Full Licence Training      
We can train you to test standard on 125cc motorcycles or on automatics. Using our bike or yours via pursuit riding in radio communication for safety.Once you've passed your test you can ride a larger bike up to 33bhp (25kw). Then after two years your licence automatically becomes unrestricted and you can then ride any size of motorcycle.
                                Course Prices


           4 Day   £569

            5 Day   £669

     Extra Days £160

Motorcycle Full Licence pratical test explained

To pass the practical motorcycle test you need to pass two separate modules within two years of passing your motorcycle theory test. The first module will test you doing set manoeuvres on the motorcycle in a safe off-road area. The second module is the on-road test.

Module one

You must provide all of the following valid documents:

Your driving licence with the correct provisional entitlement - both the photocard and counterpart document or a valid UK passport to support a paper licence.
Your compulsory basic training (CBT) certificate (DL196).
Your motorcycle theory test certificate.
If you hold a full moped licence and wish to upgrade to a full motorcycle licence, or if you are 21 years old and wish to upgrade your motorcycle licence, you are exempt from the CBT and theory test.

Module one includes the following specified manoeuvres and generally takes around 20 minutes to complete:

Wheeling the machine and using the stand.
Doing a slalom and figure of eight.
Cornering, hazard avoidance and controlled stop.
A slow ride.
The emergency stop.
There is a minimum speed requirement of 50 kilometres per hour (approximately 32 miles per hour) for the hazard avoidance and emergency stop exercises.

Module two

For module two you must produce your module one pass certificate, and all the documents that you had to present at the module one test.

Module two is the on-road module and typically takes around 40 minutes. This module includes the eyesight test, the safety and balance questions and the road riding element that will cover a variety of road and traffic conditions.

You’ll be asked to carry out normal stops, an angle start (pulling out from behind a parked vehicle) and, where possible, a hill start. The examiner will normally follow you on a motorcycle, using a radio to give you directions.

Your test result

At the end of module one, the examiner will give you the result and you can ask for feedback on how you did. If you passed, you’ll receive your module one pass certificate.

At the end of module two, the examiner will tell you whether you have passed or failed and you can ask for feedback on how you did.

If you fail either module, you should ask the examiner for feedback to help you prepare for your next test. Your driving test report will identify areas where any mistakes were made.

If you pass both modules, the examiner will explain to you how to change your provisional licence into a full licence. Or he will process the new licence for you.

What's the main reason for failing module 2?

Observation at junctions-Ineffective observation and judgement - Not making effective observations and poor judgment when emerging out of side roads.

Use of mirrors-Not checking or not acting as per situation.

Incorrect use of signals-Not cancelling or giving misleading signals.

Moving away safely-Ineffective observation - Failure to move away correctly from stationary positions.

Incorrect positioning-At roundabouts or bends, Incorrect road position, usually on bends, and poor lane discipline on roundabouts.

Lack of steering control-Steering too early or too late, Poor steering control, such as when making left or right turns.

Incorrect positioning-To turn right at junctions and in one way streets.

Inappropriate speed-Going too slow or being hesitant. Hesitation causing delay, usually by not pulling out promptly at junctions.

Inadequate control at slow speed.

Incorrect road position on the straight, on bends, turning left, turning right, at roundabouts, and when overtaking.

The list of faults highlighted above is by no means exhaustive. You should, as indicated previously, study carefully the Rules of the Road and get as much practice as possible, in all types of traffic situations, in preparation for your driving test.