FAST MagazineNEW FAST 2016, 2015, 2014 Digital Calendar Magazine Annuals
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Each year's FastDates.com Calendar Digital Yearbook features 120 pages of exciting hi-resolution digital photography that takes you with us behind the scenes to our photo shoots at SBK World and AMA Superbike, the LA Calendar Motorcyle Show, and in our photo studio. You'll meet the beautiful Calendar Kitttens in sexy biography pictorials, the top Factory Racers and Custom Bike Builders,and see detailed photo features on the top calendar and race bikes. Take a track day with World Superbike Champion Troy Bayliss at Misano, take an Edelsweiss Ducati World Superbike tour of the Ducati Factory & Museum and across Italy, ride a Vespa scooter around Paris and party at the Crazy Horse and the Moulon Rouge. Hang with beautiful teen rock star Taylor Momsen of the Pretty Reckless. Did we forget anything? Oh yes, and you'll see every page in the new Fast Dates, Garage Girls, Iron & Lace Calendars!
 
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Shooting the 2014 FastDates.com Calendars!
Go behind the scenes with newest Calendar Kitten Lizzie as she shoots with Jim Gianatsis for the new 2014 Fast Dates, Iron & Lace,
and Garage Girls Calendars with some cool custom bikes form Richard Pollock, Mule Motorcycles! Order the 2014 Calendars!

Shooting the 2015 FastDates.com Calendars!
Go behind the scenes with Calendar Kittens Jessica and Kelsey as they shoot with Jim Gianatsis for the new 2015 Fast Dates,
Iron & Lace, and Garage Girls Calendars on a Vespa scooter!


FastDates.com Editorial Features, Stories & Motorcycle Tests

Fast Dates Laguna Seca World Superbike photo shoot 2016

Parris to Omaha Beach

We're Back! Riding Edelweiss Motorcycle Tour - From Paris to Omaha, France
Versailles, France, August 2016 - How we spent our summer vacation! On the exciting Edelweiss Bike Travel 2016 Paris to Omaha Beach 10-day motorcycle tour across western France visiting the histroric battle sites of World War II where editor Jim Ginatsis father, B26 bomber pilot Capt. James Gianatsi played a pivital role in te D-say invasion and liberating France. We rode 2-up two-up with awesome FastDates.com SBK World Superbike Calendar Kitten Kaustin "Kaussie" Rose in a story for the FastDates.com Website. Our bike of choice would be the newly introduced BMW R 1000 XR Sport Tourer, based on the potent BMW R 1000 RR Superbike. For the Complete Story Click on the Photos or Check Out the Complete Story Here

Edelweiss Motorcyle Tours - Paris to Omaha

2017 Fast Dates World Superbike Calendar Shoot photo

2016 Fast dates World Superbike Calendar Shoot

Elena Myers Feature

FastDates.com Editorial Features, Stories & Tests
Marc Marquez - The Story of a 2016 World Champion
2016-2017 IMS International Motorcycle Show
Ownership Change for Laguna Seca?
2016 Intermot International Show New 2017 Bikes
2016 AMA MotoAmerica Season Final- Beaubier Crowned
Edelweiss Bike Trip Paris to Omaha Beach with Kaustin
Fast Dates Calednar Shoot Laguna Seca 2016
2016 LA Calendar Motorcycle Show Coverage
2016 Laguna Seca USA World Superbike Coverage
2016 Missano SBK World Superbike
2016 SBK World Superbike Season Opener Phillip Island
SBK Superbike 2016 Media Guide - The Bikes, The Riders
2015-2016 IMS International Motorcycle Shows
2016 Suzuki GSXR1000
2016 Ducati New Models
Jorge Lorenzo - MotoGP World Champion Biography
Jonathan Rae - 2016 SBK World Superbike Champion
New 2016 Kawsaki ZX10 - New Platform for the SBK Champ
New 2016 Triumph Bonnevilles - More Watercooled Power
2015 MotoGP Valencia Season Finale - Lorenzo Crowned
2015 SBK World Superbike Qatar Season Final & Standings
Meet 2015 SBK World Superbike Champ Jonthan Rea
2015 MotoAmerica Superbike Season Finale
2015 LA Calendar Motorcycle Show - Complere Coverage
• Fast Dates SBK Calendar Kittens at Laguna Seca 2015
Laguna Seca SBK World and AMA Superbike

• 2015 Yamaha YZF-R1M2015 Yamaha FJ09
Ducati 1199R15 Superbike
• Can a MotoAmerica save AMA Pro Roadracing?
• 2014 AMA Dirt Track Season   Final with Shaya Texter
On Any Sunday - Next Chapter - Movie Revies
Polais Slingshot 3-Wheeler - Is it a Motorccyle or a Car?
• IMS Motorcycle Shows   2014 / 2015
MotoGP 2014 Season Final
World Superbike 2014 Season   Finale at Qatar - Guintoli is champ
British Superbike 2014 Season  Finale - Shane Byrne is Champ
EICMA 2014 Bike Show Milan,
Marquez Wins 2014 MotoGP  Championship at Motegi
Josh Hayes Takes His 4th AMA  Superbike Title in 2014
MotoAmerica Group Takes Over AMA Pro Roadracing
Dirt Track Girl! Hanging with Shayna Texter at the Pamona National
FAST 2015 Digital Calendar Magazine
Fast Dates Edelweiss Tour of the Pyreness in Spain and France!
Fast Dates Calendar Shoot with Jitka and Petra at Laguna Seca
2014 LA Calendar Motorcycle Show Coverage
Meet the 2014 SBK World Superbike Girls! - Photo Pictorial
BMW Concept 90 Cafe Racer - the Boxer Gets naked!
2014 World Suprbike Season PreviewSeason Opener Phillip Island
Meet the 2013 SBK World Superbike Girls! - Photo Pictorial
Bimota and Alstare Join Forces for World Superbike 2014!
2013/14 IMS Motorcycle Show - Report & Photos
2013 EICMA International Motorcycle Show - Report & Photos
2013 MotoGP World Championshio Season Finale Valencia
2013 World Superbike Champion Tom Sykes Interview
2013 British Superbike Season Finale Brands Hatch - Sam Lowes
2013 World Superbike Season Finale Jerez - Tom Sykes
Ducati 11999 Superlegera - Exotic Superbike
Venice Vintage Motorcle Rally
Buell 1190RX - Hot New Superbike!
Fast Dates SBK Calendar Shoot Laguna Seca - 5 Kittens on the Grid
Ducati 899 Panigale Mid-Size Supersport
Burough Superior Moto2 and Production Bikes revealed!
New 2014 SBK Superbike Technical Rules includes EVO Catagory
Ducati's 1199RS Panigale Disaster in SBK World Superbike?
• Mission RS Electic Superbike enters production.
2013 LA Calendar Motorcycle Show - Hot Bikes and Kittens!
MV Agusta Brutale Corsa 1090 Naked Streetfighter
MV Agusta 2014 F3 800cc Superbike - The Perfect Compromise
FastDates.com Calendar Video Shoot - with Kelsey and Jessica
Fast Dates Calendar Shoot 2013 Laguna Seca WSBK with Jessica, Hannah, Halle
The Unrideables! - An Incredible 2-Stroke MotoGP Documentry
Pirelli Angel GT Tire - World Superbike Technoloy for the Street
2014 FAST Digital Magazine and Calendars World Premier!
World Superbike 25 Years - Tribute to Maurizio and Paolo Flammini
• 2013 MV Agusta F4RR Superbike
MV Agusta Factory Visit Movie - Development of the new F3 675cc
2013 Ducati 1199R SuperbikeHypermoto 821
Extreme Cooley - Suzuki Katana Superbike & Calendar Show Bikes
Troy Bayliss Race Academy School Misano & Paris 2012!
• Ducati 1199 and Multistrada  1200 Performance Modifications
EICMA 2012 International   Motorcycle Show Milan
BMW HP4 S1000RR Superbike   Track Day Weapon
2012 LA Calendar Bike Show   Japanese Builder Best of Show
World Superbike Changes to  Pirelli 17-Inch Tire/Wheels for 2013
World Ducati Week 2012 65,000 of the faithful at Misano
Ducati 1199RS 2013 World   Superbike Part One & Part Two
2012 Honda CBR1000RR
Editorial: World Championship   Roadracing in USA - Will it   Survive?
Fast Dates Calendar Shoot at Miller 2012 World Superbike
Quail Motorcycle Gathering 2012
Ducati 1199S Panigale World Press First Track Ride
2012 World Superbike Season PreviewPhillip Island Race
Verona Italy Bike Show - Cool Customs and Sporbikes
Pro Italia Cafe Desmo Event Coverage
Ducati's Monocoque Design Dilemma - To Frame or Not?
Manuela Raffaeta - Marco Melandri's Girlfriend rocks our world!

Ducati 1199 Panigale Superbike Feature Report
EICMA 2011 International Motorcycle Show
Elena Myers - Teenage Dream Girl Roadracer
New 2012 World Superbike Regulations
Marco Simoncelli Tribute - The death of a rising MotoGP Star
2011 World Superbike Championship Final Portimao Awards Party
2011British Superbike Championship Final Brands Hatch
New Ducati Superquadro 1199 Engine - 195 hp for the Street!
New 2012 Superbikes! Yamaha, Honda, Ducati 1199
AMA 2011 Superbike Season Finale Hayes repeats Championship Title
• 2011 USA MotoGPs at IndianapolisLaguna Seca
PREVIEW: All- New 2012 Ducati 1199 Superbike848 Streetfighter
2011 LA Calendar Motorcycle Show - AFT Honda CB750 Best of Show
Fast Dates World Superbike Calendar Photo Shoot Miller WSB 2011
• 2011 Sports Illustrated Swimsuit Edition
Buell Racing 1198RS Superbike
MotoGP Testing at Sepang / WSBK at Phillip Island
World Lagest Displacment Sportbike FGR 2500cc V6
Fox Factory Superbike Shox The choice of National Champions
Yamaha 50th Anniversary of Grand Prix Roadracing New Website
MotoGP 2011 Testing from Sepang Honda riders are quickest
SBK Superbike Tests at Portiamo - 2011 WSBK Season Kick Off!
Shinya Kimura Ducati 999S Retro Superbike
2011 Suzuki GSXR 600 /750 New K Generation
Electric Superbike Podiums at Fontana Yates' New Bike serves notice
Valentio's Media Introduction with Ducati at Wroom
NCR D16! OMG 240hp / 316   pounds!
• Ducati Diavel Test in Italy!   Superbike meets Custom
DRE Troy Bayliss Academy  Exclusive First Test at 180mph!
NCR Factory / Poggopolini Ducati Racing Bikes and Parts
Fox Factory Superbike Shox The choice of Champions
Mission R Superbike! Awesome electron Powered racer!
New Brammo Electric Sportbike Electron Powered Superbike
Hansen Dam British Bike Meet - The biggest Brit Bike gathering in USA
Valentino Rossi and the Yamaha M1 - a video seminar with the Doctor
Shorai Lithium Motorcycle Battery - GoodBye Lead Acid, Loose 8 lbs!
NCAA Women's Volleyball - Lots of Chicks That Kick ASS!
EICMA 2010 International Motorcycle Show - Bikes and Girls
2010 MotoGP Championship Final from Valencia
Kawasaki ZX10R Ninja - 2011 All New 200hp Superbike Weapon
Taylor Momsen / The Pretty Reckless Chicks That Kick ASS!
Ducati Edelweiss Imola World Superbike Tour to Italy
  Ducati Factory, Museum and Store, Tuscany & Imola World Superbike
2010 LA Calendar Motorcycle Show a BSA wins Best of Show!
• Yosh Suzuki GS750E 1983 The Ultimate Street Superbike 30 Years Ago!
Fast Dates Calendar Shoot at Miller USA WSB 2010
20th Year Anniversary Fast Dates Racebike Swimsuit Calendar
2009 LA Calendar Motorcycle  Show  Hot Bikes, Girls
Editorial: World Championship Roadracing in USA - Will it Survive?
DRE Troy Bayliss Racing Academy - Exclusive First Test at 180mph!
Editorial: Daytona Speedway & Motorcycles - UnSafe at Any Speed
• John Britten Video Tribute to Motorcycling's Innovator
Heart Attack Grill the World's Sexiset   Hamburgers!
• Roehr Harley Supebike Silk Purse from Sow's Ear
Troy Bayliss Interview   3-Time World SBK Champ
Valentino Rossi Interview  8-Time Grand Prix Chamionp
Baltika Beer - The World's Best Beer in 9 different styles!
• DMG Kills AMA Superbike! The Death of Pro Roadracing in the USA
BMW S1000 RR Superbike BMW gets a Winner out of the gate
High Speed - the Best Racing Drama Movie ever stars Sienna Miller
Casey Stoner - MotoGP SuperstarStar
BMW HP2 Sport Supermoto Boxer
Ducati Hypermoto R Naked Supermoto Canyon Racer
2009 Fast Dates Shoot at Brands Hatch WSB
Calendar Bike Show 2007
Vyrus Superbike Exotica
Ducati 1098S Tri Colore
Lame Ducks! - Ducati and   Bayliss Too Fast?
Edelweiss Alps Challenge
2007 Pirelli Calendar
• The Game A Racer's Tale
Troy Bayliss Interview   2006 World SBK Champ
Interview Paolo Ciabatti Ducati's Superbike Future
Ducati Desmosedici RR World's best Superbike?
Tomb Raider: Legend
World's Fastest Indian - An incredible real life motorcycle movie
Ducati DRE Track Schools

Ducati Museum Visit
Chris Vermeulen Interview & Profile
Fast Dates 2007 Calendar   Shoot at Brands Hatch

Edelweiss Bike Trip to   France and Western Alps
Marco Melandri MotoGP's   hottest new star!
Ducati Multistrada S 2005 Bike of the Year
AMA Pro Racing and the Decline of US Roadracing
2005 SBK Superbike   Season Preview
Pirelli 2005 Calendar
MV Agusta F4-1000 Rockin' Robin's 1st test
Pirelli Calendar 2005   Supermodels get naked in Rio de Janero
Who is Ten Kate?  Private Hondas Kick Ass
Ducati Factory Visit
Ducati 999R05 First! Rockin' Robin tests it!
2005 LA Calendar Show Now World Class!
Ducati Corse Race Shop Exclusive Visit!
World Ducati Week 2004 Sportbike Heaven
Ducati 04 Desmosedici D16 GP4 MotoGP Bike
Torque Movie Review with our Jaime Pressly
British Sportbike Magazine Review
Neil Hodgsen Interview   World Superbike Champion
Aprilia 2004 RSV1000R First USA test!
AMA Superbike Rules
Valentino Rossi Biography of a Champ.
SBK Fast Dates Kittens  Our Ducati Corse Grid Girls at World Superbike
Paris Motorcycle Show Can you say "Ouo La La"?

SBK Fast Dates Calendar Kittens
Jitka and Petra On Location

at 2014 Lagunga Seca World Superbike &
The LA Calendar Motorcycle Show

Special Features

Fast Dates Edelweiss Tour of the Pyreness
Riding the Mountains of Spain and France!

Fast Dates Does Superbikes in Italy!
Troy Bayliss Race Academy Misano & Paris by Vespa!
The Troy Bayliss Race Academy Imola Exclusive!
• Ducati Diavel Test in Italy!   Superbike meets Custom
NCR Factory / Poggopolini
Monza World Superbike FastDates goes to Italy again!
Edelweiss Ducati Imola World Superbike Tour Across Italy
• Ducati Diavel Test & Factory Visit Superbike Cruiser
• NCR Factory Visit
• New NCR M4 Sportbike

Troy Bayliss Academy

We take the Troy Bayliss Racing Academy!
Wide open at Imola and Misano with the 3-time
World Superbike Champion

 

Tiffany Toth photo pictorial pictures
Click to Go Inside the new Ducati 1199 SuperQuadro Engine

Jaime Pessly Axe Balls commercial

18-year old Guess model Kate Upton gets naked in the
Sports Illustrated Swimsuit Edition!

Pirelli Calendar photos

Sportbike Magazines & Pinup Calendars
A Very Revealing Expose!

Pirelli Calendar 2014 Feature Story
Pirelli Calendar 2006
Pirelli Calendar 2005
Pirelli Calendar Review
Motorcycle Calendar Review
FastDates PinUp Calendar Corner
Hot New BIke & Swimsuit Calendars
British Motorcycle Magazine Review
Hot, Sexy, Pull No Punches

Taylor Momsen

CHICKS THAT KICK ASS! INDEX PAGE
Bring These Girls Home to Meet Mom!


Taylor Momsen gets Pretty Reckless Good Girl Gone Bad
• Elizabeth Nicole Hollywood Actress is A Little Bad
Aly & AJ Pop Goddesses turn Movie & TV Stars


Shayna Texter dirt track racing feature editorial

Dirt Track Girl! Hanging with racer Shayan Texter at the Pamona Dirt Track National


More Women Riding Motorcycles Than Ever
Ownership by female bikers doubled over last decade. Reprinted from WomenRidersNow.com

12/18/2015 - Female motorcycle ownership is at an all-time high according to the latest data from the Motorcycle Industry Council (MIC). The MIC’s most recent motorcycle owner survey found that women account for 14 percent of all U.S. motorcycle owners, well up from the 8 percent reported in 1998.

“Women continue to embrace motorcycling like never before,” said Sarah Schilke, national marketing manager of BMW Motorrad USA and chair of PowerLily, a group consisting of female motorcycle industry professionals. “Of the 9.2 million motorcycle owners, more of them are women than we’ve ever recorded. In fact, the number of female owners more than doubled from 2003 to 2014. 

“I’m excited to see the numbers prove the growth that I have been witnessing among women and motorcycling over the last decade," says Genevieve Schmitt, founder and editor of this online magazine. “Women Riders Now launched online 11 years ago to serve this growing — and influential — market of riders, and just as the number of women motorcyclists has grown, so has our readership. We have more women motorcycling events on our calendar than ever before, and our list of women's motorcycling clubs is the largest it has ever been."

Among younger generations of owners, the percentage of women is even higher. Slightly more than 17 percent of Gen X owners (ages 36 to 50 now), and 17.6 percent of Gen Y owners (ages 18 to 35 now) are women. Among Boomer owners (ages 51 to 69), women make up 9 percent. Generation X is defined as those born after that of the Boomers, from the early 1960 to the mid 1970s. Generation Y is defined as those born in the 1980s and 1990s. And Boomers or "Baby Boomers" as the group is often called, are those born between 1946 and 1964.

More women ride a cruiser style motorcycle than any other style, according to the latest MIC survey.

“It’s encouraging that we’re seeing more women among the riders who are entering the sport,” says Schilke. “Motorcycling is for anyone and that’s being recognized by younger generations and non-traditional customer segments.” 

The owner survey also revealed what type of bikes women prefer. Cruisers are the choice of 34 percent of female riders. Scooters rank a close second at 33 percent, followed by sportbikes at 10 percent. 

In the survey of approximately 48,000 American households, women were also asked to share their top three reasons for riding motorcycles. They responded, “fun and recreation,” followed by “sense of freedom,” and “enjoy outdoors/nature.” 

When it comes to purchasing a motorcycle, women rate “fuel economy” and “test rides” as the most important decision-making factors. 

The study revealed that female riders are safety conscious. While 60 percent of women took a motorcycle safety course, only 42 percent of men had any formal training. In some state's motorcycle safety training programs, women make up 30 percent of the student population, or nearly one-third of all students. 

"I'm often asked what I attribute to the growth of women motorcycle riders," says Schmitt. "Well, there are many industry factors I could elaborate that make motorcycling more attractive to women, but the universal reason why females are taking up motorcycling in record numbers is because of what I call the copycat effect. A woman sees another woman riding a motorcycle and says, 'If she can do it, so can I!'"

Other key survey results:
• The median age for female motorcyclists is 39 versus 48 for males
• More than 49 percent of women motorcyclists perform their own maintenance or have a friend or relative do it,
   instead of taking their bikes to a shop
• New bikes are preferred over used by 57 percent of female riders 
• 49 percent of female motorcyclists are married
• 47 percent of female motorcyclists have a college or post-graduate degree

The MIC motorcycle owner survey is free to MIC members, but can be purchased by non-members for $12,500. 

The Motorcycle Industry Council exists to preserve, protect and promote motorcycling through government relations, communications and media relations, statistics and research, aftermarket programs, development of data communications standards, and activities surrounding technical and regulatory issues. As a not-for-profit national industry association, the MIC seeks to support motorcyclists by representing manufacturers, distributors, dealers and retailers of motorcycles, scooters, ATVs, ROVs, motorcycle/ATV/ROV parts, accessories and related goods and services, and members of allied trades such as insurance, finance and investment companies, media companies, and consultants.

The MIC is headquartered in Irvine, Calif., with a government relations office in metropolitan Washington, D.C. First called the MIC in 1970, the organization has been in operation since 1914. Visit the MIC at mic.org.


Unfortunately the combined World SBK / AMA Nationals at Mazda Raceway Laguna Seca in 2013 only drew our estimate of around 2,000 race fans, and this past July 2014 around 3,000 fans. The offical Laguna Press release for the 2014 motorcycle race weekend claimed a very generous 55,000 attendace number. Here you can see the front grandstands were nearly empty for the race start.
 

Is A New Organizer for AMA Pro Roadracing Enough? Or Does America Need a New Type of Race Track & Promotor to Revive Professional Motorcycle Road Racing?
January 1st, 2015 - Having a new owner for AMA Pro Roadracing with MotoAmerica is a great first step. But it won't bring old fans back to motorcycle roadracing in America, or create new fans.

You only have to look at what type racing in America is successful. As we all know, it's pretty much just Supercross and NASCAR, both which take place in stadium stye tracks where fans are up close and can watch all the action around the entire track, and there's access to the pits and paddock - The Pit Show in Supercross - so you can get up close and meet the riders, the spokesmodels, and see teams and the machines.

The Daytona Motorsports Group (DMG) had the opportunity to do this with their enclosed tracks at Daytona Speedway and California Speedway, but they weren't willing to invest the money required to build a quality FIA / FIM approved infield road race courses inside their superspeedways like Indianapolis did, or revise their many road race courses like Watkins Glen to be FIA / FIM approved like the new Circuit of the Americas in Austin, TX. So the motorcycle roadrace and sport car fans stopped coming. The sport has pretty much died.

In California, both Laguna Seca and Somona Raceway are part way there, but they they don't draw a big fan base any more because they lack a lot of the spectator amenities that are expected today, and full race viewing is still limited in many areas of the track. And Laguna Seca fans are subject to 2 days of traveling to the event, exorbitant hotel and restaurant costs in the area. A 4-day travel / race weekend to attend Laguna, Barber, Miller Motorsports, etc can easily cost $500 - $1,000.

And remember, these tracks are also competing today against awesome TV coverage (where you see the entire race, including on bike cameras, interviews, features etc), which is so much better and cheaper than being at the race itself.

I can stay home on the race weekend, ride my sportbike on Sunday morning, watch the awesome MotoGP and World Superbike race coverage on TV, seeing much more of the action and riders in their pit boxes then I ever could being there in person.

We need to reinvent the wheel in America to bring old fans back to motorcycle roadracing, and find new fans under 40 years olds.
What killed up and coming Supermoto racing in America 8 years ago was the promoters who let the riders design big tracks, and refused to run events on small enclosed go-cart style tracks to allow fans to see tight, close racing.

The best Supermoto race I ever saw was the National staged in the infield at the 1/2 mile banked oval at Irwindale Speedway, CA, where us fans in the Main Grandstands were able to see the entire track and all the action. Think about Daytona Supercross which pulls 25,000 fans for the Supercross on the front straightway, but only 2,000 fans returning the next day for the National Roadrace on the full Daytona road course. There in a nut shell is the problem - not being able to see the full track and be close to all the racing.

For AMA and FIM roadracing to be successful in America it needs to be on newer design, tighter, more exciting tracks where the fans can get up close and see it all. And get into the pits to see the riders and bikes, and be fully entertained when there is no action on the track. Laguna Seca does a great job of this, but their remote location in central California and a 4 day commitment to travel there when the middle class no longer has a big disposable income, makes it really challenging in today's world. Plus you're fighting the aging fan demographics with most young people no longer having an interest in motorsports.

This is why Pro Roadracing must be made a spectator entertainment event like Supercross, to pull in the younger general spectators as well, and not the quickly disappearing, demographic aging, hard core motorcycle roadracing enthusiasts from 30-40 years ago. That horse has left the barn.

AMA / FIM motorcycle roadracing in American really needs to be reinvented as a new type of spectator show like Supercross, held at only the best stadium style tracks in America, with an entertaining Midway Show for the fans, and I don't know how this can be achieved without someone spending millions to build these new tracks close to major population centers....

Jim Gianatsis, Producer
Gianatsis Design Associates
FastDates.com Calendars & Website
Los Angeles Calendar Motorcycle Show & Concours d'Elegance


Maurizio and Paolo Flammini photo
Paolo on the left, and brother Marurizo Flamini. Photo curtesy Fabrizio Porrozzi / Giorgio Nada Editore

World Superbike -The First 25 Years
with a Tribute to its Producers Maurizio and Paolo Flammini


And how new management DORNA unceremoniously kicked the Flammini Brothers out the Back Door
of the best motorcycle roadracing championship ever

December 2012 - We all received the shocking Press Release back on September 2nd 2012 stating that the private equity firm of Bridgepoint, who already owned the MotoGP World Championship under DORNA, had just purchased the sports marketing firm InFront Sports & Media AG, who had themselves become the owners of the World Superbike Championship a few years earlier. The WSBK was then celebrating its 25th year of under the direction of brothers Maurizio and Paolo Flammini, who stepped in to save the fledgling production bike Championship started by ex-racer American Steve McLaughlin in 1987.

In 1990 Maurizio came in in to take over full control of World Superbike from McLaughlin's partners and struggling owners, the FG Group, and steered it forward towards world success. Brother Paolo came aboard as the Sales Manager of the Group in 1994, and then in 1999 became President of World Superbike as brother Maurizio stepped back to pursue other business ventures in sports marketing. Under their control the SBK World Championship in the next 20 years would become the most exciting motorcycle roadracing series in the world with the closest racing, most factory and private team involvement. At many European tracks it even rivaled and exceeded the attendance of the more well established FIM prototype roadracing series, MotoGP. World Superbike - The First 25 Years Continues Here


Miller starting grid

FastDates.com Pit Board Editorial Editorials

Report:State of the Motorcycle Market in America
April 2013: Since the hey-day of 2006-2007, the industry has lost 5,000 dealers and retailers, vehicle sales have been slashed in half, and about 20,000 people have left the industry to find employment elsewhere.

2007 was the industry's last up year. Sales of motorcycles, ATVs and scooters reached about 1.5 million units. And according to MIC ststics there were in 2008, 13,300 retail outlets in the US split between authorized new vehicle dealers, and independent service and accessory outlet.

According to the most recent MIC static, 2012 retail sales of motorcycles, ATVs and scooter were at 677,630 - a drop of about 54% from peak. At the same time the US dealer base dropped from an increased of 14,127 dealers in 2008 (still riding the crest of the wave) to 8,985 in 2012 - a decrease of 36% percent.

The Medin Age of a new motorcycle buyers in America is now around 52 years old, and continues to grow about 1 year older per year, signifying no new riders are coming into the sport and the Amerian motorcycle market will end as the Baby Boomers die out.
From where it is today, the sport of motorcycling in America will continue to decline about 3-4% per year to the poin the sport will be gone in 20 years.

And unlike Europe and Asia where mototcycling is surviving and growing because of traditionally high fuel prices and crowded cities, in America we have become to attahed to our automobiles, so much so that motorcyles will never become a replacement for them. You'll always be able to buy and run and insure a cheap used car at a price lower than a nice used motorcycle.

This is not to say Motorccyle Racing will not continue as a spectator sport, as evidenced by the popularity of Supercross at sold-out stadium events across America. But how many people actually buy and ride/race dirt/mx bikes any more? This middle class sport is disappearing with the American middle class as fewer people can afford a truck to haul their expensive dirt bike to a riding area or track, or own a house with a garage to store and work on them. To a lessor extent, the streetbike market is affected similarly. These days kids in high school have little interestor the money in own or drive a cool car, let alone a street bike. - Editor


Devastating Motorcycle Industry Statistics - The Decline of Motorcycling in America!
First-time bike buyers declining, median owner age grows older every year....

January 1st, 2011 - The population of new motorcycle buyers is aging, with the average rider age increasing from 40 to 49 years since 2001. Additionally, the percentage of first-time buyers has declined for a second consecutive year.

Those are two of the findings of J.D. Power and Associates 2010 U.S. Motorcycle Competitive Information Study, which includes responses from close to 8,500 owners who purchased a new 2009 or 2010 model-year on-road or dual-sport motorcycle between September 2009 and May 2010.The study, now in its 13th year, measures owner satisfaction with new motorcycles by examining six major factors of the overall ownership experience: product, build quality, cost of ownership, sales, service and warranty.

This is a devastating statistic for the world motorcycle industry, and America in particular. With the median age of motorcycle buyers (and hence riders) going up by 1 year of age, in each of the last 9 years. That essentially means no young new riders are coming into the sport, and sales are dropping at a devastating rate of 5-10% per year, no matter what the economy does to improve. If this trend continues, in just 10-20 years when the median rider age reaches 60-70 years old and riders die off/stopping buying motorcycles, there will be effectively no new motorcycles sold in America.

New motorcycle sales in America have dropped some 70-30% among manufacturers in the last 3 years because of the economic collapse in America. Motorcycles are a luxury recreational toy for most Americans, not a transportation necessity as in Europe and Asia. So the American motorcycle market was probably hit harder than any other recreational sport in our country when the down turned economy caused people to stop spending on non -essential big ticket items. This new riders Median Age statistic report means that even if the U.S. economy improves 5-10% per year in the coming years, new motorcycle and product sales will never increase from where they have fallen today.

We don't see that happening with TV shows like Stunt Rider on The Speed Channel serving as the only street bike role model for kids, and with the statistic that motorcyclists are 7-times more likely to killed in a road accident compared to automobile drivers.

That and the fact many teens don't care about owning their own motorcycles or car any more, and working an after school job like we did as kids to help pay for them. Today's kids would rather stay home, and spend their time and what money they have on electronic gadgetry, games, cell phones and computers. If they need to get somewhere they can hitch a ride with friends or their parents.

We have all helped to kill off the entry level motorcycle market. It's all our fault and the industry is coming down around us because of it.
Kudos to Honda for introducing the new $3,995 affordable 250xx CBR street sportbike for 2011, but it's still may be too expensive and sporty for what most entry level riders need. It needs to have scooter practicality for carrying school books, gym gear, and a passenger.

Not since the "You Meet the Nicest People on a Honda" ad campaign of the 1960's has a motorcycle manufacturer really targeted the entry level / new rider market.

And all of us in the Motorcycle Media our guilty of perpetuating this decline in new riders, because we only feature high end and middleweight motorcycles that only affluent older riders can afford to buy. When is the last time a U.S. Motorcycle Publication ran a cover feature story on motor scooters and practical 125cc street bikes that a high school/college kid could afford to buy? Never.

The only way to turn this around is to sell affordably priced, financed, and insured entry level motorcycles and scooters to teen angers with their parent's blessing. Motorcycle and scooters that are as cheap and easy to purchase, insure and operate as $2,000 used car.

Like many of you I was at the annual International Motorcycle Show, my local venue being in Long Beach Show, CA,this past month. I think I remember seeing about (5) twenty something year olds the day i was there. No one under 20 years. Mostly everyone was 35 years and older.
The Los Angles International Auto Show 2 weeks earlier had a much younger demographic.

Teen riders can no longer afford, or qualify to finance and insure a motorcycle in the pubic banking and insurance markets.

The only solution I might suggest at this point is, the major motorcycle manufacturers and distributors in America must pool together to form their own banking institutions or credit unions, and their own insurance company to finance and insure the motorcycles they sell. If they can eliminate the profit margins earned by big banks and insurance companies and their stock holders, eliminate billion dollar marketing campaigns, the finance and insurance rates would come down for first time, young motorcycle buyers.

And speaking of insurance companies - particularly those big names like GEIKO and Progressive Insurance that are targeting the motorcycle market. They're the ones sponsoring the Progressive Insurance International Motorcycle Show, the GEICO motorcycle racing team, and the only paid ads left to support our streetbike magazines like Cycle World and Motorcyclist. They are the ones running expensive non stop prime time TV ads on every station we watch at a cost of Millions of dollar a day, Billions of dollars a year! How much do you think those insurance agencies have to increase their insurance prices rate to pay for that adverting to reach us, the motorcyclists?

Well friends and teens, the insurance rates of GEIKO and Progressive Insurance are about 1/3rd more than the insurance companies who don't advertise heavily or have independent agents to support. Low profit insurance agencies like AAA are where you need to go. Rates at AAA can be 50% less if you insure your motorcycle with your family's car and home policy. I also finance my motorcycle purchases on low interest rate Credit Union charge cards and Checks. That way you don't have to buy damage/loss/collision insurance for your bike if you can't afford it, since the credit card purchase is a cash loan that does gives you the title of the bike, not the bank or finance company which requires full replacement insurance.

If I crash my bike I fix it myself for the cost of parts. Whereas the insurance company might write off downed bike a toal loss, uppring your rates even more. I have not had collission / loss insurance on any of my motorcycles, ever. These are two great ways to reduce motorcycle insurance costs most people don't think of. - Jim Gianatsis, Editor

Update :State of the Motorcycle Market in America
April 2013: Since the hey-day of 2006-2007, the industry has lost 5,000 dealers and retailers, vehicle sales have been slashed in half, and about 20,000 people have left the industry to find employment elsewhere.

2007 was the industry's last up year. Sales of motorcycles, ATVs and scooters reached about 1.5 million units. And according to MIC ststics there were in 2008, 13,300 retail outlets in the US split between authorized new vehicle dealers, and independent service and accessory outlet.

According to the most recent MIC static, 2012 retail sales of motorcycles, ATVs and scooter were at 677,630 - a drop of about 54% from peak. At the same time the US dealer base dropped from an increased of 14,127 dealers in 2008 (still riding the crest of the wave) to 8,985 in 2012 - a decrease of 36% percent.

The Medin Age of a new motorcycle buyers in America is now around 52 years old, and continues to grow about 1 year older per year, signifying no new riders are coming into the sport and the Amerian motorcycle market will end as the Baby Boomers die out.
From where it is today, the sport of motorcycling in America will continue to decline about 3-4% per year to the poin the sport will be gone in 20 years.

And unlike Europe and Asia where mototcycling is surviving and growing because of traditionally high fuel prices and crowded cities, in America we have become to attahed to our automobiles, so much so that motorcyles will never become a replacement for them. You'll always be able to buy and run and insure a cheap used car at a price lower than a nice used motorcycle.

This is not to say Motorccyle Racing will not continue as a spectator sport, as evidenced by the popularity of Supercross at sold-out stadium events across America. But how many people actually buy and ride/race dirt/mx bikes any more? This middle class sport is disappearing with the American middle class as fewer people can afford a truck to haul their expensive dirt bike to a riding area or track, or own a house with a garage to store and work on them. To a lessor extent, the streetbike market is affected similarly. These days kids in high school have little interestor the money in own or drive a cool car, let alone a street bike. - Editor

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