CG: I gotta answer that question in two parts. There is nothing in motorsports, bar none, that is as dangerous and as exciting to watch and as exciting to be a part of as the Isle of Man. Period. There's no denying that, and nothing that can end your life as quickly as the Isle of Man. You know that going in. So when I first came to the Nevada desert, and I was by myself, I was like, 'Okay, I'm going to ride over to Primm. By myself. From Pahrump. I'm just going to take off. That's a haul. It's fifty miles to the next road, to a paved road from some of the places that I'm at, and I'm out there by myself. So having done that for the last 90 days, I'm more comfortable going out into the desert with just what I have on me and my ability to get back, than I was when I first got here. So if you were to ask me that question in June, you'd probably get, 'Yeah, I'm kinda scared of being able to get myself back,' now I don't have that fear. So for me, the issues become managing my hydration and managing my food so that I don't expire from heat or cold or from the elements. I have no delusions that I think I'm going to go down there and do well. I'm not delusional. My goal is to get to Rest Day, and get to the finish. My goal is to finish. I'm not worried about getting run over by a car, because I have a Sentinel [a device that warns that another competitor is nearing you to pass], I'm not worried about getting run over by a 40 thousand pound truck – I'll get out of their way. I got experience in Baja and Vegas to Reno getting the hell out of Robbie Gordon's way. I hope he hits that Sentinel early, 'cause as soon as he sees me, I'll be out of his way. [Laughs] The fear of Dakar is nothing compared to TT, but if you asked me that six months ago I'd have given you a different answer.