Dariusz Sienicki, a spokesman for the Polish border guards, said:
"These people will not cross into Poland. Each of them will receive a separate refusal."
The rally to mark the 70th anniversary of the Soviet victory over Nazi Germany started Saturday in Moscow: about four dozen Night Wolves members had planned to visit several European countries before finishing the journey on May 9 in Berlin, laying flowers at the monument for Soviet soldiers in Treptow Park.
About 60 bikers from the Polish "Katyn" motorcycle club have blocked the Terespol border crossing Monday in protest against the decision of the Polish authorities to deny the Night Wolves entry.
The Night Wolves have returned to the Belarusian city of Brest after they had been banned from entering Poland on Monday.
However, the leader of the Night Wolves, Alexander Zaldostanov, said that the motorcycle club would not change the route of their Victory Day ride and would cross the Polish border separately and in different places as they were not allowed to enter the country as an organized group.
Meanwhile, the German Foreign Ministry revoked entry visas for the Russian bikers, spokesman Martin Schaefer told journalists on Monday.
He did not specify the exact number of canceled visas, but noted that they "can be counted on the fingers of one hand."