A Cycling Tour through the Isle of Wight
In the summer of 2011 I decided to take a cycling tour in the UK. I spent hours researching where I was going to go and which tour to take. There are dozens of choices that cross gorgeous mountains, open fields and rocky coastlines. I ended up booking a tour for the Isle of Wight in July 2011. My fiance and I planned to do the tour together as a bonding experience.
We chose the Isle of Wight because of the beautiful scenery, slight hills and photography opportunities. As two hobby photographers, we wanted the best opportunity for photos. We also wanted a physical challenge that wasn’t too overwhelming.
Supplies are the most important thing when taking on a biking tour. We both chose mountain bikes from bikesnbits website. My fiancé chose the “Claud Butler dalesman 2012 touring Bike”, and I opted for the “Dawes karakum Ladies touring Bike”. Both had the specifications we needed for our body type and goal. We purchased some simple equipment in addition to the bikes from bikes-by-mail-order.co.uk. We already have hiking and cycling packs, but we needed water packs to include in our luggage. Bikesnbits provided all of our materials.
Setting Off On The Journey
The Isle of Wight tour is a medium-level challenge. It’s the perfect balance between easy and difficult. My fiance and I were very excited to set off on our journey. Day one started at Cowes, and it moves counter clockwise around the isle. It is 64 miles around the entire area. This takes five days to complete and four nights.
We rode for a few miles at a time. Periodically the group stopped to take photos, stretch and drink water. This wasn’t a race, so we were comfortable taking in the scenery and enjoying what the Isle of Wight had to offer. The first few hills were easy, but as the day dragged on they felt tougher. We rested in an open area spot for the night completely surrounded by beautiful grass and nature.
We started with a gorgeous sunrise over wight. We had a delicious breakfast of fresh fruit and nuts before gearing up to go. Our next stretch of land was Cowes to Mottistone. This is a total of 23 miles. It was uneventful for the most part. The village here is gorgeous. It’s all very quaint and charming. My fiance and I decided that we would live here happily if we could. We spied various animals running across our path and in the grasses. The weather was pleasant.
This route took us from Mottistone to Sandown, Just 22 miles in total distance. You can see the beach from this strip, and we actually stopped to enjoy it for a brief period of time. The ocean was still quite chilly though. We didn’t spend much time in the water, but we watched the wildlife on the shore until sunset. The weather was warm so no fires were needed. It was another beautiful day of perfect weather.
This was our last night that we would be sleeping. Nearing the end of our journey we felt quite sad to be leaving this beautiful place. It won our hearts completely. Sandown back to Cowes was a nice journey, but some of the final hills were a bit of a challenge. We were tired and ready for a shower.
Our last day was spent finishing up our exploration of Cowes and enjoying great company. We made some friends on the way so we exchanged our information with them. We had one last meal and departed by ferry from the Isle of Wight.
Concluding Our Journey
Experienced riders will not face any challenges while out. Beginners will have a harder time overcoming the rocky paths, hills and sandy shoreline areas. The path isn’t secluded completely, but it is quiet and away from the towns and villages as much as possible. If there were an emergency, you would be able to get help quickly. That’s part of why we chose this area.
This cycling tour has easy access to historical sites, villages and natural beauty. This tour can be as long or short as you like. It is customizable to include off-trail routes as well. We chose to stick with the trail. We didn’t want to risk getting lost. We are now excited to go on more cycle tours in the UK and around the world. It was simply a life-changing experience. Overall it was a trip to remember with adventures and good times.
Author Bio: Lisa and my fiancé take this tour and really enjoyed these places. We both love traveling and I love to write about tours, Traveling and biking.
Categories: Road Bike Tags: Beautiful Scenery, Claud Butler, Cowes, Cycling Tour, Dawes, Drink Water, Fiance, Gorgeous Mountains, Hobby Photographers, Isle Of Wight, Luggage, Mail Order, Medium Level, Mountain Bikes, Perfect Balance, Photography Opportunities, Physical Challenge, Rocky Coastlines, Touring Bike, Water Packs
By Vernon Felton
People who are familiar with Grant Petersen tend to fall into one of two camps. Those in Camp A see him as a throwback—the original “retro grouch” (indeed, the very term was invented to describe Petersen) who hates innovation and clings to outdated notions about bicycle design. Folks in Camp B, by contrast, revere the man as a bastion of common sense in a bicycle industry run amok with idiotic trends.
In short, Petersen has always been a divisive figure. What’s more, his new book Just Ride: A Radically Practical Guide to Riding Your Bike shows that nothing’s changed in that regard. The book is, at turns, witty, harsh, rational, ballsy, introspective and, above all else, refreshingly different from everything else hogging shelf space at your local newsstand or bookstore.
A bit of background: Grant Petersen is the owner of Rivendell Bicycle Works (a company specializing in steel road bikes that hark back to earlier times). He’s also the author of the Rivendell Reader. Most people, however, are most familiar with Petersen from his decade-long stint (1984 to 1994) as the marketing director of Bridgestone Bicycles. It was at Bridgestone that Petersen made his most obvious mark—as the designer of what are arguably the most beloved road and mountain bikes of that period. The bikes that bore the Bridgestone name were brilliantly designed: infinitely practical, yet very high performance. Indeed, this is precisely why clapped-out RB-1s, XO-1s and MB-Zips still command boutique prices on Ebay today.
It’s easy to write Petersen off as a relic from a defunct era. The man championed rigid forks and friction shifters: what could he say now that would have any relevance today? Quite a lot, actually.
The premise of Just Ride is simple: most of the bikes, clothing and conventional wisdom foisted on cyclists today might make sense for that tiny sliver of the cycling population that races professionally, but are wildly off-point for the rest of us. Carbohydrates? Avoid them. Pedaling smooth circles? A physical impossibility (he advocates mashing them instead). Carbon-fiber forks? Sketchy. Clipless pedals? Generally a bad idea. And racing? It ruins cycling for the masses.
This is not a book written by a timid man.
I don’t agree with everything Petersen has to say. For instance, while I completely agree with his contention that people obsess uselessly over grams on their bikes when they should, first and foremost, drop a few inches from their waistlines, I also think the notion of a 31-pound “performance” road bike (that’s how much his personal bike weighs) is ridiculous.
Likewise, Petersen’s assessment on the deficiencies of carbon fiber as a frame and component material is outdated—it might have rung true five or ten years ago, but resin technology and composite manufacturing processes have improved massively over the intervening years. Carbon fiber’s track record is actually pretty damn good.
Most notably, Petersen makes a strong case in favor of riding light and loose on the bike as opposed to relying on mechanical suspension. While picking a clean line and riding light on the bike are always good ideas, front and rear suspension have vastly changed mountain biking for the better by enabling riders of all skill levels to tackle terrain that would have destroyed the rigid bikes of the past. Not everyone requires suspension, true, but that group of riders is miniscule.
Still, even though I shook my head and muttered while reading a few passages, I recommend Just Ride to everyone. For starters, it’s a good read—Petersen’s writing is top notch. And while he stakes out strong and controversial positions, Petersen readily admits that he doesn’t hold the ultimate answer to every question. What’s more, there’s great advice in here for beginners and intermediate riders, as well as some excellent in-depth discussions on bicycle geometry and “velosophy”. The book covers everything from wrapping your handlebars to reducing your Q-factor (a term he invented back in the `90s). The best thing about this book, however, is that it’s a welcome counterpoint to all the books and magazines out there currently demanding that you Get Fit! Get Lean! Race! Race! Race!
Don’t get me wrong. There’s nothing wrong with being fit, fast or with strapping on a number plate. There’s everything wrong, however, with reducing cycling to the one-dimensional act of squeezing yourself into a sausage suit and monitoring your heart rate. Cycling is bigger, more profound and infinitely more interesting than any of that. You don’t need the latest gizmos, a racing license or team-issue bike to have a good time. Just Ride is a much-needed reminder that twenty minutes spent pedaling your bike on a whim is just as valid and praise-worthy as an afternoon spent interval training or crushing your yesterday’s Strava record.
Categories: Road Bike Tags: 1s, Advice, anyone, Bastion, Bicycle Design, Bicycle Industry, Bridgestone, controversial, Earlier Times, Ebay, Just, loves, Mountain Bikes, Outdated Notions, Practical Guide, Relevant Books, Relic, Revere, Review, ride, Riding, Rigid Forks, Road Bikes, Shelf Space, Shifters, Simple, Steel Road, Throwback, times, Two Camps
By Sal Ruibal
The older folks out there may remember a 1985 movie, Teen Wolf, starring Michael J. Fox as a dorky high school misfit and failed athlete who is transformed by an ancient family curse and becomes a rad werewolf super-basketball player who takes his team to the championship game and bla-bla-bla, you know the story.
Not exactly Apocalypse Now, but the failed high-school sports fantasy part is something a lot of us had to deal with.
I was cursed to become the worst wrestler in the history of Greeley Central High School, but I stuck it out until senior year for two reasons: I couldn’t wrestle junior varsity as a senior and I started riding a road bike.
I put myself through all that humiliation – not to mention physical pain – because way back in fifth grade I actually won a wrestling match. Having the ref raise my arm in triumph was like mainlining heroin. I was King of the World for the next two weeks and spent the next six years trying to do it again.
But it wasn’t until I started riding a bike for long distances did I gain a sense of my physical strength and athletic ability. I first rode a 20” Schwinn Sting-Ray around the block in elementary school and my Grandmother Maria later bought me a nice 24-inch Schwinn cruiser that I could ride for miles through the Colorado High Plains around Greeley.
By junior year I had moved up to a used Italia 10-speed that I bought for $ 20 from a Colorado State College student who was leaving town. I rode that bike a lot and loved the ability to ride to my after-school newspaper job and the college campus, checking out the nascent hippie scene.
Unlike the Teen Wolf and his hoops skills, however, there was no high school cycling team to showcase my skills, transforming my longhaired, bell-bottomed self into a star, or even a domestique. I didn’t even know what a domestique was and there certainly weren’t any mountain bikes in 1970.
But in 2012, high school kids who love to ride mountain bikes have the National Interscholastic Cycling Association. NICA is spreading around the nation, creating state and regional leagues with boys and girls teams. Students not only race, but also determine the direction and organization of their teams. In 1970, I couldn’t even determine how close my hair could get to my eyebrows.
Back then, there were other guys and probably some girls who would have loved to have a bike team. The rolling hills around Greeley are great for training and the big mountains are just a few hours away by bike.
It would have been cool to have GCHS bike jerseys and compete in races against the kids in Loveland and Boulder and Fort Collins. And maybe we would have had a shot at earning a varsity letter jacket, black and orange with a big ‘G’ on it.
Not many of the high school football and basketball players from 40 years ago are still playing on a competitive level, but I’ll bet that some of them are riding bikes and feeling that same thrill that I felt back in 1970. Cycling is a life sport and at just 18 months away from turning 60, I feel that I can continue to ride trails and race for many more years. I know it’s possible because I see many men and women 60 and older competing at mountain bike races and riding gran fondos.
If you are a high school kid who likes to ride mountain bikes (or the parent of one) check out NICA (nationalmtb.org). You’ll learn about a lot more than racing because NICA requires that you also participate in the organization and presentation of races and training. You can design your team jerseys and no one gets cut if they put in the training hours and participate in the required team activities.
And who knows, you might even make it into the Mountain Bike Hall of Fame, like that failed wrestler who only wanted to raise his arm in victory one more time.
Categories: Road Bike Tags: Apocalypse Now, Basketball Player, Bike, Bla Bla, Colorado State College, Dirty, Dirty Words, Family Curse, High School Kids, High School Sports, Junior Varsity, King Of The World, Long Distances, Michael J Fox, Mountain Bikes, Rant, Ruibal., Schwinn Cruiser, Schwinn Sting Ray, Sports Fantasy, Teen, Teen Wolf, Two Wheels, weekly, Wheels, Wolf, Words, Wrestling Match
For some, road bikes resemble a great way to pass the time and or keep the body in top shape. But for cycling enthusiasts, cycling is passion. Many people fall for cycling not just because of the benefits they get from working out their muscles on the road but also because of the fact that cycling itself is very much an enjoyable activity. Some even consider cycling as a form of stress reliever.
If you want to try out cycling but somehow are in a need of a beginner’s guide, here are a few road bike tips to help you get started:
1. When on the road always be alert. Unless you are riding on a bike path, remember you are sharing the road with others including motorized vehicles. Also, refrain from using your walkman, mp3 player, or anything that could hinder any of your senses. This would include your cell phone as well.
2. Familiarize yourself with local traffic rules. Having knowledge on this kind of things will save you from a lot of trouble.
3. Ask. If you know someone, a friend, a neighbor, anyone who regularly cycles, don’t forget to ask for tips about the best routes, what places to avoid, and other stuff that you think you ought to know before you hop onto your road bike.
4. When buying a road bike, comfort and performance should be your priority. Much better if the store offers custom set up to help address your specifications.
5. Helmets are a must. In most cities, cyclists are required to wear helmets. This is how vital protective helmets are when cycling since your head is prone to serious and fatal injuries during accidents and your helmet is your only defense.
6. Lastly, if you want to cycle like a pro, act and look like one. Put on the proper gear and accessories for cycling. Also, most professional cyclists shave their legs, and if you ask why, it’s not because of aerodynamics as commonly thought of. Common reasons are to look good and to treat road rash easily.
Categories: Biking Tags: Accidents, Aerodynamics, Best Deals, Bike Path, Bike Tips, Bikes, Enthusiasts, Fatal Injuries, Guide, Helmet, Mountain Bikes, Muscles, Neighbor, Newbies., Professional Cyclists, Protective Helmets, Road, Road Bike, Road Bikes, Road Rash, Senses, Stress Reliever, Traffic Rules, Walkman Mp3 Player
Article by Steve D White
Bikes have been a passion of men and women for many decades. Road bikes are designed for fast riding on paved streets. They have slim tyres that compliment the light weight body of the bike. The bikes are designed in a manner that requires you bend your upper part of the body giving pressure over the handle bars. Such a design is suitable for riding bikes over a long distance at higher speed and this in a way prevents you from getting tired. These bikes have a relaxed geometry that gives the riders a comfortable ride.
Choosing the right kind of road bike is definitely not as serious as choosing the right life partner for yourself, but yes you do need to put in some thoughts before you go on to decide what is best for you. There are several kinds of road bikes available in the market. You simply need to pick the one that best suits your needs. With all the types available, none of them are brawny in appearance; as a result these road bikes will not survive on harsh uneven roads for longer periods. These road bikes are best suited on smooth even roads and would give an unmatched performance when compared to any other ordinary bike.
The various types available include mountain bikes, hybrid bikes, etc. Let us try to understand what needs to be looked into while we go on to purchase the right kind of bike. There are 3 things that need to be taken into consideration; the material, the components and the geometry of the frame.
Road bikes are available in four types of materials, namely steel, aluminum, titanium and carbon fiber. Each material lends a different kind of look and feel to the bike. Many a times, the manufacturers use a combination of all these four materials in order to give the bike certain special features. Amongst these materials manufacturers are more inclined towards carbon fiber for road bikes.
The frame geometry feature of the bike is an important aspect that needs to be considered before you go for buying your bike. As the name suggests, frame geometry includes the length of the frame tubes of the bike. It also includes the angle at which these are assembled as that too affects the performance of the bike to a great extent.
The third aspect of the bikes are the components that comprises of wheels, brakes, derailleur, etc. The best kinds of bikes are the ones that have components made from superior quality materials, have finer finishing and have long lasting tolerance power.
In addition to these aspects, you also need to consider what size of bike will be the best for you. Choose the bike size that would make you comfortable for long distance rides. In order to help you out, there are certain sites available on the internet to assist you in selecting the right one for you. If you click on the desired link it calculates the right size of bike for you. When taking all these important aspects into consideration when choosing your bike, it will ensure that your bike lasts the distance and serve you for many years.
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Categories: Biking Tags: 3 Things, Bike, Carbon Fiber, Choosing, D White, Decades, Frame Geometry, Frame Road, Hybrid Bikes, Life Partner, Long Distance, Men And Women, Mountain Bikes, Paved Streets, Riding Bikes, Right, Road, Road Bike, Road Bikes, Special Features, Steel Aluminum, Titanium, Tyres, Unmatched Performance
If you are thinking about getting started with cycling, you will probably wonder “what is the best beginner bike for me?” About two years ago I started shopping for my first bike in over twenty years. My goal at the time was to find a good bike for riding around with my kids and getting a little exercise, and I wanted an affordable bicycle. Now, after getting into cycling during the past two years, and riding many bikes, I’ve come up with some tips for choosing the best beginner bike.
To start off, consider how you will most likely use the bicycle, and then you can consider the main bike categories below:
Mountain Bikes – Mountain bikes were designed of off-road biking. When I say off-road, I don’t mean a flat gravel path at your local park (most any bike would be fine for that). Off road means jumping stumps, traversing washouts, going down steep un-paved declines, sharp-rocked trails, and other uneven surfaces. This is where the knobby-tires and suspension of a mountain bike are worth while (on paved surfaces they are just extra drag and weight).
Cruiser Bikes – usually have a single gear or very few gears. They have big tires and big seats and allow a comfortable riding position. If you want to have a relaxed-pace riding with few challenging hills and either paved or gravel paths, a cruiser might be the way to go. A cruiser is not the best idea if you decide to try to ride at a fast clip or go on a long ride. Those big seats are not ideal for more aggressive riding and can actually lead to chafing if you ride too hard.
Comfort/Hybrid – designed for general-purpose utility and commuting on a wide variety of surfaces, including paved and unpaved roads, paths and trails. It combines features from the road bike and the mountain bike, and includes variants such as the city bike, cross bike and commuter. If you’d like a cruiser but need gears for hills, comfort bike might be good for you. For those wanting a serious workouts but whose backs can’t tolerate the seat position of a road bike, a hybrid bike will be good choice.
Road Bikes – are built for traveling at speed on paved roads. These are the best bikes for long distance riding or strenuous riding on pavement, but understand that you’ll be in more of a hunched over position. Quality road bikes also tend to be more expensive than the entry-level bikes in the other categories. A road bike is for you if you can see yourself riding on long rides for hours. Most road bikes are truly fine-tuned machines that are excellent for their intended use.
Commuter Bikes – In recent years, high gas prices and environmental awareness have caused more people to look to bicycles as a transportation option for work, school, and errands. Although you could use any bike for commuting, generally people prefer commuter by bikes to have fenders, chainguards, racks and even built-in lighting to make commuting by bicycle comfortable and safe. A subcategory of commuter bikes are folding bikes, which tend to have small wheels and can be folded quickly to allow carry onto commuter trains and city buses. If you are looking for a low-cost commuter bicycle, you can see my recommendations at Best Commuter Bicycles.
It is helpful to have a budget in mind, but prepare yourself to pay more. I have read many reviews by people not satisfied with cheap bikes, as there really is a quality difference. There are many bicycle reviews out there by people who have bought cheap bikes and quickly had mechanical problems, and sometimes been injured also — there really is a quality difference. For reviews of all types of beginner bicycles, please see Cycling For Beginners.
Written by funwithtrains
Categories: Biking Tags: Beginner, Beginner Bike, Best, bicycle, Bikes Mountain, City Bike, Comfort Bike, Cross Bike, Cruiser Bikes, Find, Gravel Path, Gravel Paths, Knobby Tires, Local Park, Mountain Bike, Mountain Bikes, Paved Surfaces, Riding Position, Road Bike, Road Biking, Stumps, Uneven Surfaces, Unpaved Roads, Workouts
“I thought of that while riding my bicycle”: this response, as science history relates to Albert Einstein, to a question how he reached some of his inspired ideas, expresses the joy people feels while riding a bike. Recently Biking has gained more and more fans, either as a sport activity or as a social activity.
Biking became so popular such that many types of biking and bikes have evolved such as road bikes, mounting bikes, dirt bikes, hybrid bikes, and more. Each bike has its distinction. Each bike has its own design, with it sown emphasis. Also many vendors and brands are available, such as Raleigh Bikes, or Giant bikes.
The vast inventory of bikes makes it difficult and confusing to make a decision with regard to what kind of bike to purchase, specifically for beginners.
In a former article I tried to give a short introduction to Mountain bikes. The underline distinction was that the mountain bikes are designed for robustness, in order to withstand the hard terrain conditions. This article is about hybrid bikes. As implied by its name, a hybrid bike is to some extent a combination of two types of bikes, specifically mountain bike and a road bike.
For beginners, who stand helpless in front a bike shop and can not make their mind, a hybrid bike might be the right choice. The hybrid bike combines in its design some characteristics of mountain bike, which is designed for hard topography unpaved treks, and the road bike, which is designed for best performance on paved roads and streets.
For example, the hybrid bike uses narrower tires compared to the mountain bike. This enables better riding in city road, however little bit less convenient for pure hard mountain biking. Also, the handles bar of a hybrid bike can be positioned flexibly in any convenient position, while the mountain bike handle is fixed in a flat position. The handle position affects the sitting angle of the rider. For beginners, who are not familiar with what makes them comfortable on bikes, this is quite a benefit. Another point that is worthwhile to mention is the weight of the bikes. Hybrid bikes are lighter than mountain bikes, as they are slimmer.
So, the hybrid bike enables the rider to perform quite well in various types of roads. From my perspective, as a beginner rider, choosing a hybrid bike s a good compromise that combines bike characteristics so that beginners can feel and experience, and then go on and choosing a more appropriate bike for them.
For more related information about bikes and biking visit at Bike Zone.
Written by Zion
Zion Shohet holds B.Sc. degree in Electrical Engineering, M.Sc. degree in Interdisciplinary Engineering, and MBA degree.
Categories: Biking Tags: Albert Einstein, Basics, Best Performance, Bike, Bike Shop, Dirt Bikes, Flat Position, Giant Bikes, Hybrid, Hybrid Bike, Hybrid Bikes, Mountain Bike, Mountain Bikes, Mounting Bikes, Paved Roads, Raleigh Bikes, Riding My Bicycle, Road Bike, Road Bikes, Robustness, Science History, Sport Activity, Terrain Conditions
Article by Chris Martin
Bikes are one craze among the boys which they really fall for. Many men are especially fond about the custom built motorbikes. There are many kinds of bikes, and some of the most famous kinds of bikes are road bikes and mountain bikes, they are known for their specialization of their particular task. Road bikes are generally built in such a way so that they enhance the speed, and provide better mileage whereas on the other hand the mountain bikes are built to cater to the stability task. This is the major basis of differentiation between a road bike and a mountain bike. The following four areas will help to identify a better differentiation between a road and a mountain bike.
Design: Road bikes catering to the service of providing higher speed are designed in such a way that the rider’s position is present much closer to the top tube. This hunched position enables the rider to get more power from your legs and the negative impact present in this posture is that it causes much strain on the back. There is a difference present in the handle of both the bikes. On one hand mountain bikes possess wide handle bar offering more control to the rider as against the bent handle bars in the road bike. The handles in the road bike are lowered thus designed to offer more energy which in turn offers greater speed.
Mass: Heavy weight as a known fact imposes greater constraint on the speed.To move down through the mountain it is important that you go down slowly, thus it becomes a necessity for mountain bikes to use heavy weight materials so as to reduce the speed of the vehicle. With a view to make the mountain bikes heavy they even have wider tyres and they even possess many suspension systems so that the ride down the mountain becomes more manageable. As far as the road bikes are concerned, good road bikes are designed with a view to reduce the weight of the bike, they utilize materials like titanium and carbon fibre which allows strength as well as they facilitate the function of reducing weight.
Tyres: Mountain bikes have traction. These are wide and they are closed with a covering material like rubber, which increases the surface area. These features permit the rider to get more control as they are riding down the mountain. The tyres of a road bike are thin and smooth. As far as the maintenance of friction in a road bike is concerned this depends on the surface of the rubber and the skill of the rider to maintain the friction between the bike and the road.
Suspension: Road bikes are built with a sole purpose of providing greater speed; they do not possess this feature, although they have certain materials which absorb the shocks of the uneven roads. Whereas in a mountain bike, there are features like front shock absorbers and rear suspensions.
To conclude you can get a cheaper bike at a price of $ 200 whereas on the other hand if you are looking for custom made bikes, they can cost you more.
Chris Martin is a SEO Copywriter of http://www.xtremetexaschoppers.com. He has written many articles on Custom choppers, custom chopper kit, custom chopper bike, chopper for sale…etc. For more information visit: http://www.xtremetexaschoppers.com or email us at email@example.com
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Categories: Biking Tags: Better Mileage, between, Bike, Bike Design, Chris Martin, Constraint, Difference, Differentiation, Handle Bar, Handle Bars, Heavy Weight, Known Fact, Many Men, Mileage, Mountain, Mountain Bike, Mountain Bikes, Negative Impact, Posture, Road, Road Bike, Road Bikes, Specialization, Suspension Systems, Tyres
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