So with the TPMS...my choices are...
1. Reverse Register back to front (not sure how to do this).
2. Just Remove it from the wheel (can I do this?)
3. Run enough pressure to keep the light off (I've read some guys actually like higher pressures in some of the run flat tires like the Bridgestone Driveguard).
4. Really don't want to do the tape thing...LOL.
1. That's where the electronic tool/gizmo comes in. I heard it relatively simple. Never did it, my bike is pre TPMS. 2009 was the first year for TPMS on a GL1800.
2. Sure you can, put in the valve stems of your choice. The OEM TPMS sensor is all in the valve stem.
3. You can, I think the idiot light for the rear shuts off at 36 psi or so. Only thing guys typically don't pump up RF tires that high, unless you live in the Smokies and carry pretty good speed in the corners. Otherwise you'll be wearing out the center mucho quicker.
4. I don't blame you, I think the CSC trike thing and a aftermarket TPMS is the hot tip. Especially if you plan on selling in a few years.
There's a lot for options for an aftermarket TPMS now. Every little Chinese sweatshop has one.
I run a FOBO TPMS, right now. It's a Bluetooth/BT unit, good for a pre ride check without getting down on the ground with a gauge. You need a smartphone to interact with this unit. While riding if I don't put my phone in a cradle and/or turn on helmet BT, I'm not going to get much of a warning for a low tire. Hopefully I'll hear the alarm, thru my riding jacket @ 70 mph, with death metal blaring over the wing's stereo.
I have a Sena 20, but it isn't always on, to give me a audio warning. It gets left on once in awile, to a dead battery.
Also a long day ride will mostly wipe out the battery on the Sena. Leaving it dying on you the day after, usually midday. Like a smartphone it's gotta go on the charger everyday.
If I did it all over again, I'd opt for Doran or a type where a phone isn't the only display/buzzer for a warning. At least the Doran has a display that's mounted to the bike. Then it's always working, if the sensor batteries are good.
It's a stand alone unit, it does not rely on a bunch of other devices.
Hope this helps. Sorry #4 got a little long.