This Is How We Ride – NYTimes.com.
Published: May 26, 2012
THIS summer the city’s Department of Transportation inaugurates a new bike-share program. People who live and work in New York will be able to travel quickly and cheaply between many neighborhoods. This is major. It will make New Yorkers rethink their city and rewrite the mental maps we use to decide what is convenient, what is possible. Parks, restaurants and friends who once seemed beyond plausible commuting distance on public transportation will seem a lot closer. The possibilities aren’t limitless, but the change will be pretty impressive.
Read the full story here: The New York Times
2012 Real Ale Ride | Don Bynum’s Blog.
2012 Real Ale Ride
The 2012 Real Ale Ride is now in the history books (recorded with gallons of muscle burning lactic acid!) and as the pain fades it is becoming a legend that my grandchildren will tell their children around the campfire (providing heat from a ball of solar and wind powered magic plasma on the cold, still, nights on the plains).
Read the full post here: Don Bynum’s Blog – Cycling, Sailing and Surviving in the Texas Hill Country
30 tours with more than 1000 kilometers of enjoyable bicycle tours in one of Germany‘s most favourite region, the Black Forest, mostly on dedicated bicycle paths: check this website [http://www.rad-paradies.de] out even if it’s in German
New York to Albany by Bike at age 13! | customtripplanning.
New York to Albany by Bike at age 13!
The summer Sam was 13 we found a summer trip opportunity that ended up making a profound difference in his life. He joined a group called Teen Treks on a bicycle trip from New York City up the Hudson River Valley to Albany.
Read the full story here: CustomTripPlanning
Reducing Traffic Fatalities for Cyclists and Pedestrians – Room for Debate – NYTimes.com.
Room for Debate:
Making Cities Safer for Cyclists and Pedestrians
An article in The Atlantic Cities this month lamented the lax enforcement of traffic laws in New York City, even in cases in which a pedestrian or cyclist is killed. The author calls for a crackdown on traffic violations large and small, emulating the “broken windows” approach to suppressing crime in the 1990s.
Would this be effective? Are there other ways to make cities safer for pedestrians and cyclists?
Read the discussion here: The New York Times – Room for Debate