Road Captain - Margie

I fell in love with bikes at the age of 14 when a friend brought home his new bike and gave me a ride around the block. I was hooked.

I didn’t get my license  though till I was 25 got sick of being on the back thought I could do this. My first bike was a Kawasaki Z250B had her just long enough to have gotten my license then moved on. Went on and rode GPZ 500 next. I only rode 8 months, then didn't ride for 7 odd years, family came along but couldn't keep me off. once kids got older I got that  itch again so in 2001 I got back on and have been riding ever since. I have owned 2 Kawasaki ZX6R ninja's before finally deciding to change to a Harley, that was 2 years ago in 2016. The first Harley was an iron 883 but 13 months later went to the Dyna Street bob which I'm riding and love. Joined the  chapter when it opened up here in traralgon and love it. The people are  friendly and very supportive. It's opened a whole new world which I really am enjoying.



  • Assists the Sponsoring Dealer and Chapter Director in upholding the “Annual Licence for H.O.G. Chapters”. 
  • Encourages women members to take an active part in the chapter. 
  • Answers questions about the Ladies of Harley program. 
  • Informs members of LOH benefits and activities. 
  • Coordinates LOH chapter activities.

Remember: Ladies of Harley is another benefit of membership, not a separate organisation within H.O.G. or local chapters. Ladies of Harley was established to help women become more active members of H.O.G. and their existing local chapter. You cannot open a separate Ladies of Harley chapter nor offer activities exclusive to LOH members. You can, of course, organise events that may be more appealing to the LOH members, but all members must be welcome.

Suggestion: More women than ever before are enjoying the sport of motorcycling. With your help, Ladies of Harley will continue to serve members’ needs in the future. Remember, many times, people who are not familiar with motorcycling may not feel comfortable attending meetings. Form a “welcoming committee” for new members to make them feel right at home.