Copied and pasted from your other thread - "Neutral is a Pain" - on this:
My bike does the same thing, but it's a '95 Heritage with an 80" Evo (18K miles).
I've heard it suggested to adjust compensator sprocket and clutch and make sure your primary chain is properly adjusted. Don't know if this is true, but worth consideration.
I recently had an issue where I had to go into the primary. My tensioner shoe mounting plate bolts had come loose (one back out all the way). Replaced the shoe with an automatic version, put it all back together.
While I didn't adjust the comp or clutch, I noticed my shifting to be much easier. I also noticed it easier to get it into neurtral without as much fuss.
When you're rolling to a stop, modulate your clutch and try getting it into neutral when you are still rolling, but just about to stop. I can get mine into neutral every time.
However, I'd like to suggest that you leave your bike in gear if you're at a light or stop sign. Putting it in neutral, taking your hands off the bars, etc, is about as rookie a move as you can make. Some may disagree, but while sitting there, I want my bike in gear and ready to roll in case some rump gerbil wants to rearend me, etc. The point is, I can get the heck out of the way. If it's in neutral, well, good luck...
If you run naked around a tree at approximately 87mph, there's a very real possibility of fu(k!ng yourself...
I got these lines in my face, tryin' to straighten out the wrinkles in my life... Ramblin' Jack Elliot/Guy Clark
The sweet bird of youth, was sittin' on my shoulder yesterday, but she's always changin' partners and I always knew she'd up and fly away... Larry Mahan/Guy Clark
Vaya con Dios, Rick "Rubberdown" Massey ~ May you rest in eternal peace