If you've read my Going Around post you'll be familiar with our gyro pilot, distracted by a couple of aeroplanes ahead of him, making a poor decision - to land on an occupied runway.He's still DISTRACTED!He vacated onto the grass and stopped while the last aeroplane, now clear of the runway and taxiing back to the parking area, passed in front of him. Toujours la politesse, don'cha know!Having landed the gyro, I teach my customers to bring the stick all the way back and to use the rotor's residual lift/drag to stop the aircraft. When the aircraft stops, ease the stick forward, squeeze the wheel brake and breathe. This routine takes no more than a couple of seconds, relaxes the pilot and ensures they have headspace to think about wind direction and stick position as they turn to vacate. I'm sure your instructor will have instilled a similar process in you.Alas, with the multiple distractions of orbiting, backtracking, late-vacating aeroplanes, the gyro pilot had vacated the runway and was now stationary with the stick fully back and his slowing rotors losing their rigidity and getting perilously close to hitting his empennage.Before I had a chance to ask the radio controller to say something, in the interest of safety, our pilot realised his stick should no longer be nuzzling his nadgers, eased it forward and averted an expensive tail-strike.We're still flying the aircraft until rotor, propellor and airframe are stationary so, no matter what's going on around us, it's our responsibility to continue to aviate until all the nose stops. I know of numerous other incidents which didn't end so happily.