Instead of asking a bunch of strangers on teh intarwebs, talk to your surgeon about riding. If he tells you to give it up, see another surgeon that will respect you. Your medical care WILL suffer when you conceal things from your doctor.
Everyone's definition of "quality of life" is different, and yours includes riding motorcycles. You have the right to be treated like an adult. If your doctor scolds you for riding, she or he is not being a realistic doctor.
It may or may not change your treatment, but telling the doctor that your goal is to ride your motorcycle again ASAP will help make sure everyone's on the same page. For example, she or he may ask about the riding position or weight of your bike, or specify a certain time span before you can resume ordinary activities, and ask you to reach another set of goals before you ride.
You'll definitely want to rule out off road riding for quite a while, or at least set a higher goal for your ability to lift since the risk of drops is far greater.
I've recovered from a broken leg in motorcycle crashes twice and resumed riding, and both times my surgeons respected my choice to continue riding with no problems -- in fact, they used my goal to ride again ASAP as a motivator.
Both times, I started off with the lightest bike in my stable -- my KLR650, for example, is much easier to handle than the mighty Vee, so I was riding the KLR for about a month before I felt ready to start using the Vee. I'm also a highly experienced rider, so I was able to start riding again a good bit sooner than a less experienced rider might.
I always made it a point to ride to my followup appointments with my orthopedic surgeon.
You can ignore the "no motorcycles" signs in the parking garages. What they really mean is "no LOUD motorcycles".
I wish you the best with your recovery. Keep us posted!