Sorry to hear about your bad luck and hope your back gets better.
I had the very same fears when I got my KRS, having moved up from a KAWA 550. I read a lot of posts here about 'tipovers' and learned that even the experienced riders have occasionally been unfortunate. Here's a few things I learned but others will chime in.
Tipovers can be very expensive, apart from injuries.
Always regard the bike as 'heavy' and if it moves away from vertical, be very certain what you are doing.
Put the side stand down when moving it and push from the left side. Personally, I think it's better to sit astride the bike (with side stand down) and walk it about with motor running. It needs more effort, but it's safer
Learn where the grab rail is on the frame left side under the seat.
Keep well away from gravel on a road or driveway surface.
Watch out for 'ramps' or inclines when pushing, as even 1/2" can be hard to get up.
When parking up, lower the side stand whilst still on the bike, but then look down at how far the 'foot' is away from the tarmac, dismount left side. Some curbs have a very steep slope. In those cases I park up at 90 degrees to the curb edge. I always felt my side stand was a bit short for our road camber in UK, so I lengthened mine a bit.
If you go to new places and park up, eyeball the road surface before dismounting. Be very careful on grass - use a piece of ply under the stand foot to spread the load.
Beware of hot sun and melting asphalt. You can park up and return to find the bike tipped over.
The muffler can gets very hot so you and pillions need to be careful. Wear your riding gear!
Don't carry a pillion until you've got a good feel for the bike - they don't know how much weight you are handling - the squirmy pillions are the worst! Before a pillion mounts up, you sit on the bike first both feet firmly planted, then get them to mount right side away from the muffler (mine's on the left).
Do not attempt slow tight turns or a 360 until you get a better feel for the weight. I can't remember the speed but somewhere around 5-10mph. I now have a built in plumb line in my brain and that warns me first.
If you've been off the bike a couple of weeks, say on vacation, remind yourself to 're-learn' the bike and weight for the first hour.
Wear proper riding boots, even when pushing the bike around your garage - they have very soft rubber soles like your tires, and won't slip in the wet.
When you pull up at a stop sign waiting a few minutes, you can get overconfident and not realise you might be leaning over. I keep both feet well planted and legs locked at the knees.
Be careful if you use a rotor/disc lock security product.
Finally, if you have a tipover, try and get help, or learn how the girls can pickup a fallen superbike bike single handed. There's a brilliant link I can't find, so somebody help me out. But here's a couple for starters:
Hope you get back on the bike soon - Vox
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