When is the best time to go for a road bike helmet?

When is your best time for a helmet is a matter of personal preference.

The key is to choose a helmet that’s right for you, says David Miller, founder of the Helmet Institute.

Miller recommends the new Thundersroad Helmet Co., which says it’s made for the “thunderbird” type of rider.

He recommends the Thunders Road Bike Helmet because it’s lighter, more breathable and less likely to tear if you fall, he says.

A helmet’s best value comes when you consider the risks of falling or injury.

A 2013 study found that road helmet wearing has an estimated 7,400 injury-related deaths and more than 20,000 preventable hospitalizations per year, according to the American Society for Civil Engineers.

Miller advises anyone who wants to wear a helmet for safety purposes to get one that meets the safety requirements set by the World Health Organization.

For example, the WHO says that helmets should be designed to protect the neck, head and shoulders.

Miller says that in recent years, the average price for a motorcycle helmet has gone up and there are more options than ever.

Miller also says you can use a motorcycle as a means of transport, which is why you can often find them in bike shops.

“I think that is the most common misconception.

You can get a motorcycle and put it on your head,” Miller says.

Miller’s helmet is available at a number of motorcycle stores including Bike Shop in San Francisco, Mountain Bike, Krome, Tarmac, and other locations.

You’ll need a helmet to ride your bike on public roads and for the most part, Miller says you’ll be able to get a helmet from any of the major motorcycle manufacturers.

He says you should buy a helmet when it’s at least a year old and the manufacturer’s recommended recommended wearing time.

Miller has been wearing the Thiers Road Bike helmet for about two years and he says it works for him.

“It fits well and has great protection, which I really appreciate,” he says, noting that he has never had any complaints.

Miller notes that he also likes that his helmet is “easy to use.”

“It’s a little harder than I expected it to be,” he adds.

Miller adds that his Thunders road bike helmets are “about $80.”

For more information on road bike and motorcycle helmets, visit the Helmet institute.

How to ride a motorcycle in Oklahoma road conditions

Riding a motorcycle has always been the ultimate adventure for many of the people who have ever ridden one.

But now, as Oklahoma becomes the epicenter of a cyclone that has already killed at least 16 people, the road is turning into a much tougher proposition.

The state has been battered by cyclone conditions in recent weeks, including a deadly storm last month that killed at most three people and left many others in hospital.

Oklahoma’s cyclone made landfall on September 1, leaving thousands without power and leaving many of its residents homeless.

On Monday, an Oklahoma City woman died after riding on a bike and sustaining head injuries, while her daughter was hit and killed by a car on September 9.

The storm also left dozens of others in serious or serious-injury conditions.

In the weeks since the storm, Oklahoma has been battling its worst drought in at least 100 years.

According to the US Department of Agriculture, Oklahoma’s average rainfall is just three inches per year, and the average monthly rainfall is about half that.

While Oklahoma’s weather is usually pretty mild, last week saw an average of just four inches of rain.

And the storm made landfall with wind gusts up to 50 kilometres per hour, with more rain expected in the coming days.

Many of the cyclone-related deaths have occurred in the towns of Shreveport, Louisiana, and Laredo, Texas.

But the state’s cyclonic activity is also contributing to the increased severity of the situation.

In Shrevepurs, a community just north of Baton Rouge, about two dozen homes have been damaged by heavy rains.

On Friday, residents awoke to the sounds of falling water from storm drains and water overflowing from nearby homes, according to the Shreveppes Advocate.

On Sunday, two of the city’s levees broke, forcing the evacuation of more than 40,000 people, mostly from the area’s poorest areas.

“You don’t expect that kind of devastation,” Shrevepee Mayor Jeff Wray told the Advocate.

Wray has urged residents to keep their homes closed, and urged residents of flood-prone areas to stay at home.

As a result, many residents in the Houston area, including Houstonians who live in areas hit hard by the storm have begun packing up and moving away.

“I feel terrible,” said Darryl Adams, a 27-year-old lawyer who lives in Houston.

“My mom’s on her way to get her things.”

In Houston, the levees that hold the city to bay are already partially breached.

But if those levees do collapse, the city could flood.

The National Weather Service in Houston said it expects at least 10 inches of rainfall by Monday morning in the city, which is about twice as much as usual.

In Laredos town of Shaghticoke, more than 60 people are sleeping in shelters, according the Associated Press.

In Louisiana, where Oklahoma is located, many people are still trying to rebuild from the damage caused by last week’s storm.

A few people who escaped the flooding are in hospital, while others are being held at a rehabilitation center in Baton Rouge.

“People are getting to know each other,” said Lubbock resident Marisa Lopez, who lost her home to the storm.

“We’re not getting a lot of visitors, but I can still see the lights of Shanksville.”

The National Hurricane Center said last week that the cyclonic storm could continue for at least another week or more, possibly through the end of September.

As of Tuesday, the storm was still forecast to hit Louisiana in late October or early November, but its path will change from tropical to subtropical and from cyclone to cyclone.