This documentary from the early 90’s looks at the bike messengers of San Francisco. Thanks for emailing this video, Dan!
Freehub profiles Bellingham’s Lacy Kemp and Darrin Seeds on their home trails.
This is wild. Of course, the bike is great, but the fact that this is the second time today the dream intro has been used is blowing my mind. See more actual bike information and less banter from me at Kona!
Light. Stiff. Affordable. Pick all three with the Poggio PR1. See more information on these $2,000 frames at Poggio.
We’ve all been there before. We use cycling as therapy, to reset our minds. A recent breakup fuels two friends during a long slog up a steep hill.
Caroline Buchanan stars in this super short remake of the movie RAD and I just wish it was a full-length!
Well, that’s one way to break in your new Orange all-road bike!
Here on the Radavist, we often see bikepacking coverage from Peru, but what’s it like to shred the trails without 30 lbs worth of camping shit strapped to your bike?
Some of our friends from Bozeman and Los Angeles got together with others from around the US to do the Swift Campout in Idaho and things went… well… you’ll have to watch!
“Like Coal did within the snowsports scene, Seattle’s Swift Industries built a brand by creating high-quality, beautifully-designed products for a particular community: bike commuters and bike tourers. As Seattleites and cyclists ourselves, we’ve been following their evolution, and when the opportunity to get involved in their annual Solstice Campout arose, we bit. The Campout is a global call for riders to get out of town on a bike-camping adventure with friends. Riders can join up with local Campouts published on their site, or they can do their own thing. We decided to build our own, an ambitious 4-day backcountry route in rugged Central Idaho. We invited our friends from Tenkara Rod Co. and Latigo Coffee to join us, and opened up the ride to anyone else who might be interested, ultimately making a crew 14 deep from Seattle, PDX, LA, SLC, Denver, Boise, and Bozeman. Also in the mix were 2 videographers and 4 photographers to document the adventure.”