Midlands Bike Clubs
A list of Classic Bike Clubs in Midlands ...
The Midlands (Derbyshire, Leicestershire, Northamptonshire, Nottinghamshire, Staffordshire, Warwickshire, West Midlands, Herefordshire, and Worcestershire) Classic Bike Owners Clubs are listed below.
Leominster Classic Motorcycle Club
The Leominster Classic Motorcvcle Club was founded in 1991 by a group of enthusiasts interested in older motorcycles of all types and nationalities as well as their more usual modern machines. The Club is open to anyone with an interest in motorcycling whether they ride and own a motorcycle or not. It has around 200 members of all ages and backgrounds who come from all parts of Herefordshire as well as Worcestershire, Gloucestershire, the West Midlands and Wales. The Club also welcomes members' partners and children who can join the club as Family Members for a reduced subscription fee. Monthly Club Nights are held on the first Wednesday of every month at the Bush Inn at Bush Bank, near Canon Pyon, Herefordshire HR4 8EH. This is approximately 7 miles north of Hereford on the 4110.
Triumph Owners' Motor Cycle Club (Birmingham and Wolves)
Birmingham and Wolves Branch meet at the 44 club on Tuesday nights from 8.00pm. The club is to be found at the end of Spring Road where it joins the Birmingham New Road, post code WV4 6QL. Members bikes range from veteran to the latest Hinckley, all Triumphs are welcome.
Bedford Triumph Owners MCC
The U.K. based Triumph Owners Motor Cycle Club (TOMCC) was founded in 1949 by a group of dedicated enthusiasts around South London. This soon grew into a major National One-Make Club catering for all owners of Triumph Motorcycles manufactured from 1936 onwards. Whether they be Pre-Meriden (up until 1942), Meriden (the Classic Era), or Hinckley (the latest range), all are very welcome. The Bedford TRIUMPH OWNERS MCC meet at the Red Lion Bedford Road Wilstead Bedfordshire MK45 3HN each Monday from 8pm. The first Monday of the month is BBQ night, weather permitting!
Derby Triumph Owners Club
The Derby branch now have a Facebook page so we would urge all members to sign up and get on-board! The page will be used as a general discussion area, and somewhere we can post photo’s of our bikes and inform members of any last minute runs and events. It can be found on Facebook, once on there put ‘TOMCC Derby’ into the search bar and it should appear.
Leicester Triumph Owners Club
Leicester Branch of the TOMCC is open to all owners of Triumph motorcycles irrespective of their place of origin, with an aim to offer something to everyone. The committee has put together an events calendar for 2013 that will hopefully appeal to the majority of our membership. However, new ideas are most welcome, so don't be shy in coming forward. Meet at The Gate Hangs Well, Lewin Bridge, Fosse Way, Syston, LE7 1NH - First and third Tuesday of each month from 8.00pm onward.
Triumph Owners Motorcycle Club North Staffs Branch
North Staffs branch meets at The Knot Inn in Ruston Spencer (200 yards off the A523 Leek to Macclesfield road) every Thursday night at 9pm.
The Taverners Section (Leicester)
The Taverners Section arose as a result of the demise of the Leicestershire Vintage Club. This was founded during 1956 as a joint Club for Vintage Cars and Motorcycle enthusiasts living in the Leicester area. Historically clubs combining both interests have not proved successful with the notable exceptions of The Motorcycling Club (who still organise the Classic Exeter, Edinburgh and Lands End Trials) and the Aston Motor Club. Both of these were founded during 1901!
Northampton Section of the Vintage Motorcycle Club
The Northampton Section of the Vintage Motorcycle Club, is one of the most supported sections of the VMCC, with regular ride outs and static displays throughout the year. Club nights held at the Oblisk Centre, Oblisk Drive, Northampton. NN2 8 UE, at 8 pm.
The Vintage Motor Cycle Club, with over 17,000 Members, united by a common appreciation of the engineering skills and vision of those who built the pioneer machines, has ensured that such machines are not preserved as lifeless exhibits in a museum, but are brought to life on frequent occasions in order that a new generation can marvel at the handiwork of the pioneers, and an older generation can once again view with nostalgia the machines they rode in days gone by.