Why The Reselience?

I guess it’s two fold. For starters, 2008 saw some of the strongest new bikes for years escape from manufacturers’ R&D departments, inspiring otherwise happy bikers to shun their garage-wife, and buy a new one.

Secondly, our addiction to bikes isn’t about economic stability, the prosperity of the country, or the state of the banking industry.  In fact, it couldn’t be much more off a reaction against the status quo. Bikes are the escape, the freedom, the hedonism that give us the antidote to the real world that we need to function. We need more then than ever right now, and with the veritable flange of stunners we have heading our way this year, there’s every reason to keep bucking the trend.

Our bikes, and the way we modify and use them, defines who we are. It’s a lifestyle choice, not a fashion statement, and they’ve never boon so good.

This is a statement from the editor of FastBikes, Richard ‘Moby’ Newland, and I couldn’t have said it any better about the feeling of riders to their machines.

A guy who is just trying to enjoy life!

6 Comments

  1. ao

    saw u today ba3d il 9alat 3al 7ub .. mo china 7arr to be riding ? :s

  2. Aishah

    My brothers been obsessing about the global financial crisis and he keeps repeating that were in recession and cutback on our spendings, and at the same time hes going around uwait looking for a motorbike ;P
    I’ll have to give him this link, those are some nice Ducati’s you got there ;)

  3. Aziz W

    I love bikes and riding but I’m more of a ba7ar person especially waterskiing. 7adi mishtihee a bike bes a7is im too young for that, tawni 17 :p

  4. Salbader

    Marzouq,

    Could you please give us a comparison on the RC8 and the 1098, since you’ve tried both bikes.

Comments are closed.