Kali Journal

Adrenaline Junky Designs California Moto Magic

Chris Conlin resume reads like a designer's dream. He's won Best Music Video from the Tokyo International Short Film Festival, Bike of Year from Vital MTB, been featured in the Los Angeles Society of Illustrators annual and the New York Society of Illustrators and we've been lucky enough to have collaborated with him on graphic design. When the idea came up to have a custom painted Catalyst, we thought he would be the perfect artist for his fresh look and illustration skills. We wanted someone who can think outside the box, so we let Chris run wild with his brushes. The only box we put him in was we wanted something hinting at California's Highway One. Anyone who loves moto knows Highway One as a rider's dream of scenery and twists. We are excited to share our interview with Chris Conlin and hope you enjoy learning about his influences and more about this particular custom project. Tell us a bit about yourself and your career journey. I was born in Leadville, Colorado. At 10,000 feet it is equally harsh and beautiful. A perfect place to instill character and a do-it-yourself attitude. I spent a lot of time outdoors being an adrenaline junky on skis, mountain bikes and whitewater kayaking and was very fortunate to have grown up in such a wild environment. That sense of independence has stayed with me all my life and played a large role in defining my art career. In 2001, I moved to San Francisco to study illustration at the Academy of Art University and discovered that while I might have been considered a good artist in my little home town, here I was mediocre at best. I built a solid portfolio based on a simple work ethic: every assignment I complete needs to be my personal best. Of course it did not always end up that way but that specific goal was all I needed to produce work worthy of the time I put into it. I spent a couple years as a bike mechanic and freelance illustrator after graduation before landing a graphic design internship at Specialized Bicycles which turned into a full-time position that exceeded my personal expectations as an artist and provided a wealth of experience on many levels. Since then I have expanded out independently and today I am regularly working on a wide variety of projects including illustration, graphic design, logos and branding, motion graphics, sound design, animation, 3D modeling, video editing and lidar imaging. I also co-created a small production company with a long time friend and fellow artist called "Sharp Tools Productions" which allows us to exercise all of our creative potential in a collaborative manner. No two days are even remotely alike, which is good since monotony is one of my biggest fears. What type of art gets you excited and motivates you to drop everything and start creating? I have always had a sincere appreciation for film. Every type of art imaginable can be encapsulated in film. Writing, composing, animating, painting, performing, acting, lighting, literally everything. When all of these elements are executed and coordinated flawlessly, there is a timeless quality to it that can't be beat. The idea that hundreds of artists who dedicate their entire lives to a respective trade can come together and create something that is wholly impossible by any one individual is very inspiring. How do you evolve your craft, learn new techniques, or adapt new styles to your current process or style? This is actually one of the cornerstones of my career. I am rarely content with a single process and am always driven by the idea of new possibilities. For me, the most important thing to remember when learning a new technique is that gaining experience is all that matters. I can spend 20 hours creating something and then just straight up throw it in the trash without blinking an eye because I know I have acquired the experience necessary to apply that new skill-set to any project I work on in the future. Some of my decisions for developing a new technique or craft are very pragmatic. For instance, I started doing more digital illustration because it is easier to make edits if a client wants a different composition or color scheme. I started learning motion graphics partly to better align with growing demand and expectation for video content over static graphic design layouts. I started learning sound design to accompany my motion graphics. So the first part is recognizing the need relative to my personal interests, bandwidth and current tools at my disposal. The second part is putting in the work to get up to speed with that new process. For example, I use After Effects for the bulk of my motion graphics work. The degree of creative freedom you have with that program is directly related to how well you know how to use it. Getting to that point, technically is pretty straight forward: lots of YouTube tutorials.  Are there any artists/designers that have mentored you, inspired you or anyone that you've modeled your game after? Oh man, there are many artists who have, and continue to inspire me. Ralph Steadman for his combination of precision and chaos and the satirical, defiant nature of his pieces. William Bouguereau's ability to replicate subtle temperatures in skin tones is insane. Shel Silverstein, Maurice Sendak, J.C. Leindecker. M.C. Escher, and on and on. Artists currently producing work who I admire include Audrey Kawasaki's flawless line quality. Anna Park's super energetic cartoonish characters that somehow have photorealistic shading. Nigel Sussman's orthographic illustrations. Nychos' can control and anatomically dialed street art. Mona Coran's massive murals (also a mentor). Mark Tennant's ability to convey light and volume with the most minimal number of brush strokes. Beeple, for absolutely shattering what it means to be an artist in the 21st century. As far as mentors are concerned, I believe you can learn something from everyone and consider just about every artist I have had the privilege to work with to be a mentor. Tell us about the concept, process and execution of your latest painted helmet design. The concept for this helmet is Highway One and is painted purely by hand with brush and acrylic. The idea was to forgo the traditional paint mask and airbrush technique and treat it like a three dimensional canvas. I decided to focus on the primary attributes that make this place so unique and attractive for those who ride it. One of the most distinctive features is its front row seat for the Pacific sunset, an essential aspect of West Coast living. Another intriguing aspect of Highway One is how closely it follows the contour of the coast line. Its twists and turns take on a very rhythmic feel, far removed from the linear characteristics of your typical highway. This is represented by a flowing road encircling the bottom portion of the helmet with double yellow lines as anyone who has traveled Highway One knows passing zones are not very common. The ground texture surrounding the base of the helmet represents the raw characteristics of Highway One. It is constantly at odds with the forces of nature and its ability to exist at all is a testament to the desire we have to experience the sheer beauty of the coast in person. The classic US highway shield is framed between the spoiler and the typical US or state name is replaced with "KALI" in the classic road sign font. Technically, I highlighted the hand-painted concept by means of adding texture throughout. The sunset  is a series of individually painted brush strokes as opposed to a simple airbrushed gradient. The road is multi-toned splattered paint using a toothbrush and the ground is a series of wash layers, paint splatters and glaze layers.  Catch up with Chris and his latest creations at www.chrisconlinillustration.com.
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Elevator Repairman by Day, Motorcycle Dream-maker by Night

Walking into True Performance is like visiting Disneyland for Harley Davidson fans. The parking lot is filled with two-wheel wonders and every single rack in the shop has some lust-worthy Harley getting dialed in. True and Stephine Garwood, owners and operators of True Performance, do almost everything a Harley might need, from basic maintenance to full custom kits. They opened up the shop in Morgan Hill, CA at the height of the pandemic but this didn't seem to slow the work. If the line up of bikes and the list of requests is any indication, the dream-makers will be busy for the forseeable future. Early memories of wanting a motorcycle? Stephine: For me, I grew up around motorcycles. I’ve been around them since I was like seven. I’ve always liked the smell and the sound so I’ve always had interest in them and wanted one. I had only ridden dirt bikes so True told me one morning to ride his motorcycle around because I was scared and I came back and told him he was in trouble because he’s gonna have to buy me one.  True: The first real bike that really impressed me was my best friend's bike. He bought a street glide and this was over fifteen years ago. He didn’t want to keep it at his house. My garage was empty. I had just moved into my place. He was cluttered building a Grand National at the time so I said he could keep the bike with me as long as I could ride it whenever I want. He agreed but I only rode it three times.  How did True Performance come about? Stephine: We’ve always been interested in bikes and when we first met we had talked about buying a bike. Bought a bike, started working on bikes in the garage and then a hobby just turned into passion. True: Steph is really the reason I got a bike and just like with anything that I’ve ever owned, I never left it alone. I mean it always ends up being lifted, lowered or put on new rims and it's gotta have a new stereo. As soon as I hopped on a motorcycle I couldn’t believe I waited as long as I did to get one.  True: Being able to figure out how to take a factory part off and put something on aftermarket and customizing it and making it different from the next guy who bought the same bike as me. It spiraled out of control. Apparently, I did good enough and it got a lot of recognition through social media. The social media platform put us in touch with so many people and seeing so many people like my bike got me looking at how cool and different other people's are. There's so many people out there that are into the same thing that we’re into. Going to events got me meeting so many down to Earth people that wanna look at your bike and pick your brain. Then dm’s started coming in, “Well, I’m having fitment issues with that part.” I had fitment issues with that part too, this is what I did. A lot of our friends that we met through the moto community told us that we should open up a shop and do this for a living. At first I told them no, I had a job, my wife had a job and we just do it on the side. Stephine: The good thing for us though getting into it was that I used to work for Harley and did parts over there and then worked at another place and did parts over there. So he did the mechanical side of the job and I had the other side of looking stuff up that he needed to make that job complete. So everybody said why don’t you guys open up a shop so we kinda did it in the garage at first. True: One of my best friends basically has the same passion. He bought a bike right around the same time I did and we just kind of figured out how to do everything together. We bought a manual, followed the book step by step and enough people were interested in what we were doing to allow us to work on their bikes. I’ll forever be grateful for people trusting us with their brand new bike or used bike or reaching out with, “Hey, I can’t get this thing running. It's sitting.” I feel the need to figure it out so I’ll tell them to bring it over. To put bikes back on the road and keep bikes on the road has really been a humbling and rewarding feeling. I’ve never been so grateful for everybody. To run a business, it's pretty wild figuring out all the ups and downs.  What drives you? True: I don’t care about the money. I really just want people happy with the work that they’re getting and to be excited about doing mild stuff to radical stuff to their bike. To me that’s a no-brainer and what drives me. It makes the longer days, coming in on the days off and staying the late nights worth it. Everybody that comes to us says it's from social media or they heard about us through a friend or they see their bike and it's blowing up. I hope we can keep up the pace and quality of work. It sounds so cheesy and I’ve heard so many people say it but it's the customers and those believing in us or bringing us their bike, issues, parts they want put on that keeps us going. It’s pretty enlightening. What’s the most common thing people come in for? Stephine: We do a lot of suspension, braking, and handlebars. We’re very ergonomically driven to getting the bikes tailored to the customer themselves and that really caters to your seating, your handlebar set up and the way that it rides and glides down the road. True: A lot of oil changes, tires, services and inspections. Some stuff comes in spurts. I won’t see a transmission for a while and then all of the sudden I've got six faulty transmissions in the shop. We want to solve problems.  What’s the craziest request you’ve ever gotten? How’d it go? True: Probably the coolest dude you’re ever gonna meet. Craig, I’m talking about you. He brought us a flat track turbo'ed sporty that was race only and he said I want this as my daily rider. So we’ve completely changed everything. He’s gonna get a whole new tail section. We put bags on his bike so he can carry his gear. We went from a very low rise handlebar to tall up top, comfortable ones. Custom headlight. We fabricated a fairing to block the wind. Handguards. He’s gonna get a full paint job. Different exhaust flow system. A lot of stuff is being relocated since it was a race bike. It had a little tiny tank so now it's got an FXR tank on it that we out fitted to fit the bike. Of course FXR was not fuel injection so now I need to cut open the tank and install fuel injection so everything is being modified. There’s nowhere to go online and buy what we want. So everything that we’re doing to this bike specifically has been definitely more handcrafted.  Have you ever refused to do anything to someone's bike? True: Being a new business, striving for the next customer and trying not to let anyone down has made it hard to say no. It’s gotten me in trouble before. We had one bike come through and I could not get it running. I didn’t tell them no. The bike had been sitting forever. It was a rat's nest, wires were missing, twisted together, tape holding stuff together and it had been to two places before it came to us. That’s the one thing I haven’t started up and it makes me feel bad because we figure things out here. We refunded some of the money and it was a learning experience. How do you keep your shop running smoothly? True: Communication. Everyday towards the end of the day I feel like I have to grab Steph and we go walk the parking lot. “What’s up with this bike? Where’s his parts? Did he pay his bill? Have we been in contact?”. Constant reminders and going over everything is really what we need to stay on top. Organization is huge. Again, communication is huge especially with our customers. Everybody wants to talk about or go see their bike so when a customer rolls in and has a question I’ll stop what I’m doing to go look at their bike and get that one on one with them. Don’t stand behind the counter, don't be distant. We have chains to keep people out of the shop but I’m constantly pulling people in to check stuff out. Even though we’re a tight group, we’re a big family. The door is always open. We wanna see everybody’s stuff. What’s a normal day here like? What’s it like working together? True: Everyday around here is like Christmas. We're constantly opening boxes. We get to see so many great company’s products. Stephine: True comes in around three everyday after a drive back from San Francisco so I’m not with him 100% of the time but in the nine months we’ve been here it’s been crazy. We’ve had to hire another tech on top of the one we have. I’ve had to get assistants because it was just a lot. There were a lot of things going on and lots of people coming in and even though we have six lifts in there and two guys on them I’m dealing with every customer, every order and everything else.  True: She has to locate the parts, see what the turn around is, put a work order together, order the parts, maybe sign up with the company if it’s a new company. Some of the companies that we deal with, there’s a buy in so we have to save our money and allocate it to certain areas of the shop to help us grow. We make sure we get what we need to get the job done right the first time. I come in around three because I work in the city as an elevator repair man and have been doing that years and years before we opened the shop. Stephine: When he gets in it’s nice since we work really well together. We get everything lined up and get the guys prepped and ready to go with what needs to be hammered out next and trying to do things in a timely fashion. I love looking at people's bikes but I don’t want them in here because I want new bikes in here. True: Everyone says when we hop on a bike when we’re done, “We gotta go for a test ride.” That’s the best part of the job. I’ve never gotten to ride so many bikes. We’ve got turbo bikes, supercharged bikes, flat track bikes, choppers, cruisers, and bobbers. We’ve ridden two hundred bikes and one was a bike that someone put a hundred grand into. Does everyone that works at True Performance ride? Do you ever ride together? True: We all ride. We all have bikes. Some of us have multiple bikes. We’ve done some events and we love to give stuff away. We love to have bike shows because who doesn’t wanna look at beautiful bikes? Music and food is always involved, it's always all ages, pets and any bike. We really want to put together some quality rides in some great places in California where we can end up at a sight to see or have food and just talk.  Stephine: There's not a lot of us here but we're all pretty close. Our last ride we just went on, we told two people about it and twenty people showed up. We’re together a lot of the time. Our tech doesn’t work tomorrow but he’s gonna be here all day tomorrow because he’s coming in to work on his bike. So we must be doing something right if people still wanna be around us on their days off. True: Can’t just always be business and there’s nothing like being behind handle bars. No matter what form it is. I grew up racing. I raced ABA for like five years so I was constantly working on my bicycle. As that progressed I got into dirt bikes and that eventually turned into Harleys. I wish I would’ve done it sooner but we’re doing it now.
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Raising Kids, Riding Moto and Building Overland Dreams

Walt Wagner's southern drawl is friendly and reassuring. It makes him immediately likeable and easy to trust. It's also a little out of place in New Mexico where he now lives. Raised in Florida and North Carolina, Walt came to New Mexico for a federal law enforcement job with the DOE that involved guarding special weapon systems—that's all we can say about that—and he ended up staying and starting a family. He's since left law enforcement and now owns an Albuquerque-based shop that builds some of the world's most beautiful and capable adventure vehicles. He still looks like a guy who could guard America's most important weapons (his arms are as big as your legs), and he still teaches an occasional weapons class, but most of Walt's time nowadays is spent at his shop where he and his team pump out high-end trucks, side-by-sides, and adventure motorcycles that people use to explore the most remote parts of the world. We called Walt up because a Kali friend recommended him as the best adventure guide for the Albuquerque area. Luckily he was free and we were able to follow him out to the Rio Puerco west of town for a wet afternoon of adventure biking.  Kali: Walt it is great to meet you. Can you give the quick run down how you ended up in New Mexico building Overland vehicles.  Walt:  was born and raised in Florida until my tenth birthday.  We then moved to Wilmington NC where we pretty much put down our roots.  We moved to Guam for about a year and then back to NC.  After graduating high school one of my two younger brothers and I decided to join the Coast Guard.  That is when my career path took me into the search and rescue,  law enforcement field.  After the Coast Guard I moved into the nuclear security world and that is how I ultimately ended up in New Mexico as a Federal Agent with the NNSA. Kali: Sounds like you have lived a pretty colorful life.  Walt: My entire life was spent exploring, surfing, fishing and building our vehicles or boats to take us to the remote places that we loved so much.  My entire professional career also allowed me to continue to pursue my passion for adventure.  I was never really happy with what was available in the offroad industry for building out vehicles with expedition use in mind.  So my wife and I strongly felt like we had something to bring to the table for the industry when it came to building four-wheel drive vehicles, motorcycles and UTV's for a clients specific needs.  There came a time when we had to decide between my law enforcement career and the new company.  When that day came we went all in on Tactical Application Vehicles and have been running it for about seven years now.  My top priority for doing this was to be there for our daughter.  She was new born when we decided to start the company and if I stayed in law enforcement I would be gone for most of her childhood.  I had a blast as a kid going exploring with my parents and brothers and that is what I wanted for her.  She has now covered almost every state in the country and been to Baja a couple of times and she's only 6-years-old.  Kali: Do you remember your first motorcycle? Walt: I will never forget my first dirt bike. It was a Yamaha enduro 100.  My mom found it at a garage sale and picked it up for $35.  She said the first one of us that gets hurt she would sell it.  About a year later I badly broke my radius and ulna in my left arm.  So my dad fixed that bike and we bought two more.  Mom didn't mind because we could all ride together.  Many years later I've narrowed down what I really look for in my bikes both pedal power and motorized.  Not sure  I ever had that one that was my favorite because they were all special to me.  If I could go out right now and get any bike I wanted it would have to be two different bikes.  Light adventure/ dirt bike would be a 2021 KTM 500 EXCF and larger adventure/ daily driver would be a KTM 1090 adventure R or the KTM 1290 adventure R.  I would be equally stoked for either one. Kali: What does a perfect day look like for you? Walt: The perfect day is tough.  I'd love to be in a cool area to camp with my family and we could all ride from there.  Have a great day riding with them and then hit the harder stuff with my brothers. Kali: What is your dream destination? Walt: The list of places I'd love to ride is pretty big.  But a few places I'd like to get back to would be around the Moab area, over to Colorado and run a bunch of the passes again camping along the way.
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Small Moto brings Big Plans

Tommy Bryant rolls up on his motorcycle and he looks like a GIANT. It turns out it’s not because he is abnormally tall, it’s because his motorcycle is causing an optical illusion. He's rolled up on his 2018 Kawasaki Z125 Pro. He assures it’s completely street legal and has plenty of power to get him around. As a matter of fact, he’s had to convince the Bakersfield Police of this on more than one occasion.  “I’ve been pulled over because they see the bike and wonder if I should be on the road with it,” said Bryant. Bryant was born and bred in Bakersfield. His dad was not a fan of “ball” sports, so he and his brother were raised riding bikes, motos, skateboards and surfboards.  “A true SoCal upbringing,” said Bryant. “I stayed on two wheels for most of my life. I have been in the bike industry for 25 years and in the moto industry going on about five.”  He loves his Z125 because he can roll it and his mountain bikes into the back of his Ford Transit Adventure Van and get down the road. His favorite trip so far was riding the closed section of Highway One all the way up the coast to Big Sur. Bryant has a passion for travel and loves finding new places with his Swede wife. If the travel can include his bikes, then it is a total win.  “My favorite sensation from riding is the sense of speed, said Bryant. “We weren’t born with wings, so this is my form of flight.” Bryant got into moto at the ripe old age of three. His dad, who was a rider and novice racer, bought him a motorcycle as a gift. That first moto was a  Italjet 50 with training wheels. If Bryant could ride anywhere, it would be everywhere with his wife.  “I’d love to buy another adventure bike and ride around the world,” said Bryant. “I’d bring my wife on my trip and hope I’d be able to keep up with her. She’d probably buy a faster moto for herself.”
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Betesfandiar loves a good nap, her V Star and Asian food

“I’ve been riding for three years," said Michelle Betesfandiar. "My dad taught me how to ride when I was 39-years-old and it was the main way that we bonded. We had twin bikes. He passed away this year and we sold his bike, but I, for damn sure, am keeping my Yamaha V Star Cruiser forever. And will never quit riding. I ride everyday, all-day if I can. Suns out, buns out.” Kali: Can you name two reasons you love riding motorcycles? Betesfandiar: It is an exhilarating feeling. Especially while we’re trapped at home. I get this rush of air and everything about it just feels good. I love the freedom riding gives me and my love for performance and speed makes it feel natural to me. Kali: What is one ride you'd love to add to your line up? Betesfandiar: Yamaha R6. Kali: Where are you from originally? Betesfandiar: The Middle East. Kali: What is your biggest pet peeve? Betesfandiar: Superficial people. Kali: What do you do for work? Betesfandiar: I’m a landscaping Ninja. Kali: Do you have any brothers or sisters? Betesfandiar: I have one younger brother, who’s a genius. We’re very close. Kali: How old are you? Betesfandiar: In my 40s.    Kali: Do you have any pets?  Betesfandiar: I have two female American Bullies, a mommy and daughter. Kali: Who was your hero growing up? Betesfandiar: Wonder Woman Kali: Are you an early bird or a night owl? Betesfandiar: I’m both and I take a lot of naps. Kali: How do your friends describe you in a word? Betesfandiar: Energetic. Kali: Whiskey or beer? Betesfandiar: Whiskey. Kali: Mountains or beaches? Betesfandiar: Beaches. Kali: What kind of music do you like?  Betesfandiar: Island music Kali: What kind of food do you like? Betesfandiar: Every Asian food. Kali: What is your favorite breakfast? Betesfandiar: French toast Kali: How do you de-stress? Betesfandiar: I garden everyday. I water my plants. I like to grow lots of vegetables, it just depends on the time of season.   Kali: Which is your favorite season? Betesfandiar: Summer because I love the sun and the water. Kali: What is your motto for this year? Betesfandiar: Take the bull by the horns. Kali: What is your idea of the start to an ideal day? Betesfandiar: Coffee and a walk around the yard with my dogs Kali: Do you have any tattoos? How many? Do you have a favorite? Betesfandiar: Two. My grandma's name is my favorite. It’s beautiful. Kali: Favorite book. Betesfandiar: The Girl With The Dragon tattoo trilogy. Kali: What is your favorite drink? Betesfandiar: Water with cucumber. Kali:  Do you break traffic rules if you do not see a cop around? Betesfandiar: No. Kali: Do you like roller coasters? Betesfandiar: Love 'em.
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Motorcycles and Muscles: the perfect combination for Pappas

 It's noon and my class at Brethren CrossFit in Morgan Hill, is just getting started. Lee Pappas, the instructor, is at the sound system scrolling through music options and breaking into dance moves whenever he finds his jam. I know when he's about to get hyped-up because we have a similar taste in music, he gets that look on his face and he starts to bust a move. He turns the music down, flashes his million dollar smiles and starts to explain the workout we are about to get into. On top of being aggresively enthusiastic, Lee is also freaking shredded. He's a physical specimen and his stomach is like a washboard. I still can't believe he's 45-years-old and he had to tell me several times for me believe it. On top of being painfully goodlooking, I've seen him squat so much weight the bar looks like it is going to snap in half. If you didn't know Lee and you were to see him pull up on one of his badass bikes, or in his blacked-out, lifted beast of a truck, with his bulging biceps you might be a bit intimidated. But you really shouldn't be. Lee has a big heart. Since the very first day I met him he's always been looking out for my best interest. The people who workout at his gym get treated like family. Whenever someone new joins, he makes sure they get introductions all around. I don't just consider him my trainer, I consider Lee my homie.  -Max Waldron   How Long have you been riding? I’ve been riding on the street since 1999-ish.Currently I'm riding a 2018 Harley-Davidson Road Glide CVO. I got this one in January 2018. I love the battleship grey color, the sound system and its performance is pretty amazing.   How did you get into riding?  My Dad rode a Harley and I thought it was super cool so I had always known when I got bigger I would ride too.   1st Motorcycle? 1999 Ducati Chromo 900.   What bike are you riding now? 2018 Harley-Davidson Road Glide CVO and a 2010 Harley-Davidson Street Glide.   When did you start doing CrossFit? I started doing CrossFit in 2006. I’ve had the gym for 12 years and have been teaching crossfit for a little over 12 years. Does your good health have a noticeable effect on your riding? Yeah I’d definitely say being at least strong and coordinated or having balance and accuracy coming from a fitness background if you’re trying to turn a heavy bike around especially on gravel or some uneven surface if you aren’t strong or flexible you could pull a muscle or worse. Do you stretch before you ride? I like to do a little bit of mobilization, some type of hype stuff, move around a bit and continue to do it at the stoplight or when you’re going just making sure you’re not getting tight or tense. What are 3 things you recommend all people do for their health? Laugh, sleep at least 8 hours and you don't have to workout... But be active. Do things you enjoy doing that make you move.   Where are you from? I was born in Illinois. I grew up in Georgia and I moved to California in 1998.   Do you listen to music while riding? Only at the stop light because I’m hardcore. Going fast or going through turns I don’t like any music. At the stop light I’m usually listening to Hip Hop. I like some Migos, some Drake and for sure Post Malone. If you could ride anywhere in the world with no restrictions right now where are you cruising? What bike are you taking? California bitch!! I’d probably be on my Street Glide and my passenger would be my hot wife.  
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