OK, ladies and gentlemen...
You can "bed in" your brake pads, even if you've spent the last year squealing like Rosie O'Donnel entering an all-you-can-eat dessert buffet.
Plenty of articles on the process, this is one of the better ones...written for cars, but the process is universal:
Do NOT do this unless and until you have done the following:
1. make absolutely certain that you are wearing full protective gear, and in an area as free as possible of traffic and pedestrians
2. Before each run, look at your dash at the abs brake warning lights
3. realize that just because the abs warning lights are not flashing (and this is after you have ridden from start-up of course), this does NOT guarantee that your abs is functioning...there can be any number of failures, and only YOU can guarantee your safety.
4. best to take a series of controlled runs before this to bring rear-wheel braking up to the point of "almost initiating ABS, but not quite" DO NOT jump right into this and expect not to light up your LT's safety braking system if you have not practiced it
5. Critical to the "bedding in" process is NOT TO apply the rear brake after really heating them up until completely cool, as not to sear pad material onto the disk (see the article I linked above). If you've never come to a stop using only your front brakes, you'd damn well better practice that before doing this, in case something goes awry here--whether that be an animal jumping out, or rear brake failure, or a mistake. Going down ain't fun.
6. Before making your bedding-in runs, ride the ENTIRE length of your ride a couple times and survey for loose road, gravel, fluids, anything that could contribute to a crash
7. MOST IMPORTANT, do not, and I cannot stress this enough, DO NOT do this alone. If something goes bad, you want someone there to call for assistance. Does this make me sound too much like your mother? OK, guilty as charged...but personally, I'd rather have everyone on this site have squealing rear brakes than have ONE of us get hurt and have no one there to make sure they get medical attention, so make fun if you will!