I'd suggest removing a seat or two from the Wrangler and strap in the H-D. The added weight might yield a little better traction in snowy conditions with a minimal impact on the already lousey mpg and performance rating of the Jeep. I suppose a trickle charge hook-up could be arranged, but I would not care to overburden that M-C battery.
And somewhere on the internet there will be a bumper sticker available to wit:
Before we bought a house, a couple riding buddies and myself rented a storage unit for the winter. It was locked, somewhat guarded, and we all had a key to go check it periodically. We watched out for each other and on the better winter days we'd take a heater to the shed and work on the bikes together (get out'a the house).
When I moved out and got my own apartment I limited my search to places with garages. I know my garage neighbors better than the ones I live near. The one problem is no electric in garage and laying a 400 ft extension cord is not an option. so when I bike shop battery access for removal to bring inside to charge is high on my list.
My solution is to leave the cars outside and keep the motorcycles in the garage. My wife complains but the garage is MY domain godammit! Actually there's room for the Subaru if she parks it at the right angle and doesn't open the driver door very far. One more bike and she'll have to climb in and out of the drivers window.
A good solution for condo/apartment dwellers is to have a ground floor unit and keep the bike in the living room. It makes a nice Xmas tree too!
If you have ever been to Utah you would know that it is much different than any other state with the exception of southern Idaho which is really North Utah. The LDS church dominates everything in Utah and Southern Idaho (to a lesser extent). Not necessarily a bad thing. The schools are good, crime is low (except polygamy ), people are polite, streets are clean, etc. The ski industry did help liberalize the drinking laws and helped diversity somewhat.
"The ski industry did help liberalize the drinking laws and helped diversity somewhat."
You say that like those are good things rather than neither-good-nor-bad. Liberalized drinking laws can mean more fun (good) and more crime and traffic deaths (bad). "Diversity" can mean more exposure to different types of people (good) or tension between differing cultural values (bad).
I think the Mormons are a little nutty, but then again, I think all religions are. The Mormons just seem to have their sh*t together more than any other ethnic/religious group. I'd vote for Mitt in a heartbeat. And Utah sounds like one of the best places on Earth to live.
Don't generalize i.e. Right wing doesn't have a monopoly on great places to live
Actually liberal Vancouver B.C. is ethnically diverse and has a very low crime rate. Seattle has a very low crime rate as well. Not as low as Vancouver. Vancouver has nice clean streets, liberal drinking laws, etc. Between the two Vancouver or Salt Lake I would choose Vancouver and Seattle over Salt Lake..