http://www.news.com.au/couriermail/story/0,27574,26127805-3102,00.html RECKLESS motorcyclists have been snapped doing wheelstands, using their feet to cover licence plates to avoid detection and speeding more than 100km/h over the limit. Speed camera pictures from around Queensland showing motorcyclists caught in the act over the past few months were released exclusively to The Sunday Mail. One rider was clocked travelling at 202km/h in a 70km/h zone at Mackay. Another was doing a wheelstand at 153km/h in a 60km/h zone on Gympie Rd at Kedron, on Brisbane's northside. The dangerous stunts have drawn the wrath of Police Minister Neil Roberts, who warned riders to "pull their heads in" to avoid further road carnage. Mr Roberts said motorcyclists made up 4.5 per cent of road users but represented 22 per cent of last year's road toll, with 72 deaths. Fifty-four riders or their passengers have been killed this year. He said almost a quarter of motorcycle fatalities were the result of riders performing illegal manoeuvres. "Obey the road rules before you kill or maim yourself or someone else," he said. Mr Roberts said the motorcyclists were taking huge risks to avoid a speed camera fine. "Some of the behaviour in these pictures is just plain stupid," he said. Three riders were at least 20km/h over the speed limit when they tried to hide their number plate from the speed camera. One man travelling along Kelvin Grove Rd in inner-city Kelvin Grove was travelling at 71km/h in a 60km/h zone when he stood up and used his foot to cover the licence plate. "Reaching behind a motorbike at high speed to obscure a rear number plate is incredibly reckless," Mr Roberts said. Queensland Transport is investigating the benefits of a zero alcohol limit as part of its four-year motorcycle safety strategy, along with new technology to prevent bikes escaping speed camera detection. Radio Frequency Identification Devices are being developed to help overcome the problem of motorbikes not having a front registration plate. Motorcyclists caught riding dangerously face up to three years' jail or a $20,000 fine. Mr Roberts said obscuring a number plate carried a maximum fine of $4000. "But the real concern here is that these people are endangering their own lives and the lives of others," he said.