Showing posts from December 4, 2016

Mini Monster collab - BOURNE workshop & @mengesdesign

#MiniMonster is alive—the result of two designer/cyclists collaborating to make something completely handcrafted, fun, and functional. Designed, fabricated and built by Rick Kronk of @bourne_workshop for @mengesdesign. Animal stripes, lettering and illustration by @mengesdesign. Eyeball headset cap and bar end plugs produced by the awesome dudes at @kustomcaps. And the cutest thermal mug from @stumpplants. ⚡️ . #minimonster #bicycling #bicycle #bikeporn #onlyincbus #bikelife #asseenincolumbus #lifeincbus #schwalbe #jonesbikes #deitypedals #minivelo #octopus #minivelo #illustration #drawing #molotowmarkers #artmakescbus A photo posted by Menges Design (@mengesdesign) on Dec 8, 2016 at 3:09pm PST

Bicycle Touring: Oasis on the Colorado River


Vancouver's Multi-Modal Success Story @Streetfilms

Vancouver's Multi-Modal Success Story from STREETFILMS on Vimeo .

How Vancouver got half of its citizens out of their cars @Curbed

Vancouver’s low-impact, high-return bike lanes   Jeff Arsenault The news that Copenhagen now has  more bikes than cars  on its streets seems like a distant fantasy—if not downright impossible—for vehicle-bound American cities. But when it comes to weaning cities off the automobile, the U.S. has a fantastic example to learn from right here in our backyard. Vancouver residents now take an incredible 50 percent of their trips by walking, biking, and riding transit. [Keep reading at Curbed]

Eroica California 2016 @statebicycleco


Kiwi Chronicles @PathLessPedaled


Acadia by More Than Just Parks - @MTJParks

MTJP | Acadia from More Than Just Parks on Vimeo .

Citi Bike May Need Public Funding to Reach More New Yorkers @nytimes

A community bike ride in Upper Manhattan on Saturday as part of Citi Bike’s efforts to reach new neighborhoods and more low-income and minority customers.   Credit Alex Wroblewski for The New York Times  Citi Bike stations have cropped up this year in brownstone Brooklyn and on the Upper East Side of Manhattan. Next year, the blue bicycles will inch farther afield into Harlem and Astoria in Queens. Back from the verge of bankruptcy, Citi Bike is widely viewed as a success. With tens of thousands of people using the bikes each day, it has become an increasingly popular way to navigate New York City. [Keep reading at NY Times]