Motorcycle single riders enjoy being with and in the environment around them. There are a range of emotions that can exist within the relationship between the motorcyclist and his or her bike is varied and complicated indeed. Some people ride to enjoy the wildlife in both the urban and forested wilderness. Others ride to simply feel the engine beneath them and experience the open road before them. Others are attracted to riding for its practical nature. After all, a Chopper is much easier to park than a Chevy Silverado.
Riding a motorcycle can also be very therapeutic, both emotionally and physically. Riding a motorcycle takes coordination between all parts of your body and mind. Your hands, your feet, your eyes, even your torso is involved in making sure the motorcycle goes the way you go the way that you want. In some cases, riding a motorcycle could conceivably be used as a way to retrain portions of the body after rehabilitation of a serious injury. And then there is the mental aspect of motorcycle therapy. Sometimes simply riding down the road and using the time to exist only in the world around you can be a great way to get things into mental perspective.
Women who riding a motorcycle is more attracted to a biker man.
The truth is that as a biker you enjoy the company of other riders more than just about anyone else. It doesn’t really matter what they ride, only that they understand the freedom and independence that comes with the act. There is something to be said for being around people who understand your frustrations when the engine doesn’t purr the way it should, or if your paint job gets a scratch. There is something about pulling out onto the highway, a member of a long line of other bikers that gives you a sense of belonging that few other things can match. Once you’ve become a part of this group, once you’ve become a true biker, it can be difficult to be anything else.
Riding a motorcycle is so much different from driving around in a car. Today’s cars allow so many conveniences and insulate the driver from the world around them. It’s almost like watching a live television show while you drive around your neighborhood. In a car, you are a passive observer to all that surrounds you, a protective framework of rubber, wire, plastic and steel surrounding you. You have a GPS navigation system to tell you where you need to go, a blinking light to remind you when to put your seat belt on, and even a bell to let you know when your door hasn’t been shut. There are windows and windshields to shield you from the outside environment, and fans, heaters and air conditioning to keep you nice and comfortable on your daily commute. There is also a way to easily play your favorite music and sing along without thinking. It’s a created environment where sometimes the connection to the world around you is lost.
It’s different on a motorcycle. That protective, and some say restrictive frame is gone. You are more physically and mentally in contact with the world around you. The environment is no longer sitting outside your window of shatterproof glass or beneath the steel at your feet. The air is whipping around your helmet, you can feel the heat of the day on your right arm, smell the exhaust from the other vehicles. You can feel the sensations and sounds of the life around you. In a very real sense riding a motorcycle allows you to become awash in the sensations of the world and the life around you. You feel the rain and snow. You know that the sun is glaring down on your back, and your body feels the rise and sigh of every bump in the road. Unlike a car, there is no feeling of passive separation. There is only a feeling of active engagement.