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post #1 of 39 (permalink) Old 04-10-2008, 10:19 PM Thread Starter
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If You Thought Rick & Jammin

........Put on Some Miles, check this guy out:


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post #2 of 39 (permalink) Old 04-10-2008, 10:28 PM
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post #3 of 39 (permalink) Old 04-10-2008, 10:34 PM
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Holy shit. I must find his blog or something this is spectacular. That man is living a dream!

edit: found it: http://www.sjaaklucassen.nl/eng.html

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post #4 of 39 (permalink) Old 04-10-2008, 10:34 PM
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All that and he chose an R1 - Never understood that

"Life is not a journey to the grave with the intention of arriving safely in a pretty and well preserved body, but rather to skid in broadside, thoroughly used up, totally worn out, and loudly proclaiming WOW, what a RIDE !!"
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post #5 of 39 (permalink) Old 04-10-2008, 10:38 PM
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holy bad ass man.

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post #6 of 39 (permalink) Old 04-10-2008, 10:38 PM
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Originally Posted by Bug View Post
All that and he chose an R1 - Never understood that
+1.. so many better bikes to have done that on.

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post #7 of 39 (permalink) Old 04-10-2008, 10:41 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Bug View Post
All that and he chose an R1 - Never understood that
I think it's more that he could, I mean how many people are going to do an around the world trip or even a month long offroad trip and think "I'm going to use a sport bike instead of..."

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post #8 of 39 (permalink) Old 04-10-2008, 10:53 PM
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That man never has to worry about standing up straight, or fathering children ever again.

Impressive. Lonely.

I'll stick to the posh Ewen MacGregor style trip with a Dakkar replica and a camera crew!

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post #9 of 39 (permalink) Old 04-10-2008, 11:16 PM
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post #10 of 39 (permalink) Old 04-10-2008, 11:22 PM
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Pretty sure the guy got the bike for free from Yamaha, IIRC.

There's video out there of this guy running that R1 on the track. Pretty impressive watching a guy go around a track with a toolbox strapped to the back.

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post #11 of 39 (permalink) Old 04-11-2008, 06:26 AM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Bug View Post
All that and he chose an R1 - Never understood that
Because only posers would pick an "adventure" bike....every ride is an adventure, it matters not what you ride....it's all about attitude

Sometimes goodbye is your second chance.
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post #12 of 39 (permalink) Old 04-11-2008, 06:33 AM
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I ran into Sjaak in Arizona on 89A heading to Flagstaff, the man can ride! In 2006, Kaos, TCrides, Gasguzzler, Jammin and myself did our best impersonation of him, in Wyoming, we rode 22 miles on a dirt road. Freaking prong horn runs between Jammin and me at freaking 50 You have no idea how hard it is to ride a sportbike on gravel at speed...I was sweating the entire time!

Sometimes goodbye is your second chance.
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post #13 of 39 (permalink) Old 04-11-2008, 06:54 AM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Bug View Post
All that and he chose an R1 - Never understood that
+1

And seeing all the times he got stuck and such, I wonder how much frustration he would have saved picking a more suitable machine. Gotta give the guy his due though.

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post #14 of 39 (permalink) Old 04-11-2008, 07:20 AM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by RickC1957 View Post
Because only posers would pick an "adventure" bike....every ride is an adventure, it matters not what you ride....it's all about attitude
Such negativity Richard

"Life is not a journey to the grave with the intention of arriving safely in a pretty and well preserved body, but rather to skid in broadside, thoroughly used up, totally worn out, and loudly proclaiming WOW, what a RIDE !!"
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post #15 of 39 (permalink) Old 04-11-2008, 08:02 AM
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Oldie but a goodie.

https://chicagolandsportbikes.com/for...ad.php?t=28656

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post #16 of 39 (permalink) Old 04-11-2008, 09:02 AM
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I saw this guy two years ago when I was driving through Missouri. I wish I knew who he was then, would of taken a picture.
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post #17 of 39 (permalink) Old 04-11-2008, 09:58 AM
 
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Quote:
Originally Posted by RickC1957 View Post
Because only posers would pick an "adventure" bike....every ride is an adventure, it matters not what you ride....it's all about attitude
So why are you getting a dual-sport?
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post #18 of 39 (permalink) Old 04-11-2008, 10:02 AM
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It must be nice to be rich enough to walk away from work and a typical life to ride the world.

I'd do it if I couldn't and I'd never look back...except maybe to post photos here.

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post #19 of 39 (permalink) Old 04-11-2008, 10:09 AM
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Very cool. Once the kids are out of the house I'm traveling like a mo-fo!

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post #20 of 39 (permalink) Old 04-11-2008, 10:29 AM
 
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Quote:
Originally Posted by RickC1957 View Post
In 2006, Kaos, TCrides, Gasguzzler, Jammin and myself did our best impersonation of him, in Wyoming, we rode 22 miles on a dirt road. Freaking prong horn runs between Jammin and me at freaking 50 You have no idea how hard it is to ride a sportbike on gravel at speed...I was sweating the entire time!
Rick, youíll finally see the light when you get your dual-sport. Adventure awaits when you leave the predictability of the pavement. Adventure is not about the bike, it's not about the attitude and it's about the unpredictability of the terrain under your wheels.

On the dirt roads wild life roam freely, some roads have not seen a vehicle in days, weeks or months. Some havenít seen a vehicle in years. Adventure is when the unexpected happens and when each mile comes as unpredictable as the next.

That does not happen on pavement that much because pavement is predictable, because you can predict for the pavement to be there and the road conditions to be reliable. You can predict that sooner or later there will be a cross road, there will be a gas stations and a restaurant.

On dirt anything can happen, the conditions change quickly and sometimes the road completely disappears in to the forest, forcing you to ride 5 hours back where you came from. Going on dirt youíre going in to the unknown, especially when youíre riding roads that arenít even on the best of GPS software. Not knowing if there will be gas, if there will be food, if the road actually continues, thatís an adventure.













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post #21 of 39 (permalink) Old 04-11-2008, 10:51 AM
 
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Quote:
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It must be nice to be rich enough to walk away from work and a typical life to ride the world.
People that ride around the world usually aren’t rich. Except for some actors with sponsors and stuff, you know the ones. Most people sell everything they own to pursue a passion of riding around the world. When you’re doing what you love you don’t need money. As long as you can scrape by to ride another day, it’s all good.

There is this illusion that people that ride a lot, or have a lot of bikes, or do these elaborate motorcycle trips, have this extra money to support the habit. For some riding is not a choice or a hobby that one does in their spare time, they need to ride and riding is the priority in life.

They don’t have a fancy car, the newest cell phone or the best and biggest flat screen TV. They don’t go out to eat, or go to the movies or do vacations in Mexico where all they do is lay around the beach and drink cocktails.

Even though I haven’t ridden around the world (yet) I ride as much as my checking account permits. Pretty much every weekend, every vacation and every holiday. As of right now I have 13 motorcycle trips scheduled and as the season continues I’ll fill up pretty much every weekend with some kind of ride or trip.

I’ve never owned a home, I don’t even have a savings account. Most of the money I make goes towards my motorcycle trips, bikes and maintenance on the bikes. It’s a personal choice. I choose to live right to the fullest and I’ll probably saddle down once I’m in my 60’s to work, save and acquire a house and I’ll probably work until I die.

Who cares, as long as I get to ride as much as I want right now. Quitting work to ride full time is on my mind every day and when I can figure out to make some money on the road I’ll quit working full time, until then I’ll ride every weekend, every vacation day and every holiday and I’ll be poor but happy

Last edited by VIVID1; 04-11-2008 at 10:56 AM.
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post #22 of 39 (permalink) Old 04-11-2008, 11:05 AM
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He was going to ride a Gixxer instead of an R1. But there was too much downtime replacing engines every 41K miles.
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post #23 of 39 (permalink) Old 04-11-2008, 11:10 AM
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post #24 of 39 (permalink) Old 04-11-2008, 12:49 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by VIVID1 View Post
Rick, youíll finally see the light when you get your dual-sport. Adventure awaits when you leave the predictability of the pavement. Adventure is not about the bike, it's not about the attitude and it's about the unpredictability of the terrain under your wheels.

On the dirt roads wild life roam freely, some roads have not seen a vehicle in days, weeks or months. Some havenít seen a vehicle in years. Adventure is when the unexpected happens and when each mile comes as unpredictable as the next.

That does not happen on pavement that much because pavement is predictable, because you can predict for the pavement to be there and the road conditions to be reliable. You can predict that sooner or later there will be a cross road, there will be a gas stations and a restaurant.

On dirt anything can happen, the conditions change quickly and sometimes the road completely disappears in to the forest, forcing you to ride 5 hours back where you came from. Going on dirt youíre going in to the unknown, especially when youíre riding roads that arenít even on the best of GPS software. Not knowing if there will be gas, if there will be food, if the road actually continues, thatís an adventure.














Fawk.... Now I REALLY want to get an Adv. touring type bike. That looks awesome!

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post #25 of 39 (permalink) Old 04-11-2008, 01:02 PM
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holy hell.. that's awesome

Bikes can be replaced...people can't...ride safe!!
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post #26 of 39 (permalink) Old 04-11-2008, 01:14 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by VIVID1 View Post
So why are you getting a dual-sport?

Because

Sometimes goodbye is your second chance.
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post #27 of 39 (permalink) Old 04-11-2008, 01:24 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by VIVID1 View Post
Rick, youíll finally see the light when you get your dual-sport. Adventure awaits when you leave the predictability of the pavement. Adventure is not about the bike, it's not about the attitude and it's about the unpredictability of the terrain under your wheels.

On the dirt roads wild life roam freely, some roads have not seen a vehicle in days, weeks or months. Some havenít seen a vehicle in years. Adventure is when the unexpected happens and when each mile comes as unpredictable as the next.

That does not happen on pavement that much because pavement is predictable, because you can predict for the pavement to be there and the road conditions to be reliable. You can predict that sooner or later there will be a cross road, there will be a gas stations and a restaurant.

On dirt anything can happen, the conditions change quickly and sometimes the road completely disappears in to the forest, forcing you to ride 5 hours back where you came from. Going on dirt youíre going in to the unknown, especially when youíre riding roads that arenít even on the best of GPS software. Not knowing if there will be gas, if there will be food, if the road actually continues, thatís an adventure.













Been there done that, will most likely do it again. You have forgotten that both my brother and I grew up in the dirt. Wait til we do eastern Canada, if we hit my folks place, I'll show you were Dan and I rode dirt, everyday from ages 12 to 17. Jay has seen it. It was like when I found out that strapping a duffel bag to the back of a sport bike was called "sport touring" I giggled, same with all the hoppla about "adventure" riding...both will be done long after we are gone. Like I said...you were an "adventure" rider long before you bought the XT225, it started way before that Now where is that picture of the GS500 with the duffel bag strapped to it? Now that was an adventure

Sometimes goodbye is your second chance.
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post #28 of 39 (permalink) Old 04-11-2008, 01:57 PM
 
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Quote:
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you were an "adventure" rider long before you bought the XT225, it started way before that Now where is that picture of the GS500 with the duffel bag strapped to it? Now that was an adventure
It was a F4 with the duffel bag, those were the days I disagree, my adventure started with the XT225. A sport-touring ride, following a double yellow stripe in the middle of a paved road and road signs telling you where you’re going and how far to nearby cites and following some dirt not really knowing where it will take you, to me is like night and day.

I’m not saying sport-touring is NOT exciting, or less fun. I’m just saying the word “adventure” needs to be used where it applies

Adventure:
“an exciting or very unusual experience” – sport-touring is exciting but is not very unusual. When I sport-tour I see many other sport-tourers. When I've done adventure-riding, I've never seen any one adventure-ride, the amount of people that do this kind of riding is growing, but it's still very small the there is so many remote places to ride that you can really get away from it all and not see anyone.

“a bold, usually risky undertaking; hazardous action of uncertain outcome” – again, there is a level of adventure and excitement in riding any motorcycle, but when comparing sport-touring to adventure-riding it’s the adventure riding that is more risky and has an uncertain outcome.

More risky, because if one crashes, cell phoness may not work there and there is no other traffic on those roads, so no passing cars to ask for help. To get someone to a hospital will be tough. Uncertain for sure, like I said earlier, on dirt roads, unless you’ve been there before or got the route from someone that has done it recently, there is no way of knowing how far you’re gonna make it, where the roads will take you, what conditions the roads will be in and if the roads will even continue beyond a certain point.

Last edited by VIVID1; 04-11-2008 at 01:59 PM.
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post #29 of 39 (permalink) Old 04-11-2008, 02:42 PM
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Very nice. I want to explore the paved roads before the unpaved roads. I'm young enough to do both too!
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post #30 of 39 (permalink) Old 04-11-2008, 03:33 PM
I'd rather be railing :)
 
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Go Sjaak! I think he said he decided to do it on the R1 because he had one, so why not. Much respect. I think Yamaha gave him a new R1 when he returned back home after all the publicity they got from him.

Nice discussion about ADV touring Anna. All very true. For me, I'm with Rick on this; the adventure mentality has to be already there and is there for most people that set out on these trips. Having the right bike and equipment just makes it a little easier.

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