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ill save you the trouble is reading threw it.
Pridmore answered questions to start our next lecture, then introduced his (and his father's) theory of lower-body steering. While not decrementing the importance of countersteering, we were encouraged to keep an open mind and at least attempt body steering in our next outing. I rode the next session trying the different techniques Pridmore had suggested--weighting the inside peg and keeping my upper body relaxed and off to the inside of the turn--and once again ended up chasing Holst around. I was having trouble with applying my weight to the pegs and shifting at the same time, and I mentioned this to Holst when we stopped for a debriefing. He recommended different techniques, such as changing my shift points or using the inside of my foot and pushing into the footpeg bracket rather than on the peg.
Lance Holst explains various lines for a series of turns during our introduction to the Pahrump course.
I brought up my problem in the following lecture and Pridmore pointed out that other changes in style may be required to use body steering properly. I was also instructed to try using my inner legs and knees to move the bike, as opposed to just my feet.
I was a little confused following the lecture--I could not fathom a way to use body steering to my advantage--but I was determined to try, as this is the meat of Pridmore's teachings. Besides, how can such a fast guy be wrong? We had one final riding session before lunch. I spent the first half trying a combination of weighting the pegs with my toes, when I could, and pushing against the tank with my knee to turn the bike. I was surprised to find everything had clicked and I was tossing the ZX-7 around like a toy in the transitions. Wow, I had learned something!