None of the mentions or recommendations where paid for or sponsored by any of these brands or companies. These brands and items are recommended based on actual experience.
Before some heavy articles come up, let’s all take a moment to have a little fun and talk about some great bike wear that is either high quality or more ‘blue collar’ in pricing or both.
While an article is forthcoming regarding IMBA and some things that are going on, IMBA has a new survey for mountain bikers, members and non-members alike. Its important to take the 10-15 minutes to fill this survey because:
All in all, there are a lot of questions in the survey that need answering by all of us if we are to help steer IMBA.
The survey can be found here: https://ohio.qualtrics.com/jfe/form/SV_e8ugn6H4uebaBRH
We’ve all heard it, “I’m not an anti-mountain biker, I just think that…” Or maybe you have heard “calling me an anti-mountain biker is a pejorative”.
That raises some questions, of course. What is an anti-mountain biker and anti-mountain biking? Is it a pejorative to say a person or group is anti-mountain bike? If it is not a pejorative, why should anti-mountain biking persons and groups be correctly identified?
“Be a team player.” You probably have heard that phrase from the first years of your schooling. It’s almost always used in conjunction with the idea that doing a project or activity with others will produce a better result. Whether that is always true is debatable.
But the one area where collaboration can produce positive results is in the field of urban mountain biking public meetings and in trail layout. And there is one method that manages to take both those disparate parts of the process and combine them. That method is known as Collaborative Ecological Layout.
Why should we consider this method? What is Collaborative Ecological Layout? How does it solve many of the issues common to mountain biking trail proposals in urban areas?
Write something about yourself. No need to be fancy, just an overview.