Practice with the old tire first. Pull it off, put it on, pull it off, etc., until you are comfortable with the process. I have the HF tire changer, but I have also done it many times with just tire irons. Over the life of your motorcycle, you will save money by doing it yourself. Once you learn how, you will know it is done right. The guy at the motorcycle shop could also easily damage your wheel or tire bead, and never tell you, leaving you with a flat (or worse) out in the thulies. I had a tire shop damage a tire bead on a car once and it went flat on me the next day.
Use plenty of Ruglide tire bead lube both in the removal and the installation process, makes it a whole lot easier. Buy a gallon at the local auto parts store, it will last you the rest of your life. If you don't have the plastic block modification to your HF tire changer clamps, then at least wrap a bunch of electrical tape or such on them to keep from dinging up your rims. For info, Google "MOJO blocks for HF tire changer", you'll find lots of pics and info.
After you learn how to take the tires off and on, then learn how to save yourself a lot of effort on removal, by simply slicing the old tire around the center of the tread with a razor knife, (after you've broken the bead from the rim) then you can pull it off one bead at a time, makes removal a snap.
If you have a couple of jackstands or other things like that, you can balance the wheels yourself.
2007 ABS Wee-Strom "The Silver Surfer"
2003 Kawasaki Concours "Mabel, the Flying Kaw"