I found this book disappointing for two reasons.
First, each strategy is presented in the form of a riding scenario, which always ends in either an accident or a near miss. A general principle is then derived and a summary given. Although this sounds like a more readable approach than Roadcraft, for example, in practice it makes the book far longer than it needs to be, wasting about 80% of the time you spend reading it.
Second, the book constantly covers the same material in slightly different ways. There are 156 tips/strategies, yet they all basically say on of the following: pay attention to the road surface, ride predictably, be visible, maintain your bike, be aware of other road users, slow down when approaching a potential hazard.
The author is American, and hence all traffic scenarios need be reversed if you live in an left-hand driving country such as the UK.
The book had commendable aims, but isn't really worth the cash. You're better off buying the Motorcycle edition of Roadcraft, or "Mind Driving" - although aimed at car drivers, its still an excellent and useful read.