How to Start a Motorcycle Riding Club in Beverly Hills

How to Start a Motorcycle Riding Club in Beverly Hills #beverlyhills #beverlyhillsmagazine #bevhillsmag #motorcycleclub #motorcycleridingclub #motorcycleriding #seasonedriders

You are guaranteed to have a blast when riding a motorcycle. But think of how much fun it will be when it is a group of friends. This gives you the perfect chance to start a motorcycle riding club and experience fun in many special ways. If you don’t know where to begin, we give you a few pointers to help you get started.

Select A Location

An ideal location, such as Beverly Hills, should be at the top of your list for consideration. You will soak in the fresh sun as you cycle around the landscaped gardens and enjoy the scenery. Most people start a motorcycle club for people in their area to meet and bond. A location that allows you to ride and cruise seamlessly with breakpoints such as parks makes it an ideal location to start a club.

Establish Your Niche

After settling on the ideal location, research and consult local leaders of the Motorcycle Club to ensure the club you are trying to start does not already exist. It would be considered disrespectful to start a club that has already set a base. Your club’s specific identity sets you apart and will attract like-minded members.

Put Your Paperwork In Order

Once you have settled on an ideal location and niche, establish a logo, brand name, mission, and statement for your club. Your branding should be unique to avoid being accused of copying similar clubs. This will help you get your motorcycle club registered as a non-profit organization. Your paperwork will also help you apply for insurance in the event of an accident. Since you cannot predict when an accident will occur, you can take safety precautions and file claims for compensation when it happens.  Usually, your motorcycle accident lawyer can file a motorcycle accident claim after three years so ensure your paperwork is in order before you begin any riding.

Set Club Rules

For any organization to function, rules and regulations are important. Provisions will vary across different clubs, so ensure to set ones that apply to yours. Many will include the level of participation expected from members, respect, and upholding certain values. In some clubs, members are expected to protect themselves and those around them at all times. For instance, the club leader may require everyone to carry a torque wrench at all times. Conrad Bahr invented the torque wrench in 1918 as an employee for the New York City Department. It is supposed to apply a specific torque to a fastener such as a bolt or a nut. Riding for long miles may loosen bolts, hence the need for a torque wrench.

Organize Riding Events

When at a club, you want to learn as much as you can to improve your club. Organizing riding events to network with seasoned riders will be instrumental in the growth of your club. You will also get to learn about improvements you can make and technologies to incorporate for a better riding experience. For instance, riders today use Bluetooth-enabled helmets to communicate with each other, while others use body cameras to document their journey and capture the scenery. Beverly Hills in particular has iconic parks and various architectural buildings that are a sight to behold. The camera industry is steadily growing in terms of revenue with a projected yearly growth of 15.3% between 2014 and 2020 from the initial value of $1,458.2 million. It, therefore, means motorcycle riders are continuously finding new ways to capture their adventures, which in turn grows the camera industry.

Research comes in handy whenever you want to start something new. Find your niche and put your paperwork in order to start creating those memories on the road. The steps above will help you start your own successful motorcycle riding club and enjoy all that Beverly Hills has to offer.

Tim Werth
Timothy Beck Werth was born on the Fourth of July. He studied journalism, film, and radio at the University of Southern California. Previously, he worked as a reporter and copywriter in Los Angeles.
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