Nick Quinn & Conrad Spring. Squamish, BC.
Well, it’s done. We mashed our pedals at twelve different bike parks within the United States.
James Doerfling. Whistler, BC.
By Vernon Felton Video by Dustin Vance CTD–that’s Foxese for “Climb, Trail and Descend”. It’s also a marked departure in the way that Fox creates forks and shocks that suck up bumps, but don’t bob and wallow annoyingly when you’re pedaling. On it’s face it’s a simpler, perhaps less tuneable, approach to tackling suspension. It
Camp Tamarancho, Fairfax, CA.
We’ve been combing the halls of Interbike, on the look-out for bikes and gear that arouse the inner bike dork within us. Here are a few such items.
Will 26-inch wheels disappear entirely? Not likely. They’re nimble, light and still make a ton of sense for long-travel bikes, but they might become the minority within the next few years.
Andrew Shandro. Bend, OR.
Fox and Shimano collaborated on an electronically-activated suspension system–it’ll be available soon and here’s the skinny.
Sam Sedun. Mount Washington, BC.
Tyler McCaul. Virgin, Utah.
How do you keep manufacturing jobs here in the United States? The White House has been asking that very question: Chris King went to D.C. to give his answer.
Already an amazing descender, the new Enduro is now a hell of a climbing machine as well.
New frame. New shock. New wheel sizes. Scott’s revamped Genius line has a lot to offer riders.
Trond G. Hansen and Hans Rey. Livigno, Italy.
Pearl Izumi calls their new X-Project shoe “the world’s first, high performance mountain biking shoe that hikes or runs a bike as well as it pedals one.” We’ll see….
Despite having only recently opened, Stevens Pass Bike Park offers quite a bit for gravity riders in Seattle and Portland (who aren’t feeling the joy for crossing the Canadian border).
Mark Weir and company find that trout and trails are like the dirty, piscine equivalent of peanut butter and jelly, French films and confusion, clowns and emotionally-scarred children: things that complement each other perfectly.