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4 Sun City Biker
Readers Rides Pg. 18
Helping Hands Pg. 8
Reds Run Pg. 10
Wounded Warrior Pg. 7
Cover Photo by: Fernie Castillo • Model: Dailen Martin Delgado
Sun City Biker 5
Weather
the Next
Three
Months
Some of you are already plan-
ning that cross country bike ride
for late summer and early fall.
It’s nice to have a little idea of
how the weather is expected
(even though it is a long term
forecast). The Climate Prediction
Center has issued the latest fore-
cast for temperatures and precipi-
tation the next three months
across the United States.
The models are indicating that
for August, September and Octo-
ber the El Paso area is expected
to see above normal temperatures
to continue. In fact most of the
southwest will experience above
normal temperatures. There are
no regions of the country where
temperatures are expected to be
below normal.
There is some uncertainty when
it comes to rainfall. The CPC is
giving us an equal chance of see-
ing above normal, normal or
below normal rain chances.
Don’t forgot, this is our monsoon
season so we typically see most
of our rain this time of year! Por-
tions of New Mexico and Ari-
zona are the hot spots when it
comes to predicted rainfall. The
Deep South and the southeast are
expected to witness above nor-
mal rainfall as well along with all
that humidity.
W e a t h e r 1 0 1
By: “Doppler” Dave Speelman
The typical thunderstorm is how
many miles in diameter?
A. 1 mile
B. 3 miles
C. 10 miles
D. 15 miles
E. 20 miles
Weather
Trivia
Catch 'Doppler' Dave Speelman
on KVIA Channel 7 or online at
www.kvia.com for your most ac-
curate weather reports.
Answer: D – 15 miles.
6 Sun City Biker
August, September and October Rainfall Projection (Above)
August, September and October Temperature Projection (Above)
Note: A=Above Normal, B=Below Normal, EC=Equal Chance, N=Normal
Scott “Big Worm” Worley from the Combat Vets Motorcycle Associa-
tion remembers a time when a soldier in uniform from any service was
revered by the public. During the first two World Wars and beyond, if
a soldier in uniform simply walked down the street, kids would salute
and men would shake their hands. Those days are largely gone. Now,
veterans know that once their service is at an end, the few benefits they
were entitled to can evaporate, leaving them largely on their own.
That’s where organizations like the Wounded Warrior Project and
smaller organizations like the CVMA and individuals like Joe Castillo
from Rio Grande Shovelheads come to help.
Joe, owner of the west side classic bike shop, has been organizing this
event for the past three years. A 22 year Army veteran himself, he
knows the importance of events like this and the work of the Wounded
Warrior Project to help those that have served. According to Joe, WWP
“covers service members who have been medically discharged because
of injuries and helps with the transition into civilian life. Sometimes
there is a lapse between being discharged and the beginning of their
VA benefits, even up to a year and a half.” Later, WWP can help with
getting those vets their education and job training, and sometimes even
Post-traumatic Stress Disorder counseling.
Joe says it was almost 10 years before he received any help for his
own PTSD. “As a leader, one tends to take care of everybody else ex-
cept oneself. I never had a chance to talk to anybody about my trou-
bles. There was no outlet, nobody to talk to who knew what I was
going through.” What WWP is trying to avoid is that wasted time be-
fore therapy and counseling can help get the veteran back on their feet.
“We got a group (of vets) that hangs out here. It’s like we have our
own little counseling session. We’re a place people can come to vent.”
Scott Worley and his local chapter of CVMA also aims to help veter-
ans like himself. Worley is a retired Sgt. 1st Class from the Army. His
group is dedicated to help the local veterans in need wherever they
may be, from the various veteran’s homes and homeless shelters to
wherever they are needed.
“Believe it or not, there are guys who served in Iraq and Afghanistan
who are already homeless. They’re in their early 20s and have done
several combat tours, yet they’re already in a shelter. Less than 1% of
the population serves in the military and even less serve in combat.
There are many incredible individuals out there, but they’re broken.
And when they come back and look for support, often it’s not there
anymore.”
He and his group know that there aren’t many groups like CVMA or
WWP that can help veterans. He realizes that there is a misconception
about veterans who are looking for help, physically and psychologi-
cally, and when they can’t find help, become lost. “Is there a possibilty
that that homeless guy on the corner is not a veteran like he claims?
Sure, but I’d like to think that I can recognize another veteran. Trust
me, if they are a veteran, they don’t want to be out there holding a sign
saying that they are homeless and a veteran.”
The biggest misconception, he says, is that the benefits soldiers receive
while in the military are in perpetuity. “ Once that service contract is
up, that’s the end of those benefits. If people knew the math better,
they’d know how difficult this life can be.”
Joe and Scott hopes that the event will raise close to $10000 from the
event’s proceeds, the beverage proceeds (time and labor donated by
CVMA), and the car wash. According to Scott, the first events put El
Paso on the map to WWP and they hope that they can continue events
such as this far into the future.
Sun City Biker 7
8 Sun City Biker
Photos and story by
Ricky J. Carrasco
In late July, Amigos MC El Paso held a run to benefit the Helping
Hands project in Vinton, Texas. President Caballo explained that Help-
ing Hands helps restore the houses of elderly, disabled or low income
families, specifically by providing paint, replacing windows, and fixing
roofs. "Right now, there are many people in need everywhere, but we
chose Vinton because some of the problems going on right now. They
were a good candidate for us to work where not many others have be-
fore."
Cannibal, spokesman for Amigos MC, is working closely with Helping
Hands and Keep Vinton Beautiful further explained the project. "As
members of the biker community, we felt we needed to lend them some
aid because of the current problems they're experiencing with having a
lack of consistent water and sewer services. The ones who always suffer
are the local citizens. Keep Vinton Beautiful targets low income, dis-
able or senior citizen's homes. The program allocates supplies for the
beautification projects like paint, roofing supplies etc."
Cannibal described how many government programs cannot be accessed
by the local citizens because a major qualification is ownership of prop-
erty. "About 75% of Vinton's families live in mobile homes, and most of
those do not have ownership titles to those homes and are renting the
property the homes are situated on, so they don't qualify for assistance.
When they are able to, they may try to fix up the buildings, but many
are not physically or financially able to."
Amigos MC now has chapters from as far away as Casas Grandes, Chi-
huahua, to Ruidoso, New Mexico. This day's event expected to draw as
many as 200 participants, all riding to 4 stops on the way to Vinton's
municipal park where the mayor was to show up for a presentation. The
money from the event will then help the assistance programs help more
families. So far this year, the programs have aided 5 families, on track to
help the same number as last year, about 10 families.
Harley-Davidson riders and mo-
torcycle enthusiasts will revel in
the granddaddy of all motorcycle
rallies at the 73rd Annual Sturgis
Motorcycle Rally in South
Dakota's legendary Black Hills re-
gion.
Demo rides on 2013 Harley-
Davidson motorcycles will now be
located at the Black Hills Harley-
Davidson dealership at 2820
Harley Drive, just off exit 55 in
Rapid City, S.D., to give riders the
most enjoyable route and addi-
tional options for food, beverages,
entertainment and more.
Harley-Davidson activities in
Sturgis will run from Saturday,
August 3 through Saturday, Au-
gust 10 at the intersection of 3rd
and Lazelle streets in downtown
Sturgis. All Harley-Davidson ac-
tivities in Sturgis are free of
charge and include the following:
2013 Harley-Davidson motor- •
cycle displays, H-D1 customiza-
tion Fit Shop and MotorClothes®
riding gear and apparel
H-D 110th Anniversary dis- •
plays with photo opportunities, in-
teractive map and more
H.O.G. 30th Global Lounge •
with unique historical and educa-
tional display
Muscular Dystrophy Associa- •
tion (MDA) pin sales and Custom
Motorcycle Raffle
Harley-Davidson General Mer- •
chandise tent with MotorClothes
apparel and riding gear for sale
Willie G. Commemorative Mer- •
chandise
Women's Area including the •
JUMPSTART rider experience,
bike lift and more
Free Bike Wash •
Harley-Davidson demo rides for
2013 motorcycles will be avail-
able at Black Hills Harley-David-
son from Saturday, August 3 to
Saturday, August 10 from 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m. Riders can enjoy as
many bikes as they want, but must
have a valid motorcycle license
and adhere to riding gear require-
ments and safety rules. There will
also be a 2013 Harley-Davidson
motorcycle display at this loca-
tion, including a Fit Shop display
for motorcycle customization, and
JUMPSTART rider experience.
There will be a pin stop and mer-
chandise sales for Harley Owners
Group (H.O.G.) members at the
Harley-Davidson Lazelle Street
location. There will also be a spe-
cial event for H.O.G. members
only on Wednesday, August from
7 p.m. to 10 p.m. at the Easyriders
Saloon, 888 Junction Avenue in
Sturgis with an observation run at
7:30 p.m. and prize ceremony at 9
p.m. More information is available
at www.members.hog.com.
Harley-Davidson branded alliance
partners for the 2013 Sturgis Rally
include Craftsman Tools, Dunlop
Tires, Harley-Davidson Visa,
Miller High Life and Rockstar En-
ergy Drink.
For a complete listing of Harley-
Davidson events at the 2013 Stur-
gis Rally, please visit www.harley-
davidson.com/sturgis.
Company Information
Harley-Davidson Motor Company
produces heavyweight custom,
cruiser and touring motorcycles
and offers a complete line of
Harley-Davidson motorcycle
parts, accessories, riding gear and
apparel, and general merchandise.
For more information, visit
harley-davidson.com.
The Harley-Davidson Screamin'
Eagle/Vance & Hines Pro Stock
Motorcycle team is sponsored by
Dunlop and Traxxas.
Sun City Biker 9
Photos and Story by Ricky J.
Carrasco
Where many spokespeople are
usually happy and animated when
describing their events, Ann Ed-
wards is solemn, yet passionate,
about her run. She helped organize
the second annual "Red's Run"
benefit ride for the Humane Soci-
ety. This year, along with Tavo
and the GrimLords MC, Ann
hopes to raise more than $10000
to benefit the area's biggest no-kill
shelter.
In her words: "This is a memorial
run to commemorate Bruce En-
gels, one of our biker brothers,
and is named after his dog "Red".
It benefits the Humane Society be-
cause Bruce was a big donor to
them and loved animals in gen-
eral. I'm expecting around 800 to
1000 riders and participating at
the events here, Paulina's Bad-
lands, and finishing off at Incredi-
bles Bar."
Ann explained that it took almost
a year to organize the event with
Jan Engels, Bruce's mother. Last
year, they raised more than $7000
and hope to break that number this
year.
"Everybody loves this run because
everybody loves their animals. All
the money goes directly to this fa-
cility that takes care of the ani-
mals. These animals were either
abandoned or mistreated or simply
can't be taken care of by their
owners and they desperately need
our help. And that's what the biker
community does. We’re always
helping all kinds of area chari-
ties." Ann has 3 cats and 4 dogs
that she inherited from her mother
who recently passed away.
The Humane Society of El Paso
became a no-kill shelter in 2010
and last year took in 3840 ani-
mals. El Paso also adopted out
3876 animals last year from the
shelter. The shelter is a non-profit
organization and does not receive
any funding from the city, state or
federal government. The facility is
run completely from its own adop-
tion fees, its various fundraising
activities and donations that it re-
ceived from events like Red's
Run.
10 Sun City Biker
Sun City Biker 11
Kawasaki
issues recall
for certain
2013 models
Manufacturer: Kawasaki Motors Corp., U.S.A.
SUMMARY:
Kawasaki Motors Corp. is recalling certain model year 2013
EX300BDFAL motorcycles manufactured August 16, 2012, through
April 2, 2013. Due to a manufacturing error, the Anti-Lock Brake
System (ABS) may malfunction and lose anti-lock functionality.
CONSEQUENCE:
The anti-lock function may not perform properly allowing for
wheel lock up and skidding, increasing the risk of a crash.
REMEDY:
Kawasaki will notify owners and dealers will replace the affected
ABS pumps with a new assembly. The recall is expected to begin on,
or about August 5, 2013. Owners may contact Kawasaki at 1-866-
802-9381.
NOTES:
Owners may also contact the National Highway Traffic Safety Ad-
ministration Vehicle Safety Hotline at 1-888-327-4236 (TTY 1-800-
424-9153), or go to www.safercar.gov.
Have a Laugh
By: David “Bear” Wren
Sun City Biker 13
Barnett
Blood Run
Photos and
Story by Ricky J. Carrasco
The annual Barnet Harley
Davidson Blood Run was held in
July inside the BMW offices be-
hind the main Barnett dealership.
By Sunday, United Blood Serv-
ices spokesperson Jesse Valdez
stated that they were well on
their way to obtaining 1000 units
of blood and various blood prod-
ucts, around the same amount as
was collected last year at the two
locations within the same time
frame. "We think of this as a
community blood drive, where a
mixture of bikers and people
from the community come to-
gether for a common cause.
We're going to have families,
teachers, bikers, whoever wants
to help. " UBS was grateful to
all the donors who gave of them-
selves and all the sponsors who
particpated in making the event a
success like Rudy's and
Whataburger and many others
who provided complimentary
meals after a donation.
BMW
issues recall for certain 2013 models
SUMMARY:
BMW of North America (BMW) is recalling certain model year
2013 F700 GS and F800 GS motorcycles manufactured June 1, 2012,
through October 18, 2012. The side-stand switch that prevents the en-
gine from running while the side-stand is down may become damaged
allowing the engine to run with the side-stand down.
CONSEQUENCE:
The rider may start riding with the side-stand down, increasing the
risk of a crash.
REMEDY:
BMW will notify owners and dealers will secure the side-stand
switch, free of charge. The recall is expected to begin in August 2013.
Owners may call BMW at 1-800-525-7417 or email BMW at Cus-
tomerRelations@bmwusa.com.
Honda
issues recall for certain 2014 models
SUMMARY:
Honda is recalling certain model year 2014 CTX700 motorcycles
manufactured March 6, 2013, through April 11, 2013. Due to a manu-
facturing error, the Anti-Lock Brake System (ABS) may malfunction
and lose anti-lock functionality.
CONSEQUENCE:
The anti-lock function may not perform properly allowing for
wheel lock up and skidding, increasing the risk of a crash.
REMEDY:
Honda will notify owners and dealers will replace the ABS modula-
tor, free of charge. The recall is expected to begin July 30, 2013.
Owners may contact Honda at 1-800-999-1009. Honda's recall num-
ber is JB0.
NOTES:
Owners may also contact the National Highway Traffic Safety Ad-
ministration's Vehicle Safety Hotline at 1-888-327-4236 (TTY: 1-800-
424-9153), or go to www.safercar.gov.
Touring Boots VS
Racing Boots &
Different Safety
Parameters They
Offer to Riders
By: Mason Kennedy
Boots well being source against injury
harms, dust, water, rocks on the road and cold.
A professional can fully admit the necessary
echelon of wear safety boots. Racing boots and
touring motorcycle boots design, offer and re-
flect different features. Choose princely after
reading this article.
Racing Motorcycle Boots:
As the name suggests, these racing motorcy-
cle boots are manufactured for the purpose of
racing of motorcycles. They are approximately
10-14 inches in height and are have a hard
outer shell for the leg and often a soft inner
shell to give the leg double protection. It is
mostly made from a mixture of leather, metal,
plastic or any material that canwrap around the
leg comfortably and also to provide it protec-
tion against high impact on the ground. Motor-
cycle racing that occurs on hard pavements or
racing circuits and tracks is more prone to acci-
dents. Since the surface is harder it requires
boots that are made of sturdier material than
for the touring boots. Most racing boots have
Velcro straps while some even have the inter-
nal lace-up system, both ensuring that it is easy
to put on and take off the boots.
Since the speed limits in racing are far more
than in touring events, it is understandable that
racing boots are typically more armored and
meant to protect legs from injury. A crash at a
higher speed will obviously account for a
greater injury, thus racing motorcyclists require
more protection than those who are touring.
Touring Motorcycle Boots:
Motorcycle Touring boots are generally de-
signed in a way suitable for tours on city
streets, highways or for regular terrains. It is
also very protective around your leg and is
composed of a hard shell made of a combina-
tion of materials like leather, rubber, plastic
etc. it is also 10=14 inches in height and has a
form-fitting design meant to safeguard your
leg, ankle and foot. Other features like Velcro
straps, quick-lacing system, and inner sole are
all present in both touring boots and racing
boots. Touring boots are meant for those mo-
torcyclists who will ride their motorcycle on
all sorts of hard pavement, roads etc but not on
purpose-built racing tracks that are made of
smooth but harder material. Whereas, racing
boots are for those motorcyclists who drive
their bikes on racing circuits!
In conclusion, the basic difference between
racing boots and touring boots is the material
of the outer shell. The racing boot will be
harder and meant to save your leg, ankle and
foot from impact when your bike is a high
speed and from a track that is made of hard
material. The touring boots will provide you
full and ultimate protection but are not gener-
ally recommended for riding on racing tracks
due to no limitations of speed and also due to
material the track is made from.

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r.com te tmas
The
Importance
Of Motorcycle
Safety Gear
By: E. Suarez
Road safety is of paramount
importance and motorcycle
safety even more so. There's no
cabin to protect riders during
collisions, no airbags or collapsi-
ble steering columns. It's the
rider, the machine and the envi-
ronment.
According to statistics, motorcy-
cle riders are 35 times more
likely to crash with every mile
traveled compared to drivers in a
passenger car. That's a huge
number and one that should
compel riders to don safety gear.
Young riders are even more at
risk as the thrill of speeding
down an open road can trump
good sense.
Global statistics are difficult to
collect but studies say that acci-
dent rates are increasing despite
better motorcycles and safety
systems. The fault, then, lies not
with the bikes themselves –
though poorly maintained ma-
chines are more likely to fail –
but with riders who shirk the re-
sponsibility of being properly ar-
mored.
To drive the point home, national
studies show that the years be-
tween 2005 and 2009 saw 762
single-vehicle bike crashes and
1,049 multi-vehicle accidents.
The figures may seem low con-
sidering the four-year span but
bear in mind that the accidents
resulted in severe and fatal in-
juries.
Now that the numbers have been
presented, let's look at exactly
how safety gear can cut the
severity of accidents by more
than half.
Helmets
Most severe or fatal injuries are
due to head trauma. Fractures to
the limbs are undoubtedly
painful and can result in loss of
full motor function but damage
to the head can kill a person.
Helmets are designed keeping in
mind protection to key areas of
the skull. They also have protec-
tive sections that cover the chin,
jaw and most of the face. Visors
may be attached but not neces-
sarily in the case of half helmets.
These visors protect the eyes
against dust, insects and debris
and also the face in case of a
crash.
Eyewear
Eyewear in the likes of safety
goggles and glasses must be
worn in the absence of a face
shield or visor. They guard
against irritants like dust and
pests and also enable riders
wearing prescription glasses to
travel with no problem. Many
are specially designed to accom-
modate prescription glasses, a
feature not available with hel-
mets and face shields.
Another benefit of eyewear is the
ability to change lenses. Unfa-
vorable light conditions can
hamper visibility whether during
fog, under direct sunlight or driv-
ing at night. Being able to
change lenses means visibility
and safety are increased.
Armor
Armor refers to protective cover-
ing for the torso. It can resemble
a bullet proof vest or a complete
jacket. The outer area has a
tough shell (protecting vital or-
gans) that only high impact can
crack while the inner area is
padded for comfort and warmth.
Off-road riders make regular use
of body armor but even street
riders benefit.
Ventilation and some rain protec-
tion are guaranteed with most
armor so riders don't have to
worry about working up a sweat
or generating excess body heat.
These are just three types of
safety gear every rider should
wear especially if going off-road
or driving long distance. There
are gloves, boots, pants, jackets
and neck and hip guards as well.
Trusted manufacturers are the
best source even if one has to
spend a small fortune. Remem-
ber, that amount is nothing com-
pared to what medical bills can
run into when treating injuries.
Sun City Biker 17
Readers & Rides
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18 Sun City Biker
Sun City Biker 19
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20 Sun City Biker
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