How to remove the girl motorcycle headlight on a 4 wheel motorcycle

  • September 27, 2021

A girl motorcycle rider recently posted this on Instagram, explaining how to remove her 4 wheel bike’s front bike headlight from a 4×4.

The bike is owned by a woman in her 20s who said she was riding with the front bike light on because it was part of her “safety plan” when she was on the road, the Associated Press reported.

After the girl and her boyfriend were hit by a car, she said she drove back to her home to find the bike light was gone.

“It’s just not safe for me to be out in the dark with the headlight,” she said.

“I can’t even be driving alone.”

Her husband, who was also riding with her, was able to take the bike out of the garage and get it fixed.

They are now planning to fix the other two front bikes on their bike, which she said should be back up and running in the next two weeks.

KTM motorcycle headlamps can be expensive.

According to KTM, the front headlight costs $2,500 to $3,000.

The rear headlight is $2 to $2.50, depending on the model and configuration.

There is also a small cost to the rider, which ranges from $250 to $1,200 depending on which color you choose.

In addition, KTM says that in the case of a headlight failure, the battery may need to be replaced with another one that costs about $150 to $300.

Teenager’s motorcycle test results show she is not in fact a girl

  • September 27, 2021

Teenager who tested positive for HPV after undergoing a circumcision in Mexico says she was simply testing to see if she was male or female.

The teen, who was not identified, was 17 at the time of the test and has been referred to the Health Department as a male and as a female by her parents.

She said the tests were done on a motorcycle in Mexico City, where she is a passenger.

She was not aware of the possibility that she might be a girl, she said.

The HPV testing was performed on the bike after her circumcision, which happened on Feb. 6, 2018, according to the woman’s father, who asked not to be named for his daughter’s privacy.

“I was surprised and confused,” he said.

He added that the motorcycle test result came as a surprise to him and that he has been unable to get answers from the Health Ministry, which he said is responsible for handling such cases.

“They’re saying that she’s a girl and she is testing for HPV, but she’s not,” he added.

“She’s not a girl.

She’s a motorcycle rider.”

The Health Department has no records of the case.

The health department also told The Associated Press that the woman had never been to Mexico before, which it said is a common misconception.

A spokeswoman for the department said that “any medical examination is not based on gender identity and is only done to identify a patient who may need further medical attention.”

How to handle a motorcycle accident on a crowded bike path

  • July 25, 2021

The morning commute is a chaotic mess for people riding bikes on a busy, suburban street.

It is especially difficult for those on foot. 

One woman, who declined to give her last name, told USA TODAY that she was in a bike accident with her mother, who was also riding. 

The woman said the two women were riding along South Boulevard in front of a grocery store and had been following each other for about five minutes. 

As the woman’s mother and another woman were riding alongside, the woman and her mother began to make eye contact. 

“I was like, ‘Oh, yeah, I’m here,'” the woman said. 

That’s when the woman says she heard a thud and then felt a sharp force on her backside. 

She said the force pushed her off her bike and slammed into the curb. 

‘I was crying, I was screaming’ The woman called 911, and paramedics rushed to the scene. 

A man in the crowd who witnessed the accident, who asked not to be identified, said he saw a woman on her knees on the sidewalk with blood coming out of her face. 

“(She) was bleeding from her nose and she was crying,” the man said.

“I was yelling to her, ‘I’m sorry, I didn’t know you were in there, I couldn’t help you.'” 

The man said he was driving by the scene when he saw the woman lying on the ground and said to himself, “If only I was her mom.”

The man went to the emergency room, and after a few tests, was diagnosed with a broken rib, a fractured skull and a laceration to the left temple. 

Doctors told the man that it could have been worse.

“It’s a little bit scary,” he said.

In an interview with USA TODAY, the man, who lives in an upscale neighborhood, said the woman was riding her bike with a helmet on, and she looked “pretty bad.” 

“She was pretty scared and a little upset, and then I realized I was right there,” the woman told USA Today. 

He added that he was concerned about the other woman in the car because she was wearing a helmet. 

After the woman recovered, the hospital and police arrived. 

On Sunday, police arrested two men who were riding bikes along South Avenue, including one man who told investigators he was “biking around” and didn’t see the crash, the Minneapolis Star Tribune reported. 

In the days since, the police department said they have arrested four people who were “bicyclists” in violation of the law.

The department also released a video of the woman being taken into custody and is urging people to watch it, as well.

“It is a very serious injury, and we are asking that you please do not ride with your bike on a public street, especially on a day like today,” the Minneapolis Police Department wrote in the video.

“The video does not portray what happened, and it does not reflect what is happening in the street.”

Police also urged people not to “ignore” the incident. 

“[I] just hope this can encourage more people to be mindful of cyclists and what they do on a daily basis,” said Officer Anthony Gentry, who led the operation.

“Hopefully, we will be able to put some of those incidents behind us.”