Motorcycle Media

Everything You Must Watch, All In One Place! - Motorcycle Media

With a magnitude of media at our fingertips, it’s never been easier to find documentaries, movies and programmes about the world of motorcycling. Here’s over 100 hours worth of 21st century productions I recommend you give a go.

Most of what you find here will be feature length documentaries, and everything you find will be non-fictional motorcycle media – meaning no series portraying all bikers as hardened Hells Angels, or Hollywood films glorifying high speed crashes. Just phenomenal racing, global adventures, and the best of the rest!

After the general round up of all my favourites, I’ve given my top picks for Worldwide Motorcycling, MotoGP Racing, Motorcycle Mentality and The Best Of The British. Enjoy!

The majority of these recommendations can be found on either Sky TV, Apple TV+, Amazon Prime or Netflix. Don’t forget to check out my favourite YouTube Channels too…

Long Way Round (2004): 10/10
TV Series, 10 Episodes: approx. 45 mins each

Ewan McGregor and Charlie Boorman set out from London on an epic 20,000 mile adventure that will take them across 3 continents, and 12 countries, in 115 days! They are accompanied by their cameraman, and a support crew in tow, which carries producers Russ Malkin and David Alexanian on board. All the ingredients for the trip of a lifetime lay down the road ahead, including seemingly impassable obstacles, the remarkable beauty of the natural world, and of course, Korean nuns. Here we see an unbreakable bond being tested by near death experiences and willpower, when the going gets tough. The pair also raise awareness for UNICEF in several places on their travels, showing kindness and compassion to some of the most in need children in the world.

An all round binge worthy series (I watched it in two days)! The video quality isn’t the best, but that doesn’t prevent your eyes from being stuck to the screen. Banter and jokes fill the gaps between breath-taking scenery and treacherous roads. I’d bet my bike that this series will bring a smile to your face.

Long Way Round trailer

Fastest (2011): 9/10
Documentary: 110 mins

High-octane documentary directed by Mark Neale and narrated by Ewan McGregor, about the world of premier class motorcycle racing, and more specifically the 2010 MotoGP. Focus is mainly on ‘The Doctor’ Valentino Rossi during the 2000s – delving into his dominant career, early upbringing, numerous injuries and fiercely competitive rivalry with his then teammate, Jorge Lorenzo. Other riders including Alvaro Buatista, Marco Simoncelli and Casey Stoner, share recollections of events around the era in insightful interviews. Ongoing comparisons of Rossi to Giacamo Agostini climax at the end, by reminding us he is still chasing Agostini’s record of eight premier class championships, into the 2012 season. We are left gripping our seats, asking the all important question – who is the fastest?

Cinematography boasts an amazing time lapsing montage of post race conferences, where we see Rossi grow in the period between his first win and his 100th, at the Alice TT Assen. Some awesome script informs us that riders are referred to as ‘centauri’ in Italian, being half man and half horse. The script continues, decorating technicians as ingenious scientists manipulating g-forces and aerodynamics to build exceptional machines. The footage accompanying the narration visually confirms these claims.

Fastest trailer

Why We Ride (2014): 9/10
Documentary: 89 mins

Ever tried to put your finger on the greatest appeal of riding a motorcycle? Whether it’s racing or adventure riding, an escape or an addiction, we all have our individual motives. This award winning documentary offers a vast array of stirring recollections, enlightening revelations and differing perspectives with one thing in common – the deep rooted reasons why we ride.

An extraordinary ongoing soundtrack composed by Steven Gutheinz hugs the storytelling narrative, enhancing the riveting accounts subtly, but powerfully. Prepare for a feast for the eyes in terms of cinematography, ranging from B roll pans over classic bike parts, to epic slow motion shots of motocross racers flying through finish lines surrounded by flames. An attention gripping, perfectly paced encompassing of the spirit of motorcycling.

Why We Ride trailer

The Ride London To Beijing (2018): 9/10
TV Series, 6 Episodes: approx. 25 mins each

Double Guinness World Record holder, Kevin Sanders, leads a group of novice riders on this extraordinary expedition from London to Beijing. Together they traverse 21,000km across some of the most unforgiving and dangerous terrain on the planet, encountering altitude sickness, collapsed roads and adverse weather conditions along the way. None of that is enough to stop this batch of brave bikers, and as they cruise through awe inspiring scenery on some of the world’s most exciting roads, it isn’t hard to see why. Envious much?

If this kind of adventure appeals to you (and I’m sure it does!), reserve your place on Kevin’s next expedition.

Click the button below to book yourself onto the ride of a lifetime!

The Ride London To Beijing trailer

Hitting The Apex (2015): 8/10
Documentary: 138 mins

This is the latest addition to the white knuckle series produced by Mark Neale, alongside Brad Pitt this time, who also narrates. It picks up where Fastest left off at the end of the 2010 MotoGP season, and tells the story of 6 magnificent racers – Rossi, Simoncelli, Lorenzo, Stoner, Marquez and Pedrosa. It begins by reminding us how dominant The Doctor was in the 00s, but quickly indicates how his worthiest challengers yet have well and truly arrived, and how he was soon nudged off his throne by Yamaha teammate Lorenzo. We watch the struggles Pedrosa endures, Stoner’s sudden retirement, Marquez’s meteoric rise, and in deeply emotive scenes, the tragic death of Simoncelli.

Once again the MotoGP is done cinematic justice by Mark Neale. Back wheels sliding, and riders clipping their elbows over the apex, leaves you yearning for more of this documentary which is already north of two hours long. The raw, uncensored Simoncelli incident really is difficult to watch, but I think it is important to show all, as a stark reminder of the dangers that come with riding 240bhp superbikes, at 220mph.

Hitting The Apex trailer

There Can Be Only One, S1 (2023): 8/10
YouTube Series, 4 Episodes: approx. 20 – 40 mins each

Reignite the nail-biting 2022 MotoGP season with this thrilling mini-series, documenting the slow starters, unexpected rivals, and ultimate battle between two top contenders fighting it out to the final round. Along the way, shocking news of Suzuki’s withdrawal from the sport, Marquez’s continuous setbacks, and Aleix’s Aprilia dream, tee up an unforgettable climax ending with everything at stake. Trailing by 91 points mid-season, factory Ducati rider Bagnaia finds fabulous form to push reigning champion Quartararo to the very limit. Cue the comeback, or did the beast Bastianini have his say in who was draped in glory?

A balanced blend of on-board, slow-mo and behind the scenes footage show just how demanding the pinnacle of motorsport racing can be! Opened by adaptive graphics which highlight the progressive prospects of the championship, these short episodes, left on binge inducing cliff hangers, palpably sum up the intensity of the 2022 MotoGP season.

There Can Be Only One, S2 (2024): 8/10
YouTube Series, 5 Episodes: approx. 35 mins each

2023 was an eventful year in MotoGP, full of surprises and big shifts. With the introduction of sprint races, and the Hondarquez breakup, things felt uncomfortably different. A feeling the new #1 plate was forced to address, faced with the looming threat of the Martinator, a.k.a. the Saturday man. Yet again, the championship boiled down to a final round Valencian showdown. As the title infers, there can be solo uno

Where we used to wait for DVD copies of the Faster, through Hitting The Apex series, we now get full gas action and crystal clear playback available to stream. How spoilt are we? Packed with shots from Valentino’s ranch and lights out interviews (particularly harsh on Quartararo), this five episode series kicks off the new era of MotoGP with flair and extremely impressive imagery. What a time to be alive!

Racing Together 1949 – 2016 (2018): 8/10
Documentary: 119 mins

An absolute encapsulation of the most exhilarating sport on earth – from day one! Dozens of interviews from all the people who make motorcycle racing great, depict the evolution of the now named MotoGP. A collection of rarely seen footage develops from black and white, all the way to HD. Rewatch historic races, and learn about the legends, in this densely packed documentary. Full of facts that will teach even the most knowledgeable racing fan a thing or two.

Racing Together 1949 – 2016 trailer

Long Way Up (2020): 8/10
TV Series, 11 Episodes: approx. 47 mins each

The third Long Way instalment follows Ewan and Charley as they travel 13,000 miles north, from the southern tip of Patagonia up to LA… on electric Harley Davidsons! This series’ heavy onus toward sustainable energy presents a plethora of new and unique challenges, as the pair navigate their way through some of the most spectacular and colourful surroundings on the planet. They ride over the Andes, through the Amazon and upward across Central America – visiting places like Machu Picchu and the Panama Canal, as they go.

Their goal to go electric is laudable, but without a reliable charging infrastructure or a support crew, this trip becomes unfathomable for most adventure motorcyclists. However, the groundbreaking bikes, stunning drone footage, and a reunited friendship, amalgamate into yet another must-see series.

Long Way Up trailer

SIC: Prince Of MotoGP (2021): 8/10
Documentary: 84 mins

When, if ever, do you get a sense that the subject of a posthumous documentary has had a personal input into the story-telling? Well, that’s what you get with this production from Sky, focused on the all-too-brief career of the MotoGP rider nicknamed, SIC. Released a decade after the tragic accident that sealed his fate, strong elements of his undeniable warmth, self-critical tendencies and caring nature filter through. With recollections from his loving father, admiring idol, and numerous others who knew the young man that could have become so much more than a 250cc champion. A stark reminder of how our heroes are also mere mortals.

Central to the commentary (in Italian, with English subs) is his championship winning 2008 season, where the music, interviews and graphics are promisingly uplifting. Surrounding re-enactments portray an ‘alto’ boy racing at La Cava, that then transition into ominous scenes of Simoncelli sliding across the tarmac after losing control of his motorcycle. An engulfing range of shots, including close ups in pit lane, and mid-race aerial footage, create an accurate sensation of Marco’s turbulent ups and downs. His hard fought glory, and unfortunate demise are encapsulated in an emotional final fifteen minutes, both of which happened at Serpang International Circuit. R.I.P. SIC.

SIC: Prince Of MotoGP trailer

TT3D: Closer To The Edge (2011): 8/10
Documentary: 104 mins

A thrilling glimpse at the world’s most famous (or infamous) road race, with 200 some odd corners, and an average of 5 deaths per mile. Guy Martin jostles for supremacy against Ian Hutchinson and Conor Cummins, as his hereditary passion evolves into a blinding obsession. Sad story or glory story, the Isle Of Man TT is a gargantuan ask for any top class racer. TT3D: Closer To The The Edge gives you a teeth grinding taste of what it takes to become the King Of The Mountain.

Insanely exciting clips from front wheel action cams, and mesmerising fly-by footage, capture the essence of this death defying spectacle.

TT3D: Closer To The Edge trailer

The Doctor, The Tornado & The Kentucky Kid (2006): 7/10
Documentary: 103 mins

A closer focus on a select few riders from the MotoGP season of 2005 – namely Valentino Rossi, Colin Edwards, Nicky Hayden and John Hopkins. This one revolves around Laguna Seca, a notoriously demanding track that favours the American riders who are familiar with its twists and turns. Tyre influence becomes key, which we can see as the bikes swerve around ‘The Corkscrew!’ A look into the teams’ preparations runs parallel to the tension building narrative, as race day fast approaches. Cue the starting grid…

The Doctor, The Tornado & The Kentucky Kid trailer

Salt Bike: A Year With The Baron (2017): 7/10
Documentary: 64 mins

Dick Smith – a.k.a. the Baron – runs Baron’s Speed Shop in South London, where he specialises in British motorcycle restoration. This short documentary takes a peak into Dick’s life, as he builds a bike from the frame up to test on the Bonneville salt flats in Utah. Honing his meticulous craftsmanship, he heads to the Mecca of speed with hopes of breaking a record.

Roaring revs compliment a get up and go soundtrack in this dreamer’s dream come true, with tunes from the likes of Paper Plane and The Panic Division. If you love them as much as I did, listen to them again on my Motorcycle Music playlists.

Salt Bike: A Year With The Baron trailer

Rookie 93: Marc Marquez Beyond The Smile (2013): 7/10
Documentary: 81 mins

Drama ensues in Marc Marquez’s multiple record breaking debut MotoGP season. Exclusive interviews with Honda Repsol crew, family members and fellow racers, give perspective on what it takes to become the youngest ever premier class motorcycle racing champion. Unfurl the action with infamously aggressive overtakes in Jerez, a close call at Silverstone, and a somewhat harsh penalty in Australia. By the end of this documentary, you’ll see beyond the smile of the golden boy rookie.

Rookie 93: Marc Marquez Beyond The Smile trailer

Unlimited (2020): 7/10
Documentary: 79 mins

Brilliantly produced documentary detailing Marc Marquez’s victorious 2019 MotoGP season. At first he struggles with injury, but through physiotherapy, self-analysis and pure determination, he manages to chalk up his eighth World Championship. We can see he’s matured, appearing calmer and wiser than ever, as he stamps his superiority into the record books, yet again. An incredible ending films Marc watching his younger brother, Alex, win his first World Championship. This cinematic climax is reminiscent of an action movie hinting at an unmissable sequel, as we are told the brothers will be future teammates!

Be sure to watch this documentary after ‘Rookie 93’ to gain a full appreciation of Marc Marquez’s illustrious career. For similar documentaries, and short videos on premier class racing, click below.

Unlimited trailer

Long Way Down (2007): 7/10
TV Series, 10 Episodes: approx. 52 mins each

“I may never ever ride a motorcycle off road again after this trip. That might be it, I’ll have done it,” said Ewan in Mongolia, in 2004. It only took three years until he, Charley and the gang were back off the road again – this time heading south 15,000 miles, from John o’Groats, through to Cape Town. More awe-inspiring vistas, more heart-warming souls, and more Boorman wheelies! A refreshing change in dynamics sees McGregor’s wife at the time, Eve, join the lads for a stretch in this globe-trotting safari ride. I’m pretty sure I heard Ewan complimenting Harleys toward the end of the series too…

Long Way Down trailer

Marq Marquez All In (2023): 7/10
TV Series, 5 Episodes: approx. 35 mins each

An apprising series appropriately titled after the self proclaimed ‘risky’ rider, who creates last lap gaps when none exist. Following his crippling crash in 2020, Marq Marquez’s tumultuous recovery is documented in revealing detail, flitting between good humoured positivity, and deep-seated doubt and frustration. Expect emotional interactions with his close family, including his parents, brother, and grandfather (tear-jerker alert!), as well as interviews from fellow MotoGP icons, Jorge Lorenzo and Dani Pedrosa. Though Marquez battles Diplopia, his body, bike, and stiff competition, neither he, nor we, lose faith in his superhuman racing abilities. All whilst being reminded, ‘this doesn’t even happen in the movies!’

Cleverly filmed by the producers, Fast Brothers, meshed scenes vary from race pace live footage, to mellow glimpses into the legend’s home life. Often shot face on to capture honest expressions and emotions, we see a more personal side of Marq, separated from the ‘asshole’ we witness on track. Among other untold stories, the one from Valentino’s ranch make for an engaging watch. Not a long series, but just enough to shed light on the struggles our eight time world champ has been facing leading up to the 2023 season.

Marq Marquez All In trailer

SHEENE (2023): 7/10
Documentary: 53 mins

Kept short and sweet, this mini-doc offers a glimpse into Barry Sheene’s unique career and fascinating personal life, (he was the kind of guy who drilled a whole in his helmet for a last puff on the starting grid!). Not only was he a loveable champ, but a forward thinking, self-assured rider who influenced the way the media perceived all motorcycle racers. A great reflection on the man who brought interest and support to our, at the time, upcoming sport. The closing quotes capture his shining light during the 1970s.

Well written narration, insightful interviews, and a whole load of grainy footage portray an enviable lifeline etched in British motorcycling history. For more on Barry Sheene, why not watch Champion Barry Sheene: Profile Of A Legend.

On a side note; does a certain Jake Dixon remind you of our beloved Barry? Could he perhaps one day rise to such glory? Find out my controversial opinion, and share yours here, with only minor judgements made!

Superbikes – When Britain Ruled The World (2012): 6/10
Documentary: 46 mins

A barren spell succeeded Barry Sheene for British racers through the 1980s, in what proved to be the age of the Americans. A change soon came in the 90s, and in this short documentary James Whitham and Carl Fogarty relive some of their fondest memories, during the period that marked the return of British racing talent. Neil Hodgson also features in interviews, where the riders reveal what they really thought of each other. Friends one minute, fighting the next, but always compatriots racing for the win.

Tracks from Oasis, Jamiroquai and Chumbawumba throw us back into the golden days of Britpop, when the philosophy in British motor sports seemed to be ‘play hard, race harder.’

Superbikes – When Britain Ruled The World trailer

The Route To Glory (2010): 6/10
Documentary: 59 mins

Nothing short of a generational must-watch! In under an hour, this documentary depicts the projectile uprising of so many baby-faced superstar motorcycle racers. We’re talking Hayden, Stoner, Rossi, Lorenzo… that’s every premier class winner between 2001 – 2012! All of these champs, plus close relations and other renowned riders, portray the inescapable and absorbing route to glory!

What struck me in this doc was the riders’ instant draw to the sport from a toddler’s age. The addictive adrenaline and the fulfilling feeling of racing, victorious or not. Glory wasn’t always the goal, but was inevitably achieved.

Speed Is My Need (2019): 6/10
Documentary: 74 mins

Documentary about the mentality of superbike racers, offering inside views of what makes the riders tick. Chock full of footage from the 2018 British Superbike Championship, we follow Leon Haslam through his highs and lows, as he tries to stay headstrong. With interviews from sports writers, clinical psychologists, and riders such as Colin ‘Texas Tornado’ Edwards and ‘Fast Freddie’ Spencer, this documentary probes the head space under the helmet. Is it a fatal attraction to self destructive madness, or is it a burning desire to win? If you ask Leon, he’ll tell you “it’s in our blood.” However you think about it, one thing’s for sure – they have a need for speed, and this documentary helps us understand why.

Speed Is My Need trailer

Somewhere Else Tomorrow (2017): 6/10
Documentary: 106 mins

Daniel Rintz, shares his memories in this interview style documentary loaded with handheld video footage. The topic? Circumnavigating the world with his university friend, Lars Schönpflug. Their non-existent budget requires them to fund the trip by working along the way, as they reveal the less glamorous parts between the sights, and the highlights. When Lars bails out of the journey early on, Daniel is forced to overcome challenges in the face of danger all on his own.

An odd smattering of narration from Megan Gay yanks us from Daniel’s perspective, but is no more than a minor blemish on this otherwise captivating tale.

Somewhere Else Tomorrow trailer

Jorge Lorenzo Guerrero (2016): 6/10
Documentary: 80 mins

Take a deeper look into the mind and mastery of Jorge Lorenzo – one of the finest riders to ever grace MotoGP. Relive events as they unfolded in 2015, a year that Lorenzo would find consistency and focus, during a nail biting season to become the world champion. Conflict and controversy consume his competition, while he remains calm and composed on the home straight. Lorenzo also reveals a sensitive side on a soul searching trip to India. Whether you’re a fan of his or not, this one’s worth watching until the finish line.

In Pursuit Of Perfection: The Geoff Duke Story (2008): 6/10
Documentary: 117 mins

Brush up on your motorcycle racing history, as the late Geoff Duke O.B.E. talks us through his trailblazing career during the 1950s. Not only was he a serial record breaker, but it was his innovative mind behind the streamlined one piece leather suits that riders still wear to this day. Ride back in time before high definition, and watch a true pioneer launch motorcycling into the next echelon. Double winner of world championships, British Sports Personality Of The Year, and hailed as the world’s first motorcycling superstar, Duke was no less than a legend, who paved the way in the early days of racing.

In Pursuit Of Perfection: The Geoff Duke Story trailer

I, Superbiker (2011 – 2016): 5/10
6 Documentaries: approx. 91 mins each

Six feature length documentaries following a handful of racers from 2010 – 2015 through their BSB seasons. This annual series offers a long hard look behind the curtains, letting viewers in on the struggles and strains it takes to become a British champion. Track the progress of young hopefuls such as Josh Brookes, James Ellison and Shane Byrne, as they perfect their skills amidst ruthless rivalries and looming expectations. Full of knees down and revs up action!

I, Superbiker trailer

Yamaha A Racing History 1954 – 2016 (2017): 5/10
Documentary: 91 mins

Ride through six decades with Yamaha, as they earn and establish their place in motorcycle racing history as one of the most successful manufacturers of all time. Combining legendary riders such as Giacomo Agostini and Valentino Rossi, with their teams of ingenious technicians, they have tweaked their machines, to be among, if not the best over the years.

Hats off to the achievements of Yamaha and what they have done for the sport, but this documentary was slow off the grid. It took a while to get going, which ironically, cannot be said of their bikes.

Faster (2003): 5/10
Documentary: 102 mins

An interesting watch about MotoGP around the turn of the millennium – just as four stroke engines replaced their two stroke predecessors. It shows the early days of Rossi, and his rivalry with Biaggi, before The Doctor became the seasoned champion he is today. Young prospect John Hopkins’ blossoming career is delved into, as well as Garry McCoy’s story. Rainey, Schwantz and Sheene are just a few of the other big names that share their recollections in interviews, and give their opinions on the new generation of the sport.

Dare I say, Faster looks outdated compared to its sequels, Fastest and Hitting The Apex. It’s still an impressive account of the era, and it acts as a sturdy platform for several better documentaries from Mark Neale.

Faster trailer

Faster 03 – 04 (2004): 5/10
Documentary: 48 mins

Continuing where Faster left off, this short documentary covers the events that followed a year later. Rossi leaves Honda for Yamaha, after winning three World Championships with them, and Daijiro Kato’s death draws introspective comments from fellow racers. Manufacturers struggle to get to grips with the four stroke engines, as fresh ideology, and technology, shapes MotoGP as we know it nowadays.

The Age Of 27 (2013): 5/10
Documentary: 56 mins

This documentary focusses on the short but successful career of two time World Champion, Casey Stoner. Highlights of his valorous style, and natural talent, show why he is revered as one of the modern greats. Witness him develop from a young motocross racer, into a MotoGP Hall of Famer, who raced as 27, and retired at 27.

Champion Barry Sheene: Profile Of A Legend (2003): 4/10
Documentary: 67 mins

Posthumous tribute, including rare footage of the comical cockney racer. Jack the lad, family man, and world champion – Sheene was one of the best to come from Britain.

If you’re looking for a blast from the British past, this could be your cup of tea. Before my time unfortunately, but certainly educational.

Race To Dakar (2006): 4/10
TV Series, 7 Episodes: approx. 45 mins each

Charley Boorman sets himself the challenge of fulfilling his childhood dream, by racing in the Dakar Rally, in this diary style series. Taking on the most dangerous race in the world – riding 9,000km, through 5 countries – doesn’t come without its fair share of trials and tribulations. Alas, it couldn’t be made more evident that physical strength, and more importantly inner strength, are essential attributes in order to take part in the Dakar. Watch as tensions run high when the pressure intensifies, pushing man and machine to the brink of their abilities.

Unfortunately the slow pace of this series, combined with the low quality footage, make it feel as hard as the Dakar to get through. As a fan of Long Way Round, I was intrigued, but overall slightly disappointed.

Race To Dakar trailer

Top Picks - Motorcycle Media

Worldwide Motorcycling

Long Way Round
The Ride London To Beijing
Long Way Up
Long Way Down
Somewhere Else Tomorrow

MotoGP Racing

Hitting The Apex
Racing Together 1949 – 2016
Jorge Lorenzo Guerrero

Motorcycle Mentality

Why We Ride
TT3D: Closer To The Edge
Speed Is My Need

The Best Of The British

Salt Bike: A Year With The Baron
Superbikes – When Britain Ruled The World
In Pursuit Of Perfection: The Geoff Duke Story
I, Superbiker
Champion Barry Sheene: Profile Of A Legend

YouTube Channels - Motorcycle Media

As an extra supplement of two wheeled watchables, I thought I’d share a few of my favourite YouTube channels with you. I’ve thrown in a bit of a mixture – some more geared toward news and reviews, and others more toward adventure.

Remember: there’s plenty more out there, and YouTube can be as good a place as any for streaming your motorcycle media.

MCN – My personal go to for weekly news, reviews and road tests. I would highly recommend subscribing to MCN’s channel too, so you can stay in the know about all the latest announcements and releases. Their experienced team of riders share their knowledge and opinions, making this a motorcyclist’s gold mine – with nuggets of content uploaded regularly.

The Missenden Flyer – TMF is a solo YouTuber who captivates his audience with in depth reviews, upcoming news and impressive tours. He also posts regularly, and clearly knows what he’s talking about. If you want the inside info from a true motorcycle enthusiast, this is a must subscribe.

Itchy Boots – Noraly Schoenmaker is a Dutch adventurer who loves to bring ‘the internet’ with her, as she explores the world on her motorcycle. Her frequent uploads are usually organised in seasons, so it is easy to follow and become addicted to her content. Believe me, I know! This channel is perfect for igniting inspiration, feeling a sense of freedom, and seeing the world as Noraly sees it.

Rider UK – Worthy of a mention I believe! Head on over for my latest reviews and how to’s, with more to come soon!