Evolution Of Motorbike T-Shirt Motorcycle Rider Bike Biker Gift Funny Cool Discount Holidays Bumper Bargain

Evolution Of Motorbike T-Shirt Motorcycle Rider Bike Biker Gift Funny Cool

  • Printed Using Eco-Friendly Ink
  • Highest quality Heavy and Soft Branded Tshirt
  • Available in Various Sizes & Colours – Mens T Shirt, Womens T Shirt, Sweatshirts, Hoodies and Aprons
  • One of Hundreds of Cool, Funny, Slogan, Geeky, Nerdy Mens T shirt
  • Original Exclusive design By Tim and Ted

From tricycle to pushbike then to Superbike and finish with a Harley.

Our T-shirts, hoodies, sweats and other products are all printed to order in the UK, using top quality, digital, full colour print technology.

Your genuine Tim and Ted T shirt will be lovingly manufactured in the city of Bristol, packed with great care and shipped rapidly to you anywhere in the world. We are confident that you’ll love your Tim and Ted branded product, so much so, that we gladly offer a no-quibble satisfaction guarantee as standard.

We care about quality, that’s why we only use 100% ring spun cotton, pre-shrunk to eliminate shrinkage and misshaping.

Comfort and above all, safety, are our key values. As a result, all of our t-shirts comply to the “OEKO-TEX 100” standards.

We’ve got your back! Whether it’s a special occasion or just a treat, with personalised message and wrapping options available for him or her, our T-shirts make the perfect gift idea or present for all your friends and family. Why not treat dad to a hoodie for Father’s Day? Or surprise mum with an apron for Mother’s Day? Last minute Valentines gift for your boyfriend or girlfriend?

We want you to look cool, so check out our other listings for more awesome t-shirt designs from birth years, catchy slogans and quotes to the just downright funny.

Please see the product Images for the Size chart.

Men’s Tees:
* 100% cotton for comfort & strength.
* Ring spun for extra durability.
* Re-enforced seams to eliminate separation.
* Double stitched hem and sleeves.
* Seamless body so no unsightly creasing.

How do I wash my T shirt?
To keep your T shirt looking as good as possible, for as long as possible, wash inside-out at 30°c

‘As a moto rider on the Vuelta, I feel like a pariah right now’

All eyes are on moto drivers after a spate of high-profile accidents but who is to blame?

‘As A Moto Rider On The Vuelta, I Feel Like A Pariah Right Now’

Tony Martin being tracked by a TV cameraman on the 2013 Vuelta a Espa a (Watson)

I am a motorcycle driver on the Vuelta a Espa a1. There. I ve said it. It doesn t feel great to be the pariah of the moment. I m avoiding social media2.

Many of us who work on motos in the big bike races are not enjoying our five minutes in the spotlight, after two incidents involving motos3 in this race and plenty of others in the last year or so. I used to think riding a motorbike around the peloton took a certain temperament and skillset that a select few ever got the chance, and privilege to experience. Now it might seem that anyone can jump on a bike and knock off a cyclist but really, it s not as simple as that.

Watch Cycling Weekly s guide to the Vuelta

For about three years the UCI has implemented a driver licensing system for all car and motorbike drivers in their sanctioned events. There is a seminar to attend and a licence issued annually, which you have to present to race organisers when you apply for accreditation. There is not a riding test.

It would be virtually impossible to replicate the many scenarios that moto drivers find themselves in during a pro race. Even harder to recreate is the stress of working on the motorbike with so much going on around you, and often the pressure to get your particular job done. Moto drivers also have quite different roles on a race. I drive a stills photographer, while another will have a TV cameraman on the back. Then there are the neutral service bikes, the race officials and a lot of police.

‘As A Moto Rider On The Vuelta, I Feel Like A Pariah Right Now’

Mark Cavendish receives some close attention during the 2015 Dubai Tour (Watson)

We all come to the job from different backgrounds. Some, like the police, are trained professionally. Some were cyclists, but many are just keen motorcyclists who love the challenge of working on bike races. All are more than competent motorbike riders, and every one us starts each day with the same thought in our head: Don t knock a rider off!

So how did these accidents happen? It s not easy to pass judgement unless you have seen actual footage of the crash or heard testimony from both parties. You might say that the cyclist is always in the right, and that it s our job to stay out of their way at all times but that is often not possible in the tight, fluid and sometimes chaotic environment directly in front and especially behind the race.

And inside the race too, as we often have to pass the peloton in very tight situations. You can be minding your own business and still find yourself trying to avoid a crash or a rider suddenly changing direction.

Yesterday s crash involving a TV bike and Sergio Paulinho4 was a case in point. We were just ahead and saw the TV bike ahead of the race, possibly filming live, run wide on a tight downhill corner, which incidentally also caught Chris Froome out.

embedded content

Paulinho cannoned into the TV bike, but was trying to correct his line on that bend and therefore could not avoid the motorcycle? Would he have crashed anyway? I am not saying that this absolves the motorbike, but consider the case of Geraint Thomas being taken out by another rider in the Tour de France5. Thomas was minding his own business and was unlucky to be in the path of a rider who could not make the bend.

It s a very similar scenario.

embedded content

Without TV there is no pro cycling. Take away the press bikes and there is no visual media coverage of the race. We have been talking about this spate of accidents and there is no easy explanation. Are the bicycles cornering faster and catching us out? Are moto drivers less competent that before? In one or two cases it could be the latter, and those drivers will not be welcome on a bike race again.

How the UCI tests and registers drivers in the future is a knotty issue.

Maybe only ex-professional cyclists can do it. Or maybe there should be a levy from the teams to pay for a team of pro moto drivers who all ride the same bikes and travel to all the races. That, however, would be costly and it would certainly spell the end of my own 25-year-obsession with one of the most satisfying, thrilling and challenging jobs around.

Luke Evans is Graham Watson s moto driver on the Vuelta a Espa a


  1. ^ Vuelta a Espa a (
  2. ^ Twitter reacts to Peter Sagan s moto incident (
  3. ^ Second Tinkoff-Saxo rider hit by motorbike at Vuelta a Espa a (
  4. ^ Second Tinkoff-Saxo rider hit by motorbike at Vuelta a Espa a (
  5. ^ Geraint Thomas caught in dramatic crash during Tour de France stage 16 (video) (