I have a Baxley I used to transport my track bike and had the same concern as you did regarding the bike not being level. I measured how much the chock raised the front wheel from the garage floor, then used a rear paddock stand to lift the back and put a board under the rear tire to raise it to as close the front height as possible. Close enough.Also, if you do use a chock, you need a way to elevate the rear of the bike to be level in the chock otherwise you mess with the front to back center of gravity of thr bike. I had a suspension guy at the track check my sag one time and he used a Baxley chock. I questioned him about it and he said it was not an issue. It was what I had for that track day, so I went with it. A couple weeks later I had two friends help me set sag on that same bike. One was holding the bike upright, I was on the bike, the other was measuring. Guess what, they found quite different numbers for sag, both front and rear.
Ricki, I'm not being a smartass here, as is easy to accuse me of.The chassis pitch will change the measurements a little bit, but the suggested settings are typically a range of values which you must still validate by riding. To me it's more important to be consistent in the methodology.
Haha, ok, you had me fooled for a bit.They are stickers on our stock wheels....so, no idea what the real ones are like.