A crash that sends a motorcyclist careening off the road, or a collision with a tree that causes the rider to crash head-first into a house is not an accident.

They are not accidents.

They happen all the time, they are common and they are preventable.

But to get a handle on them, a motorcycle rider must be prepared.

This is what the B.C. Government wants you to know.

The B.A.S.C., an organization that promotes the safety of motorcyclists and their equipment, has developed a safety checklist for riders.

It lists the following factors, along with a checklist for keeping the motorcycle safe: Keeping the engine running When it is cold.

Check the fuel tank.

Check a brake fluid level.

Check engine temperature.

Check for smoke from the engine.

Check if a fuse is in the carburetor.

Check fuel pressure.

Check that the oil pressure is good.

Check your brakes.

Check to make sure the tires are inflated and the oil level is good for the engine to start.

Check all the controls.

Check whether a tire is good and if so, to ensure the tire will not spin out.

Check brakes.

Use the brake pads.

Take your time.

If you can’t get your hands on a tool, or you can only use your hands to hold onto the motorcycle, take your time and do it the right way.

You can do it by hand, or by using a hand-held light or flashlight.

The list includes a checklist of things that will help you keep your bike running.

It also contains a list of things you can do when the engine is not running, or when you don’t have the tools to perform the checklist.

This checklist is intended to give riders a set of basic safety steps that they can take to keep the motorcycle in a safe state.

But it is also a tool to help you find and fix any problems, which you can then fix.

How do you use this checklist?

This checklist can be helpful for a number of reasons, including: Identifying problems in your motorcycle, such as worn tires or a broken brake cable, and checking for them before an accident occurs.

Identifying and fixing problems when they occur, such for example, a cracked or worn chain, a damaged clutch pedal or a worn clutch, or for an engine failure.

Checking for a possible fuel leak, or replacing a faulty spark plug.

If your motorcycle has a broken tire, or if your bike has a damaged brake cable and is not working properly, you can replace it with a new one.

Check out our video to see what you can expect in a collision, including the difference between a crash and a fire.

Using this checklist can also help you identify and fix problems with your motorcycle.

It’s important to make this checklist as complete as possible.

You should only use it if you are certain it is accurate and it is what you need to do to keep you safe.

If something seems to be off, or doesn’t go as planned, ask yourself if it is safe to take the motorcycle into the shop.

For example, you might not be able to do the check or repair yourself, so it may be safer to ask someone else.

You might also be able use this as a checklist to check your own motorcycle, or to help other riders if you feel like you have a problem.

What to do if your motorcycle is not in good shape If your bike is not operating properly, or it looks like it is breaking down, or your motorcycle looks like the front tire is on fire, or the engine seems to have started to smoke, it is a good idea to check it out.

It is a simple procedure that takes only a few minutes.

Make sure that the front tires are clean and that the brake fluid is low and not too high.

It should be clear that the engine does not seem to be running properly.

It might be best to check the engine and the fuel system.

If the bike is too hot, check the seat and handlebars.

If there is smoke coming from the exhaust, check for an electrical problem.

If it appears that the tire is going to spin out or that the clutch pedal will not work, it may also be important to check that the fuel pressure is low.

If not, replace the engine, and check the brakes.

If all these things are in order, you may need to stop the bike and check that it is running properly, and if it needs more fuel or oil, replace it.

If nothing is happening, you are probably safe.

It may be more prudent to check for gas leaks in the engine or the transmission, as these can lead to a fire in your bike, or possibly even a serious injury.

Check on the fuel lines before an incident.

This may be particularly important if you have the option of getting the fuel directly to the engine from the fuel station.

If fuel tanks or

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