you:
    – Breakfast & bag pick-up begin at 8am
    – Ride departs from Wheeler at 10AM sharp!
    – Destination is Eden Park for lunch & prize drawings
    – Early Registration – $30 Single Rider, $45 Double (Closes May 26)
    – Week-of Registration – $40 Single Rider, $55 Double
    – Don’t forget: Wheeler Machinery Co. will match the first $1,500 of rider fees to benefit Utah Food Bank. To learn about their commitment to fighting hunger statewide, visit www.utahfoodbank.org.
Block Party Birthday Bash!

June 9, 2018 at Legends Vintage Motorcycles in Springville, UT at 12:00 p.m.

  • You’re invited to our Block Party Birthday Bash June 9th, 2018 Noon-10pm FREE…FREE…FREE!
    Food Trucks, Tiny-Tots Carnival, Ride & Destroy Harley Davidson Stunt show…Live music all Day! 7:30pm D. Vincent Williams & The Nashville All-Stars with Special Guest…JAMES OTTO!
7th Annual Wasatch Front Motorcycle Swap Meet

June 9, 2018 at VFW post in Salt Lake City, UT at 1:00 p.m.

  • All makes, models and years! All things motorcycle is going to be there! $5 flat rate entry fee!
Taking it the Streets Homeless Teen Ride 2018

June 10, 2018 at VOA’s Youth Resource Center in Salt Lake City, UT at 8:00 a.m.

  • This ride is to benefit the VOA’s Youth Resource Center. This is a new center so the purpose of this ride is to raise funds for the center. The VOA’s Youth Resource Center is an incredibly safe place for teens.
7th Annual First Responders Tribute Ride

June 10, 2018 at Legends Vintage Motorcycles in Springville, UT at 2:00 p.m.

  • Immortal Knights PSMC raising money for the Blue Haven Foundation. Entry fee is $5.
WHOlives Ride for Clean Water 2018

June 16, 2018 at Timpanogos Harley-Davidson in Lindon, UT at 8:30 a.m

  • Come ride the Nebo Loop for a charitable cause! All proceeds will go to clean water projects around the world for WHOlives!
Dart & Dash Overnight Wendover Motorcycle Run

June 16, 2018 – June 17, 2018 at the UNION Tavern in Midvale, UT at 12:00 p.m.

  • This is a fun ride out to Wendover. The Union Tavern has discounted rooms at The Nugget!
Ride the Brainwave

June 23, 2018 at Salt Lake County Equestrian Center at 7:00 a.m.

  • 5K, motorcycle ride, RZR ride, concerts and so much more! Money raised will go to families that need help with medical bills, funerals, and other expenses.
Ride to the Rescue

June 23, 2018 at Addictive Behavior Motor Works in Salt Lake City, UT at 8:00 a.m.

  • This ride is to help Great Dane dogs in foster care through RMGDRI! The registration fee is $15 plus $10 for extra riders.
Mark Koelbel’s RIDE for LIFE

June 30, 2018 at Timpanogos Harley-Davidson in Lindon, UT at 9:00 a.m.

  • Tickets are $35 per person and can be purchased at the link below or at Timp Harley. Concert, breakfast, lunch, swag and $5,000 poker run included in ticket price. This ride will be benefitting The Huntsman Cancer Institute. Music by Jagertown and Mark’s band, Natural Causes.
Ride to Fight Suicide

June 30, 2018 at Golden Spike Harley Davidson in Riverdale, UT at 9:00 a.m.

  • Ride will start in Riverdale, UT and finish at Lorin Farr Park in Ogden, UT where there will be a car show and a band. Food will also be provided.
Boots, Hoots, and Scoots 

June 30, 2018 at Club 48 in Murray, UT at 9:00 a.m.

  • Poker hands start at $10 for 1 and $20 for 3. There is going to be a gun raffle and there will be prizes for women who dress up!

Utah Bike Law and its attorneys are licensed to practice law only in the State of Utah and maintain offices in Salt Lake City, Utah. No attorney client relationship is established by simply visiting this website.

The post Upcoming June 2018 Rides appeared first on Utah Bike Law.

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