Heather Burnette of the Mocha Hotties, “Boise’s only Bikini Baristas,” poses in front of Neal Bird’s ’81 Toyota. Neal told us the truck used to be his everyday vehicle until he got into rock crawling.

Hollywood B (yes, that’s his name) performs a motorcycle ballet (see images below.) And, no, he doesn’t call it “ballet.” (Interview sound file, scroll down.)

Parking is limited at the Idaho Wheelers for the Wounded event. Attendees made do with whatever space they could find.

The Buck’s Bronco took Leland down memory lane. He was sorrowing afresh for his old Bronco, “Wish I’d never gotten rid of it.” Sigh.

Rear panel of another highly-decorated Ford Bronco.

Buck’s crew mans the barbecue. That’s Neal Bird in the center. You can see his 1981 Toyota in the photo with Mocha Hottie, Heather Burnette.

Chrysler loaned Lynna and Leland Howard a Rubicon to drive when the author/photographer team were working on "Backcountry Roads, Idaho." Hey, Chrysler, are you done fiddling around with financiers and ready to market the book? It’s not like you’ve had more important things to do.

The Big Burnout. No, there is no reason nor higher purpose for the Big Burnout. It's an existential exercise. The crowd loved it.

Hillbilly RockKrew members man the raffle ticket booth. The raffle included a high-lift jack, a custom paint job, outdoor cooking gear, camping gear, and more ... including a spark plug necklace.

Most of our book-signing events do not require a police presence. (Up until now, our lawless nature has gone undetected.) This is officer Thorndyke, a motorcycle cop who showed off his ride, and who did not arrest anyone.