Women & Men Ride Motorcycles Differently

Female riders everywhere often say,
“I have confidence in my motorcycle riding skills,
but it’s impossible to predict all the variables out of my control,
like that huge truck coming toward me.” 

It’s a common thought regardless of whether you’ve been riding for one day, or thirty years.


Mechanical and laws of physics are the same,
but the thought process is unique.

Being a great motorcycle rider is all about
how you think, plan, and react to your surroundings.



Being a “Great Rider” includes knowing how to safely use an on ramp to merge onto a highway, as well as knowing how to ride slowly in bumper-to-bumper rush hour traffic, or pull away after being stopped at a red light on a steep hill.

All motorcycle riders need an edge that is honed through training and experience.

RiderEDU Training starts in your mind and channels through your handlebars to the asphalt.

When you accelerate you need to feel confident your brain is connected to the pavement. Traction is the secret ingredient, so you need to clearly understand the chain of events when you slow your bike in a lean on a rough road.

You need to feel connected to your motorcycle even before you sit on it.

And you need to be “in the moment” as soon as your engine starts.

It’s critical to focus on all the obstacles around you, and that means having your technical skills become second nature through expert training and practical experience.

One of the challenges we all face as motorcycle riders is that our brain is not capable of concentrating on more than one task at a time. We need to accept this limitation. Our safety depends on it.

Multitasking is in large part a myth. Granted, we do multitask at work or at home when the process isn’t critical. We eat, listen to music, and text a friend at the same time because no one is accurately tracking our learning process. However, if you really want to absorb the information you need to concentrate on the task at hand like Serena Williams winding up an overhead smash.

You need to develop your “muscle memory” and “will” your motorcycle to track itself.

RiderEDU trains you to concentrate on your surroundings, and prepares you to get the most out of and your motorcycle and ride it safely. We do it differently than all the rest by helping you develop second nature rider skills.

Second nature means that licensing and road regulations as well as your technical skills are so ingrained in your subconscious that they transform into graceful motion between your mind and the road. When you become a Certified RiderEDU Graduate, you’ll no longer think of the mechanics, but instead you’ll be able to focus on the ever-changing world coming at you from each and every angle.

Being a great motorcycle rider is a head game. You’re either in it, or you’re not.

When you’re ready to play RiderEDU HEAD GAMES, click here …


RiderEDU has become the leader and Canada’s new driver education standard, which is already extending to North America and beyond. We support your entire driver education journey.

Trial and error is old school. Through meticulous research and technology
we developed a system far beyond the scope of our competitors.

ASK = Attitude + Skill + Knowledge 

Theory leads to practice,
practice leads to habits,
habits lead to experience,
and experience leads to
“unconscious consciousness.”

It’s a Driver’s Circle of Learning unique to RiderEDU that supports you today, as well as into the future.

RiderEDU students are in full control. There are no surprises or excuses. Our philosophy of learning is unique;
Theory & Knowledge leads to
Demo :: Practice :: Repeat until it becomes second nature – no thinking … just doing.

RiderEDU is the ultimate learning experience.