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Old 07-18-2012, 10:15 PM   #31
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Great photography John........
been to many of those places and your pictures captured each place perfectly......thanks for sharing
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Old 07-20-2012, 11:33 AM   #32
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July 19, 2012 Richfield, UT to Pocatello, ID



We left Richfield, UT at 6:40 a.m. for an approximate 350 mile ride north to Pocatello, ID. Although we could have ridden the Interstate the entire way, we detoured a bit and chose to ride some country roads for a portion of the trip. However, it was still a Point A to Point B travel day with the only objective being to get to Point B. We arrived at about 2:30 p.m.


July 20, 2012

Today is a maintenance/repair day for the motorcycles and a laundry day for us. For the two Honda Gold Wings, an oil change was in order. For the Harley, not only was an oil change needed but also trouble shooting of some oil leak (what’s new!). The Gold Wings have both had their oil changed, and I haven’t heard the report on the Harley yet. I’m sure it will come filtered through rose-colored glasses!!

7:30 p.m. Oh my goodness! We were out for a tiny little circuitous ride on our way to dinner when Dan (tour leader) asked over the CB whether we had seen a Harley part fall on the road. Neither Ron nor I had (we have the Gold Wings). Dan stopped and discovered that the PRIMARY COVER had fallen off his Harley! We turned around and looked for it on the road, but to no avail. He’ll obviously have to get service tomorrow – if the Harley shop is open (same Harley shop as worked on his bike today and didn’t put the cover on correctly). As we have 4 days scheduled for Yellowstone and environs, I imagine that Ron and I will proceed on to Yellowstone by ourselves and wait for Dan and Janet there. However, I haven’t spoken with Dan yet – I can imagine that he must be STEAMED!!!
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Old 07-20-2012, 04:55 PM   #33
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I'm in for the rest of this ride. I am leaving out in 2 weeks for my ride with my bride. A honeymoon ride, also going to many National Parks, camping in many. My ride will be about 3 weeks long, and about 6,000 miles.
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Old 07-20-2012, 09:19 PM   #34
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July 21, 2012 Pocatello, ID to West Yellowstone, MT



Ron and I left Pocatello at 7:00 a.m. this morning. We rode for about 50 miles on the Interstate and then turned off on smaller roads aiming for Jackson Hole, WY. These smaller roads proved to be very nice motorcycle roads. We rode through the mountains and over Teton Pass on Highway 22. We stopped at the Visitor Center in Jackson,



where we saw chandeliers



and arches



made of horns, impressive sights inside the center



and scenic vistas outside.









We then rode north toward Yellowstone National Park. But Grand Teton National Park and Teton Park Road came first!

The unique thing about the Teton Mountain range is that there are no foothills. The mountains arise directly from the valley floor.



There are rivers and lakes at the base of the mountains, and the combination of all of the above provides for some beautiful scenery.





We stopped multiple times to take pictures.



We entered Yellowstone through the south gate and rode north and west toward the west gate and West Yellowstone, MT where our motel is located. Since we will be spending the next three days at Yellowstone, we didn’t stop inside of Yellowstone but once to take pictures.







We certainly look forward to what the next three days will bring.

In the meantime, Dan called the Harley Davidson dealer who had not secured the primary cover to his bike. The mechanic in question was very apologetic and came out to the hotel with an upgraded cover, oil and tools to install the cover correctly. The whole job took less than 15 minutes, so Dan and Janet followed us to West Yellowstone, arriving about an hour and a half after we did.
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Old 07-22-2012, 06:15 PM   #35
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July 22, 2012 Tour of North Yellowstone National Park



This morning, Ron and I set out for a tour of North Yellowstone. In actuality, we set out for a tour of both North and South Yellowstone, but we only got as far as North Yellowstone!

We encountered rivers,



waterfalls,



fumaroles,





open spaces,



wild flowers,



Mammoth Hot Springs







and more waterfalls!



The entire tour was only 128 miles and our average speed was such that I got 54 miles per gallon on my Honda Gold Wing!

It was a nice relaxing day!
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Old 07-23-2012, 11:42 PM   #36
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July 23, 2012 Yellowstone Tour



Our first visit this morning was to Firehole Falls in the southwest quadrant of Yellowstone. Indeed, there was a waterfall and I dutifully took a picture of it!





Our second stop was at the Midway Geyser Basin, also in the southwest quadrant. At one time it erupted regularly; not so currently. There was lots of mineral-rich hot water and colorful mineral deposits.











There were also blankets of colorful (rusty orange) bacteria called bacteria mats.





















All the hot water drained into a river.



Our third stop was at Old Faithful. We just happened to arrive a minute or two before the noon eruption, so I was able to take pictures.





The ranger said that this eruption lasted 3.5 minutes and the water reached a height of 140 feet.

Then we moved on to the southeast quadrant of Yellowstone, the northeast quadrant



and finally the road which led to the northeast entrance.



We were primarily looking for wildlife. We did see bison, elk and moose at some considerable distance.



We did see some bison closer to the road, but there was no place to stop to take a picture. However, we did see a bear from about 40 feet away, so that was nice.



All in all, we covered about 240 miles. I got 53 miles per gallon on my Gold Wing – that tells you how fast we travelled.

We got back to our motel after 12 hours of riding at 9 p.m.
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Old 07-24-2012, 05:27 PM   #37
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July 24, 2012 Tour of the Grand Canyon of Yellowstone and the Lower and Upper Falls of the Yellowstone River



This morning Ron suggested that on our last day touring Yellowstone we should visit the Grand Canyon of Yellowstone and the Lower and Upper Falls of the Yellowstone River. He and I set out after breakfast on the 45 mile (one way) journey to Canyon Village and Yellowstone’s own Grand Canyon. We had a tremendously good time, stopping at nearly every stop available. I’ll let the pictures speak for themselves.

Lower Falls















Upper Falls



















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Old 07-25-2012, 07:57 PM   #38
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July 25, 2012 West Yellowstone, MT to Kalispell, MT



Today was another one of those “Point A to Point B” travel days. I will say, though, that riding from south to north through Montana was very pleasant. Our roads today were of very good quality, well maintained, and took us through moderately scenic areas. We didn’t encounter any real “motorcycle roads” filled with twisties, but we had a very nice ride, in a low-key kind of way.
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Old 07-27-2012, 04:28 PM   #39
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July 26, 2012 Kalispell, MT to Invermere, BC (although for me it was Cranbrook, BC)



We left our hotel in Kalispell at 6:30 a.m. and entered Glacier National Park around 8:00 a.m. We were fortunate to avoid most of the tourist busses, so we had a very pleasant ride on the Going to the Sun Road – that is, until we encountered a LONG stretch of construction. As we approached the construction zone, we were waved forward urgently by the traffic controller. We were the last vehicles allowed to pass into the one-way only construction area. The construction zone proved to be LENGTHY, and it took us at least a half hour to reach the end. If we hadn’t been allowed to join this group of vehicles, we would have been waiting for an hour before we could proceed! We thanked our lucky stars for that!

While on the Going to the Sun Road, we took pictures of lakes







and mountains



























and adventurous hikers!





It took us over three hours to go through Glacier National Park, and when we exited the park, we still had 260 or so miles to go.

We were on pace to reach our hotel shortly after 6:00 p.m. At our last rest stop before the hotel, one of our group members noticed a puddle of oil rapidly increasing in size by my rear tire.



There was a steady, rapid drip coming from somewhere! Although I’m not particularly mechanically inclined, I know that is NOT something I wanted to see!

After a lot of effort, we collectively determined that the closest Honda dealer was in Cranbrook. The other Gold Wing rider had brought with him the GWRRA book which listed members willing to aid other Gold Wing riders. We blindly called someone on the list who lived in Cranbrook. He verified that Cranbrook did have a Honda dealer and he volunteered to drive his pickup truck from Cranbrook to transport the bike back to the dealer. We very gratefully accepted his offer, and an hour or so later Good Samaritan Jim (a 68 year-old accountant, retired, who had very recently returned from a 26 day motorcycle trip [on a Gold Wing] to Newfoundland) showed up with his Dodge Ram pickup truck. Thanks to Dan Harvey’s experience with loading heavy items, we got the Gold Wing into the back of the pickup successfully, and Jim drove the bike and me back to Cranbrook. The dealer was closed, so I checked into a hotel and Jim said he would deliver the bike to the dealer at 9:00 a.m the next morning.

I was waiting for Jim at the Honda dealer (only two blocks away from the hotel) at 9:00 on the morning of July 27. The dealer had a ramp, making unloading the bike MUCH easier than loading it! The mechanic was able to examine the bike almost immediately, and he determined that the differential was the source of the oil leak. When he disassembled the differential, he found the two bearings that were present to be destroyed. Easy diagnosis! However, the dealer did not have replacement parts. He called all the dealers within several hundred miles and found that they didn’t have this part in stock either. He called Honda of Canada and found that they didn’t have the part, but it was expected in two months! However, Honda of Canada said that Honda of USA had one such part.

Shipping parts across the border is apparently a real hassle and takes a long time. So I called the Honda dealer in Kalispell and asked him to order the part, and have it air-expressed, same-day delivery. The Kalispell dealer said that they had never seen this part fail (as had the Cranbrook dealer). The fact that this part rarely fails must explain why it was so hard to find. Anyway … I’m going to rent a car and drive down to Kalispell (2 ½ or 3 hour drive) on July 28 to pick up the part and deliver it back to the Cranbrook dealer. Unfortunately, they are closed Sunday and Monday, so they won’t be able to do the work until Tuesday, July 31. So I’ll have to decide what I do on Sunday and Monday while I wait for my bike to be repaired. There are no motorcycles available for rent in Cranbrook, so getting another bike for some day rides is not an option.

While standing dejectedly beside the ever-increasing pool of oil beneath my bike, I was sternly reminded that it was NOT the Harley that had broken down and it was NOT the Harley that was leaking oil! I shame-facedly had to admit to Dan that he was right! At that exact moment in time, his Harley was superior to my Gold Wing! I promised never to criticize (i.e. tell the truth about) his Harley in the future!

In order to load the Gold Wing into the pickup, the Gold Wing needed to be driven out of the parking lot onto a little hill covered with high grass where the ramp was to be placed. I was not comfortable doing this, and Dan offered to ride the Wing to where it needed to be. However, he needed the reverse gear, and he had never used reverse and didn’t know how it worked. I guess bikes designed in the 40’s which have changed very little over the past eight decades don’t have reverse. However, Dan proved to be a quick learner (I think he would do well riding a modern bike) and he got the bike lined up with the ramp. I will say with all sincerity that his experience with moving heavy equipment proved to be invaluable in getting the bike into the back of the pickup truck. He anticipated problems I didn’t even know existed, and we avoided major issues due to his careful planning.

I suspect that I will not be able to catch up with the group, so I will have to plan a route back to North Carolina. That, and watching Canadian football, will occupy me tonight.
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Old 07-28-2012, 05:32 PM   #40
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July 28, 2012 Cranbrook, BC to Kalispell, MT and back



This morning, I left Cranbrook at 6:30, planning to arrive at Leland Honda in Kalispell by 9ish. I hung around until 10:30 when Fedex delivered my parts, and I was back on the road to Cranbrook before 11:00. I delivered the parts to Peak Performance Motorsports (Yamaha and Honda) at 1:45 p.m. Because I was able to get them the parts this early, they were able to repair my bike this afternoon! They replaced the differential housing (which includes two bearings). So I will be back on the road tomorrow!

I had a lengthy conversation with the service manager. He speculates that the seal of the differential housing began leaking just moments before we stopped for our break. He believes this because, although the differential bearings were totally gone, the drive train components were still “pristine”. He said that had the oil leaked out and I continued riding, it wouldn’t have been 5 miles before the drive train and associated gears would have been toast. The fact that this didn’t happen indicates to him that the leak must have started just moments before I stopped. He also speculated that the reason there was only one (1) differential housing present for purchase in all of North America is that most of the time when this component fails it is not noticed until the drive train and components are also ruined. The differential plus drive train is a separate part number and costs $1900; the differential housing that I bought cost about $250!! So, although I had some bad luck, I also had some very good luck!

The two main bearings in the differential housing each contain 25 separate ball bearings. When they disassembled the unit they found that only 3 balls remained in one bearing, and 5 in the other. The rest of the bearings were free inside the differential. The bearing cage was almost entirely absent (contributing to the metal filings found in the remaining oil), and the lower portion of one of the seals was totally chewed away (easily explaining the oil leak). Yet, the drive train components remained “pristine”. Our stop for a break was COMPLETELY fortuitous! I think the good luck of stopping when we did outweighs the bad luck of the component failure!

I would like to specifically acknowledge and thank Jim Hutchinson of Cranbrook who so graciously drove 60 miles to pick up the bike, and another 60 miles to take it back to Cranbrook, who stayed with me the following day until all the arrangements had been made and who was an encouraging presence throughout. I would also like to thank the owner of Peak Performance Motorsports in Cranbrook, BC (Bill Boswell) and his staff for their willingness to work with a traveler in distress. The fact that they repaired my bike on a Saturday afternoon rather than on Tuesday is a huge deal for me! And finally, thanks to Rod at Leland Honda in Kalispell, MT who found the ONLY differential housing in North America and got it for me in about 20 hours!

Because I am able to get back on the road so much sooner than I expected, I'm hoping to catch up with my group tomorrow night in Laurel, MT. This will involve riding 576 miles, but a lot of them are Interstate. I know that length isn't much for an iron butt rider, but it's more than I usually do! But for one day only it's doable!
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Old 07-28-2012, 08:54 PM   #41
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That's great. Mechanical problems like that are beyond your control, sure helps when you found good people who are willing to help out a person far from home and go the extra mile to help you. Enjoying your RR, mine starts in a week.
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Old 07-29-2012, 08:28 PM   #42
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July 29, 2012 Cranbrook, BC to Laurel, MT



I left Cranbrook, BC this morning at 5:30 a.m. and rode about 580 miles over the next eleven hours – 6 ½ hours over scenic, somewhat twisty mountain roads, and 4 ½ hours on high speed Interstate highway.

I checked the new differential housing on numerous occasions. Early on, it appeared to be leaking a few drops of oil, but this was the same old dirty oil that we had seen prior to the repair. As the day progressed, this “leaking” slowed down to nothing. I’m assuming that this dirty old oil was splashed up underneath the bike somewhere several days ago, and with the heat and movement it is only now dripping down. At least, that is what I am telling myself … There were no mechanical issues with the bike today.

I arrived in Laurel, MT just a few minutes before Dan and Janet and Ron arrived. It was good to meet up with them again. They told me that for the two days I was gone they had “saved” my routine place at the dinner table for me, awaiting my return!!
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Old 07-30-2012, 08:38 PM   #43
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July 30, 2012 Laurel, MT to Sundance, WY



When I attached the GPS to the bike this morning, it didn’t work. First time in 10 years! I didn’t know whether it was the actual GPS unit or the hard-wired power supply. It turned out to be the power connector. Over the years, the connector has deteriorated to the point where it is now coming apart, and it no longer supplies power. So I was without my GPS for the day, but more importantly, without my XM Satellite Radio and Channel 88 (The NFL Network) to which I listen every day all day! However, this evening I was able to purchase a 12 volt DC to 120 volt AC invertor which I can plug into my cigarette lighter and into which I can plug my GPS’s AC power supply. I’ve done that, it works, so I’m back in business! However, perhaps my aged GPS will need to be replaced sooner rather than later!

We left this morning at 6:30. The temperature was in the low 60’s – just a bit chilly, but it quickly warmed up to the high 60’s - and that’s about as perfect as it can get!

Our first stop of the day was at Little Bighorn Battlefield National Monument in Montana. We listened to a 30 minute lecture by a park ranger regarding the Campaign of 1876 and the actual battle. The battlefield itself is open prairie, absolutely no different from any prairie in the surrounding areas. I didn’t take any pictures, because there wasn’t really anything to take a picture of!

After lunch we arrived at Devil’s Tower National Monument in Wyoming.



Devil’s Tower is the solidified rock from the inside of an active volcano cone. The surrounding rock that was the cone has eroded away, leaving what was originally molten rock inside the cone.







Devil’s Tower is 867 feet tall, the top of the tower is about 1.5 acres in size, and the diameter of the base is 1000 feet.

Tomorrow it’s on to the Black Hills and all that has to offer.
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Old 07-30-2012, 09:16 PM   #44
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Final Drive issues

I am enjoying your RR and magnifisant pictures. I have never heard of a FD issue with a goldwing.I have riden BMW's since 1984 and recently there has been alot of FD failures on the newer models.I am taking some what of the same trip starting Aug.11th from Maryland to the Blackhills,SD to Jackson Hole,Gran Tetons & Yellowstone,Glacier NP to Banff, maybe Jasper then west into BC / Whistler,Vancouver Is.to Washington State.I am doing this trip on my 2011 HD RGU instead of my 2002 R1150GS because the HD still has some warrenty and there are HD dealers everywhere. Best of luck on the rest of your trip and thanks for sharing it with us.
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Old 07-31-2012, 05:35 PM   #45
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Great ride report and photos. My wife has been wanting to tour the SW for years now, and this gives us some good ideas. We've already been to Jellystone and Devil's Towers up north, so that shortens the route a little bit. We should have done the trip when we were stationed in Omaha or St Louis - now we're back in West Virginia. Oh well.

Thanks again for the great reading!
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