The MotoFit Group
The Motofit Group is a motorcycle track day and rider training center based in the Northwest corner of the United States.
We host motorcycle training events at two of the most technically challenging road courses in the country.
Our highly trained staff enables motorcycle riders of all rider levels to improve skill and rider ability. We use a dynamic classroom, track time, one on one coaching, and technology to ensure your success as a rider.
No matter where your interest in the sport is focused, touring to commuting, track training to professional roadracing, our goal is the same, help you develop a plan to get you where you want to be on a motorcycle.
Learn safety, develop skill, increase confidence and rider ability.
Two Up Teaching
“One of the many innovations in teaching we’ve developed is the technology to safely take a student through a race course at speed as a passenger. The video will give you a feel for what that experience feels like.”Rob Burch - Founder
registered online and viewed the website video of one rider riding behind Rob at speed. It looked daunting. I like to go fast. It would be great to be able to go fast safely without fear.
Cyndy Rehberg Duval, WA
Rob and Kara,
I’m pretty sure I can say I’m quite fortunate to be able to write this right now; chicken wings (loose arms) saved me from serious injury, if not worse, today. I’ve attended a few track schools/days and you and your instructors are * the only * ones who made it a point to tell me to loosen up, either verbally or by passing me on the track and doing the chicken wing movement. Because of you guys, I now do that regularly when I ride to check in with myself and make sure I’m not death-gripping the handlebars.
On my commute home this afternoon, I ran across an expansion joint on the 520 bridge that was out of alignment. The joint is one of those with the long rectangle teeth that join in the middle. I ride that bridge almost everyday, twice a day, rain or shine, and cross the several expansion joints that are part of the bridge without ever having a problem. About one minute before crossing the out-of-whack joint tonight, I did the chicken wing movement to make sure I was relaxed. When I hit it, the front of my bike jerked violently back and forth before settling back into a straight line. To add to the mix, today was the first rain we’ve had in a while so the roads and all their metal accessories were extra slippery. My theory is that one of the prongs was elevated and my tire hit it straight on; the left-to-right movement was probably my tire finding its way down onto the side of the prong and then back to the pavement. If I had had a stranglehold on my bike like I used to before attending your school, I think my rigid feedback to the bike when it was figuring itself out likely would have caused it to go down.
I just wanted to say thank you again for making me a safer rider. The return on investment received from your training is truly exponential.