"Motorcycling the Right Way"

MRW-coverAutographed copies are now available. International orders, please order from Amazon.
Expert motorcyclist and author Ken Condon knows there is a right way to hit the road and track when you’re behind the handlebars. In this new book Motorcycling the Right Way, Condon lays out a basic riding course for motorcyclists who are smart enough to acknowledge that “you don’t know what you don’t know.”
In setting forth the keys to riding safely and well, Condon’s method capitalizes on reducing risks and potential crashes and increasing the rider’s ever-improving skills and situational awareness. Filled with readable, useful advice and anecdotes from the road, Motorcycling the Right Way will be welcomed by MRW_insidebeginners and returning riders, as well as experienced riders who are interested in learning more on the journey.
We can ship to the United States and Canada. Please order through Amazon for international shipping.
Kindle versions are available at Amazon as well using your Kindle or the free Kindle App.

$24.95 plus shipping and MA sales tax (if applicable)

5 Replies to “"Motorcycling the Right Way"”

  1. Ken,
    My wife and I do a lot of touring on a Harley. Which one of your books would be best to improve my skills as I am not interested in track riding.

    1. Both books will fit the bill. The difference is that Riding in the Zone is more concise and graphical with the DVD. Motorcycling the Right Way goes more in depth about survival strategies and scenarios encountered every day and specific techniques for managing the risks.

  2. Your articles are great and I believe imperative for any rider, especially new and average riders. Any thing that will decrease their chance of accident, and improve their riding skills is necessary. Especially when one considers the statistics of riders involved in motorcycle accidents.

  3. This article is dated July 15, 2015. So I was wondering, if it is still available, which book would be best for me. I’ll explain. I was a dirt racer and never owned a road bike until ’75. I was racing sponsored by a motorcycle shop and I got a sweet deal on a new Z1. That was a bike I always had my eye on, so the owner told me it was the last year for that model so I had to get one. Transitioning from dirt to the hard-pack was easy. I was used to a bike moving around so the slick streets in rain were no problem. Fun actually. I have recently purchased a used Ducati 1198 superbike. I have ridden roadracers and other strong bikes, but not quite like this. I feel I could increase my skills on this bike. I would like to take it to a track day. I’m in Alabama and live just a couple of miles from Barber’s Motorsports Park. I have worked there several times so I have connections to get on the track. Ducati’s by nature have their unique way of handling and cornering. With the speed and torque things happen fast, so I need to have some instant muscle memory to take the place of quick thinking you know. So if you will advise me as to which book suits me best and it is still available I would be interested in a copy. Thanks for your time reading my request. Have a great day and shiny side up. 10/4

  4. The ability to transfer intellectual information to practical execution varies greatly for most people. It means that just because you can read it doesn’t necessarily mean you can ride it. And for us older people you likely can’t, that’s can’t, will yourself to do something that by attitude, physique, and dedication you’re not capable of handling. Motorcycling is thrilling because it’s risky. Get humble, get fit, and get serious – take the a class. You can believe yourself to be a good rider but it doesn’t matter much unless others believe it, too. Godspeed – try not to fall.

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