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Long Furlong

Findon, West Susse to: xClapham, West Sussex

OK. Use the Map finder linky thing at the top of this page to find the road as it doesn't have a road number. It is a 'B' road called Long Furlong whic runs between 2 villages in West Sussex called Findon and Clapham and vice-versa. There are NO SPEED CAMERA'S, there are NO HIDDEN POLICEMEN/WOMEN and there are NO POTHOLES. It is a really nice fast road but if it is wet, lack of cambering causes parts to flood :o( There are 2 long sweeping bends to begin with going in both directions, made especially for bikers who want to have even amounts of scraping on their sparkies >:o) Later on there is a very tight chicane (not spelt right) and when the road finishes it takes you out onto the main 'A' road which can take you to either Arundel or speed camera/piggie heaven (Brighton). At an average speed of 60mph this road takes about 10 minutes. ENJOY!!!


????

Perth to: Aberdeen

For all rider's who like me, have experienced the EDINBURGH to MOFAT run and the MOFAT to SELKIRK run this is one not to be missed!!!!!! head for Perth (if like me coming from EDINBURGH use M90) once you arrive in perth fill up! (next stop 70miles) Then head for sign's directing you to DEESIDE TOURIST ROUTE TO ABERDEEN follow this road carfuly for about 15 miles, this get's you past all the small villages and town's outside PERTH you'll know when the route starts because there's an iron bridge you have to cross that's single track. After this point the road become's F*!ing brill it's full of fast bend's huge straights and section's of tight twistie's the trip up over Glen Shie is breath taking (FUCK SENIC VIEWS JUST NAIL IT). At Braemar it' time to fill up, and carry on to Aberdeen (more brilliant roads) Police tend to stay around small villages so if you stick to 30MPH aproaching small villages you'll be OK and so will every one else in the future Have fun and keep it rubber side down!!


A828-A861

Fort William to: Ballachulish-Oban

OK, I do like the Cat and Fiddle, but lets get this straight, there is no road on earth, even Route 1 in the US, that comes close to the stretch from Ballachulish to Oban. Twisty? You get sweaty just bimbling along, there are virtually NO straights at all on this road, yet there is also next to no traffic most of the time. The section from Fort William is absolutely fabulous if you enjoy high speed cornering, er, very high speed, like close to the top end of a modern sportbike, so I am told, of course...

After Ballachulish, tighten up those sliders and drop your shoulders and bend your arms and get ready for a workout...some really grippy surfaces (tho some are really, really shite in the damp), interesting blind corners, great crests for wheelying - normally crossed up, making you feel a right hero, even though it just sort of happens anyway...

There is one section, and I can't remember exactly where, along the coast, where the road goes out into the sea almost, in little penisulas which are made up of 230 degrees corners (yes, they DO come back on themselves) of a constant radius, taken at a reasonable (above 60) pace. There are about 8 of these all in a row on FLAT grippy tarmac, try not to faint with pleasure...you need spare sliders for the return journey, or even half-way through...


Not Sure

A17 to: top of Bayards Leap.

Take A17 from A1 towards Sleaford. This road used to pass through Leadenham, up Bayards Leap and then past RAF Cranwell. If you take a left turn just before the A17 Extension ( Bayards Leap Bypass)which is a 3 lane road, you will work through Leadenham village and arrive at a set of Traffic Lights. Go Straight On. This will take you up the original Bayards Leap, a very steep hill with tightening bends before and during. Turn left at the top to put you back onto the A17 Sleaford Rd. About 2 miles further on is the Bayards Leap Cafe on the right, a perfect place for a cuppa before you either continue towards the coast or turn back and do Bayards all over again in the opposite direction. Its well worth doing Bayards a good few times in one day to get the best out of it. I always do the original Bayards Leap whenever I'm out that way and usually do it two or three times in each direction.


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