Harley Davidson , I have been customizing rides since I was a kid. It all started with my first car at 13 years old, and I haven’t stopped since. Coming from a lowrider background, it’s in my blood to always put that stamp of class on something, whether it be a car or a bike. I will always stay true to that lowrider style even in a modern day. It’s just me. This is my second time around in the bagger world. My last bike made a statement—so much that it made its way overseas to Greece and Italy in the end. With every build it’s not so much the outside competition, but it’s outdoing myself that makes it interesting and the rest just falls into place. So I knew I had to top my last build. Inspiration comes from all places, but what better place than my own garage?
In the custom Harley-Davidson market, if shit ain’t new, shit ain’t hot. Very few other genres of customs take a brand new vehicle right off the showroom floor, take it apart and place it in tiny bags and boxes and immediately cut the frame before ever putting a single mile. This has almost become commonplace in the big-wheel bagger market, where a bike must be cut at it’s backbone to fit that huge hunk of rolling metal. Once you have cut, there’s no going back and you might as well go big, since you can’t go home again. Unique Custom Cycles (UCC) took this new bike as a challenge when it decided to show the world that they weren’t afraid to hack up a perfectly good machine. “After selling my 2003 Road King, someone commented that the reason I dared to customize it was because i