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MapMrias to AJ

arisen because people are tired.

And don't forget about rubbish - there's going to be lots of the bloody stuff! Buy and give out bin liners (on the gate's good} and talk to the site owner about its disposal. If you have to hire a skip, it's going to cost about £150. Don't forget to walk the site and clear up when most people have gone too - although it's a chore (especially with a thick head), it'll be appreciated (if not expected) by the site owner and ensures that you can go back again next year.

Right, I think that's it! My advice, for what it's worth, is to start small and see what happens - don't try and put on a large bash to start with. Many rallies have been going a long time and some have grown, while others haven't. Lots of clubs are happy to keep their events small as it works like that for them. Go to rallies and look around and see what works and what doesn't - find a format that suits and you shouldn't go far wrong. Talk to the people who attend rallies, and talk to the people who comc to your event the feedback from them is invaluable.

So, after all that you still want to go ahead? If you do, respect from me as it will be well deserved. Whether your event is a success or a failure - you will have at least joined the few who have been brave (daft?) enough to put their ideas into practice.

And finally, don't forget to send free invites out to the bike press (as early as possible). They may not be able to attend in person, but may be able to send a freelance journalist on their behalf and this type of free advertising is priceless as people will read the article - after all how do you decide on which rally to go to if there are two on the same weekend?

my advice, for what it's worth, is to start small and see what happens - don't try and put on a large bash to start with

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