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Half Day Ride Out on a Genuine USA Police Harle...
Beliebt
113,99 € *
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Riding one of the world’s most majestic bikes is one thing. Add in spectacular scenery, flowing roads and formidable turns from one of the UK’s most breath-taking national parks makes it another entirely. Discover the power behind a genuine USA Police Harley-Davidson as you spend a half day traversing either the dramatic valleys of the Peak District National Park or the rolling hills of the South Downs. Breathe in the fresh air over 50 miles across the open roads, experiencing the feel and sound of this iconic bike first-hand. You’ll be fully briefed by a qualified rider, who’ll lead you through tried-and-tested roads, so there’s no worrying about where to go – you’re free to concentrate on enjoying the ride of a lifetime. What's Included? Half day ride out on a genuine USA Police Harley-Davidson for one More than 50 miles of independent riding Route led by a fully qualified expert Certificate, pin badge and car sticker Experience gift pack including personalised voucher and message card Cancellation indemnity What happens on the day? On arrival, you’ll need to complete some paperwork and show two forms of ID. Bring your usual riding gear with you – if you’d prefer to use an open-face helmet, this can be provided free of charge. The controls of the Harley-Davidson may differ from what you’re used to, so there’ll be plenty of time to familiarise yourself before you set off. 50 miles of spectacular country roads, staggering scenery, and snaking bends are yours to enjoy, all from the viewpoint of your bike. You’ll make stops along the way to take in the views, have a drink, and tuck into lunch (not included), and there’ll be plenty of opportunities to take photos, too. Back at the start, you’ll receive a certificate, pin badge and car sticker as mementos of an unforgettable ride. Participant guidelines Minimum age: 25 Maximum age: 70 Minimum height: 5ft 6in (883 Sportster SuperLow available by agreement as a smaller alternative) Full UK motorcycle license to have been held for two years You will not be able to participate if you have: UT/DR/DD/SA/LC/CD conviction in the last 5 years Three or more current convictions Physical or mental conditions which in the opinion of a medical practitioner would impede ability to drive (unless the DVLA has been notified and you have been given subsequent permission to drive) Friends and relatives are welcome to join you at the mid ride stop and for a drink/photos The experience content, equipment used and restrictions may vary Availability Vouchers are valid for 9 months from the date of issue The experience is available mornings or afternoons on selected dates throughout the year, subject to availability. We recommend you book at least four weeks in advance to ensure that dates are available. All bookings are subject to availability. Please allow 3 hours for the full experience. What should I wear? You are advised bring and wear the motorcycle protective gear you normally use (open faced helmets are available if you wish to use them). There is a private area available for participants to change in. What about the weather? Given the height of the hills you'll ride through they often encounter the odd shower. The rides go ahead anyway, and the motorcycle clothing swill prevent you from getting a soaking. If there is snow or ice on the roads they will postpone the event and you will be offered an alternative date. Additional information Tea, coffee and water are available on arrival. Toilets are available at the meeting points. What about insurance? The centres contracted with us hold public liability insurance. We also hold contingency liability cover. You will not be liable for accidental damage to equipment, except where damage has been caused as a result of recklessness or wilful negligence. A cancellation indemnity, subject to terms, is included with every voucher. Locations Derbyshire – Buxton: High Peak area of Peak District: includes Snake Pass, Winnats Pass, Lady Bower Reservoir and more Surrey – Haslemere: South Downs National Park: includes Goodwood Mo

Anbieter: sowaswillichauch
Stand: 23.09.2020
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Bike Snob Abroad
13,49 € *
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Bike Snob Abroad ab 13.49 € als pdf eBook: Strange Customs Incredible Fiets and the Quest for Cycling Paradise. Aus dem Bereich: eBooks, Reise,

Anbieter: hugendubel
Stand: 23.09.2020
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Bike Snob
2,49 € *
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Bike Snob ab 2.49 EURO Systematically & Mercilessly Realigning the World of Cycling

Anbieter: ebook.de
Stand: 23.09.2020
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Bike Snob Abroad
13,49 € *
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Bike Snob Abroad ab 13.49 EURO Strange Customs Incredible Fiets and the Quest for Cycling Paradise

Anbieter: ebook.de
Stand: 23.09.2020
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Guide to Gourmet Coffee and Coffee Making
3,00 CHF *
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ABOUT THE BOOK As the worlds most used (and abused) substance, coffee is a drink most people have indulged in. In fact, for many people, drinking coffee is a daily ritual; quite often, we do not stop to think about what we are drinking. While you might not wish to rise to the level of coffee snob, you might be curious to know more about the gourmet coffee you drink: how to find the best gourmet coffee, brew and taste the perfect cup, or even how to roast your own beans. While almost anyone recognizes roasted beans, very few people know where they come from, or what processes go into creating them. Coffee comes from a coffee tree; cherries grow on the trees branches, and each cherry holds two beans. You might have noticed the word arabica or robusta on a bag of coffee; these words refer to the type of tree from which the beans come. From the tree, the berries are harvested and dried. Any defective beans are removed. Certain types of beans, like peaberry beans, are viewed as defects, but are also harvested for particular styles of coffee. MEET THE AUTHOR Cara Batema holds a Bachelor's degree in music and creative writing. Cara composes scores and performs for films in addition to writing and editing children's novels and other publications. Cara loves food, wine, fashion, bike riding, and other general artsy diversions. Subscribe to Cara's Los Angeles Coffee Examiner page or follow on Twitter @indiesmitty. EXCERPT FROM THE BOOK The history of coffee begins with a legend from the Ethiopian highlands. Kaldi, a goat-herder, discovered that he would feed certain berries to his goats, and they became restless and would not sleep. Kaldi brought the berries to a local monastery, and the monks made a drink from the berries that allowed them to stay awake for long hours of prayer. The power of the berries spread towards the East and finally around the globe. Even todays coffee is traced back to the original coffee trees from the Ethiopian highland region. As early as the fifteenth century, coffee was grown in Arabia, and by the sixteenth century, they were trading with nearby areas such as Egypt, Turkey, Syria, and Persia. Coffee was consumed in homes and coffee houses alike. These cafes were much like they are today; they served as the locale for public events, social gatherings, and live music performances. Since Muslims did not drink alcohol, coffee was known as wine of the Araby. Word of coffee spread to Europe by the seventeenth century. Critics called it the bitter invention of Satan, but Pope Clement VIII gave it the papal seal of approval after trying it. Coffee houses in England, Germany, Austria, Holland, and France held a similar significance as those in Arabia, and by the mid-1600s, the love of coffee was brought to America. CHAPTER OUTLINE Guide to Gourmet Coffee and Coffee Making + Background + History of Gourmet Coffee + The Roasting Process + The Right Grind + ...and much more

Anbieter: Orell Fuessli CH
Stand: 23.09.2020
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Guide to Gourmet Coffee and Coffee Making
2,33 € *
ggf. zzgl. Versand

ABOUT THE BOOK As the worlds most used (and abused) substance, coffee is a drink most people have indulged in. In fact, for many people, drinking coffee is a daily ritual; quite often, we do not stop to think about what we are drinking. While you might not wish to rise to the level of coffee snob, you might be curious to know more about the gourmet coffee you drink: how to find the best gourmet coffee, brew and taste the perfect cup, or even how to roast your own beans. While almost anyone recognizes roasted beans, very few people know where they come from, or what processes go into creating them. Coffee comes from a coffee tree; cherries grow on the trees branches, and each cherry holds two beans. You might have noticed the word arabica or robusta on a bag of coffee; these words refer to the type of tree from which the beans come. From the tree, the berries are harvested and dried. Any defective beans are removed. Certain types of beans, like peaberry beans, are viewed as defects, but are also harvested for particular styles of coffee. MEET THE AUTHOR Cara Batema holds a Bachelor's degree in music and creative writing. Cara composes scores and performs for films in addition to writing and editing children's novels and other publications. Cara loves food, wine, fashion, bike riding, and other general artsy diversions. Subscribe to Cara's Los Angeles Coffee Examiner page or follow on Twitter @indiesmitty. EXCERPT FROM THE BOOK The history of coffee begins with a legend from the Ethiopian highlands. Kaldi, a goat-herder, discovered that he would feed certain berries to his goats, and they became restless and would not sleep. Kaldi brought the berries to a local monastery, and the monks made a drink from the berries that allowed them to stay awake for long hours of prayer. The power of the berries spread towards the East and finally around the globe. Even todays coffee is traced back to the original coffee trees from the Ethiopian highland region. As early as the fifteenth century, coffee was grown in Arabia, and by the sixteenth century, they were trading with nearby areas such as Egypt, Turkey, Syria, and Persia. Coffee was consumed in homes and coffee houses alike. These cafes were much like they are today; they served as the locale for public events, social gatherings, and live music performances. Since Muslims did not drink alcohol, coffee was known as wine of the Araby. Word of coffee spread to Europe by the seventeenth century. Critics called it the bitter invention of Satan, but Pope Clement VIII gave it the papal seal of approval after trying it. Coffee houses in England, Germany, Austria, Holland, and France held a similar significance as those in Arabia, and by the mid-1600s, the love of coffee was brought to America. CHAPTER OUTLINE Guide to Gourmet Coffee and Coffee Making + Background + History of Gourmet Coffee + The Roasting Process + The Right Grind + ...and much more

Anbieter: Thalia AT
Stand: 23.09.2020
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