Category Archives: Uncategorized
Dear WIMA members and friends, These are challenging times for us all and I am aware that we live in countries with different situations both regarding the extent of the spreading of Covid-19 and the strategy put forward by each … Continue reading
The theme that UN Women has chosen for this year’s International Women’s Day is “I am Generation Equality” and although it is more an aspiration than a realisation, for sure we are working towards it. In many countries, being a … Continue reading
At the WRWR closing party WIMA World awarded Hayley Bell and the WRWR Admin Team “Special Recognition” and honorary lifetime membership of WIMA. The nomination, by Trui Hanoulle, national president of WIMA/BAM Belgium: “The WRWR has created a virtual and … Continue reading
We are thrilled to welcome WIMA Pakistan and founder Guliafshan Tariq to our sisterhood! Guliafshan was the WRWR ambassador for Pakistan and she goes from strength to strength now building the first all-women motorcycle association in Pakistan.
Seasons’s Greetings is a video this year … Have a look at our PRESIDENT’S MESSAGES page!
We are delighted to welcome WIMA Morocco and the all-women club Miss Moto Maroc to our international sisterhood. Miss Moto Maroc was founded in 2011 by Dalila Mosbah, their president. They are the first all-women motorcycle club in Morocco and … Continue reading
Incredible to see that the women in WIMA Norway don’t let the bikes gather dust ❤️ Mai-Britt Johansen won this year’s challenge with 25000 km. Anette Winne Highlands with 23 000 km came in a nice second place. Emilija Kostovska … Continue reading
The Belgian Amazon Motorcycle Club (shortly said: BAM!) is a non-profit, women only organisation. At the moment BAM has about 60 members ( and counting…) and is the Belgian department of the Women’s International Motorcycle Association. On top of that, … Continue reading
Last Sunday, some members of WIMA the Netherlands made a walk together. This time, the traditional WIMA-fallwalk took place in Lemele. The ladies had to ‘climb’ one of the Dutch mountains, the Lemelerberg, with a height of 77 meters.