Ontario Motorcycle Test 08

Studying for the M1 test is not just about memorization; it’s about application. Start your preparation well in advance, allocating specific study hours each day. As you dive into the material, go beyond what’s on the page; envision scenarios and outcomes based on your learning information. Sign up or create a study group to discuss and debate different road situations. Remember, the more you engage with the content, the more likely you retain it.


Ontario Motorcycle Practice Test 08

1 / 30

On a wide residential street, why should you stay toward the centre of the road?

2 / 30

If you are the first vehicle approaching an intersection with a red light or stop sign, if there is no stop line, where should you stop next?

3 / 30

As you approach a curve, try to determine the safe speed for the curve by observing the following...

4 / 30

Why should you not change gears going through and intersection?

5 / 30

Just before entering the intersection, where should you look?

6 / 30

When approaching the exit lane, when should you slow down?

7 / 30

When performing a roadside stop on your Level Two test, when should you check your blind spot?

8 / 30

Which statement is FALSE? Leaving a minimum of one motorcycle length space in front while stopped protects you in the following ways...?

9 / 30

During the Level Two test, which lane position should you be in to turn left from a two-lane road?

10 / 30

When on a freeway onramp, when should you check your mirrors and your blind spot for a space to merge safely?

11 / 30

During the Level Two test, you should turn on your signal before slowing down for the turn unless...?

12 / 30

What is the minimum speed at which your vehicle is stable to make turns?

13 / 30

If stopped at a red light or stop sign during the Level Two test, do you need to keep the brakes on?

14 / 30

Should you go over lane markings or change tire tracks in the intersection?

15 / 30

Why should you wait until you have passed entrances and driveways before signaling to the right to pull over?

16 / 30

When traveling around a curve, what happens if you look only at the road directly in front of you?

17 / 30

Keep at the same speed as you go through the intersection unless...?

18 / 30

During the Level Two test, if you have to stop after you have passed the stop line, what should you do?

19 / 30

Is it okay to rely on downshifting only to slow down?

20 / 30

When you stop, why should you point your motorcycle or moped in the direction of the turn?

21 / 30

When should you enter the freeway exit lane?

22 / 30

Where should you keep your feet during a turn?

23 / 30

Before changing lanes, when should you turn on your turn signal?

24 / 30

When making left and right turns on the Level Two test, when should you move into the far left or far right lane?

25 / 30

In a blind curve where you cannot see all the way around it, what should you do?

26 / 30

When going around a curve, when should you accelerate?

27 / 30

Which statement is FALSE? Before merging onto the freeway, continue to divide your attention between the following...?

28 / 30

If there is any doubt about the right-of-way, what should you do?

29 / 30

In slow traffic, why should you avoid driving behind large vehicles?

30 / 30

During the Level Two test, why should you stop in the correct tire track?

Your score is



Approach the Ontario M1 practice test with the acknowledgment that it’s more than a hurdle — it’s an opportunity to become a better, safer rider. This examination is a joint venture between you and the province to ensure a high safety standard on Ontario’s roads. Embrace the challenge, utilize the rich resources, learn from common mistakes, and continue your training beyond the test. The road ahead is yours, and with the right preparation and mindset, you’re well on your way to enjoying the amazing freedom of riding a motorcycle.

Your learning journey doesn’t end with the Ontario M1 practice test. Consider it a milestone that leads to continued education. Explore advanced courses and specialized training for motorcycles. This additional knowledge often gives riders an edge in safety and skill that can make a difference in real-world situations. Always seek to improve your competence as a motorcyclist; your fellow riders and future self will thank you.