I just did one today with Stay Upright in Canberra, and judging by the level of riding I see daily, you are kidding yourself if you think you won't learn anything. I picked up so much information, and learnt a lot of new, CORRECT skills that I am looking forward to using daily. I was not a dangerous rider, but that was because I knew I had some bad habits and would not let myself get into situations I wasn't happy with. The Fairbairn Park cicruit is great, it is NOT a huge racetrack, but has many difficult corners in a very short space, so if you just want to belt around and see how much you can wear your knee sliders (and probably chuck the bike away) go do a track day. If you are not consistently hitting corners very well every time, or have speed control issues in and out of corners, this course is for you. Instructors teach skills, racetracks do not. You'll also learn correct emergency braking, obstacle avoidance, where to look in turns etc. Stuff you will actually use. It's not so much that you will learn the correct ways, but that you are shown them and have time to practice and refine these ideas and techniques to suit yourself and your bike. I am a lot more confident in slower corners now, and my road positioning is 100% better than what it was. I was running wide on corners, had poor control of entry speeds etc. I found myself some new, higher and much safer limits and actually scraped a foot today (foot was resting on brake pedal ) There is no controlling of speed by the instructors, go as fast or slow as you like. Once I got some confidence up with tighter corners, I chose to go faster! :twisted: Here's what happens when 270 kgs of bike gets pushed around a small, tight track- Everyone tehre had a top day, and every skill level was represented. Kudos for the three P platers there, and a few older riders who had had big scares or an off and were using the course to learn new skills and face demons. SO, if your head is worth a $500+ helmet, is not your bike and body worth $250? Regards, Andrew.