1. There are significantly a greater number of autos and trucks than cruisers out and about, and a few drivers don’t “perceive” a bike; they overlook it (normally unexpectedly). Search for bikes, particularly when checking traffic at a crossing point.
2. Due to its little estimate, a cruiser may look more remote away than it is. It might likewise be hard to pass judgment on a bike’s speed. When checking traffic to transform at a crossing point or into (or out of) a carport, foresee a bike is nearer than it looks.
3. In light of its little size, a bike can be effectively covered up in a vehicle’s vulnerable sides (entryway/rooftop columns) or veiled by articles or foundations outside a vehicle (shrubs, wall, spans, and so on). Take an additional minute to completely check traffic, regardless of whether you’re switching to another lane or turning at convergences.
4. As a result of its little size a bike may appear to move quicker than it truly is. Try not to expect all motorcyclists are speed devils.
5. Motorcyclists regularly delayed by downshifting or just moving off the throttle, therefore not initiating the brake light. Permit all the more after separation, state 3 or 4 seconds. At convergences, anticipate a motorcyclist may back off without visual notice.
6. Blinkers on a cruiser more often than not will be not self-dropping, in this way a few riders, (particularly learners) here and there neglect to turn them off after a turn or path change. Ensure a bike’s sign is without a doubt.
7. Motorcyclists frequently alter position inside a path to be seen all the more effectively and to limit the impacts of street flotsam and jetsam, passing vehicles, and wind. Comprehend that motorcyclists modify path position for a reason, not to be foolhardy or hotshot or to enable you to impart the path to them.
8. Mobility is one of a bike’s better qualities, particularly at more slow speeds and with great street conditions, however don’t anticipate that a motorcyclist should consistently have the option to avoid off the beaten path.
9. Halting separation for bikes is about equivalent to for vehicles, yet dangerous asphalt makes halting rapidly troublesome. Permit all the more after separation behind a bike since it can’t generally stop “on a dime.”
10. At the point when a bike is moving, don’t consider it cruiser; consider it an individual.