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Hayward Power Sports Inc
12305 W State Highway 77
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HAYWARD, Wis. - Funeral services are ...
HAYWARD, Wis. - Funeral services are scheduled March 13 for Bryon J. Schroeder, owner of Hayward Power Sports and other area businesses, who died March 8.
He was 56.
Bryon James Schroeder was born and raised in Minnesota.
The serial entrepreneur moved to Hayward in 1995 and started Whiplash Lake Resort, then Lost Land Lake Lodge.
Not long after that he
bought Mrotek's riding stable and snowmobile dealership, which he
developed into Hayward Power Sports
He was also the owner of Timber Ford in Hayward and a restaurant.
For many years he stood as president of Sawyer County Snowmobile and ATV Alliance and served on the governor's council for snowmobiling.
Timber Ford Mercury of Hayward WI
Bryon Schroeder, Owner Partner
First of all, Bryon ...
First of all, Bryon Schroeder, President of the Alliance was nominated for the AWSC as Dealer of the Year and he got it.
He will get his award in October in Stevens Point at the AWSC convention.
Sawyer County ATV & Snowmobile ...
Sawyer County ATV & Snowmobile Alliance President Bryon Schroeder said there are informal agreements among the clubs in adjacent counties to cooperatively maintain short sections of trail across their county borders for efficiency reasons.
Sawyer County Snowmobile and ATV ...
Sawyer County Snowmobile and ATV Alliance president Bryon Schroeder reported this week that snowmobile trails running through the woods have kept a great base, although slushy conditions on lakes make for tough riding.
is confident that with the warmer temperatures, early-season ruts in the trails will be filled in.Then all we need, he
said, is about another six inches of powder for near perfect conditions.
"South of us right now - Rusk County - everything (trails) south of us is closed now," Schroeder
stated."We never close our snowmobile trails in this county and there's reasons for it."Schroeder
said that one of those reasons is that riders are coming to Sawyer County and snowmobiling in what they feel are good conditions.
"It's such a subjective thing: what's a good and bad trail," he
said."Personally, I prefer about a half-inch of snow and I don't care if there's a brown spot here or there."Schroeder
added that the snowmobiles being marketed right now have evolved over recent years to operate with very little snow.
> "There's some people out there who believe that unless there's three feet of snow, they don't think they have good snow conditions.But our trails are open - we certainly have some slush and water on the lakes.Actually this is helping the situation because we did have some frozen ruts that were created after we got the snow and re-froze that were hazardous.This warm weather has flattened those out so when it re-freezes we'll have better lake conditions than we had to this point," Schroeder