Lea Davison. Bad. Ass.

NONE MORE BLACK! I was offered a white saddle by the saddle team for my field test bike. I said no. Black is the new black.

ridebyshooting:

Ants marching up Monitor Pass at the Death Ride. 
My Strava deets from the ride here

ridebyshooting:

Ants marching up Monitor Pass at the Death Ride

My Strava deets from the ride here

billstrickland:

now you pay

for all your sins

prophecy in road chalk, Tenth Street, Emmaus

  1. Camera: iPhone 4S
  2. Aperture: f/2.4
  3. Exposure: 1/207th
  4. Focal Length: 4mm
nubbsgalore:

photos* of and by thomas woodson, joey schusler, and sam seward biking the huayhuash mountain range in the peruvian andes. with a climb to over fifteen thousand feet, the route they planned for had only been completed once before by bicycle. as woodson puts it, riding a bicycle in this terrain at that altitude is “like pushing a wheelbarrow up a staircase while trying to breath through a drinking straw.”
*published in outside, yeticycles and their multimedia feature at bikemag.
nubbsgalore:

photos* of and by thomas woodson, joey schusler, and sam seward biking the huayhuash mountain range in the peruvian andes. with a climb to over fifteen thousand feet, the route they planned for had only been completed once before by bicycle. as woodson puts it, riding a bicycle in this terrain at that altitude is “like pushing a wheelbarrow up a staircase while trying to breath through a drinking straw.”
*published in outside, yeticycles and their multimedia feature at bikemag.
nubbsgalore:

photos* of and by thomas woodson, joey schusler, and sam seward biking the huayhuash mountain range in the peruvian andes. with a climb to over fifteen thousand feet, the route they planned for had only been completed once before by bicycle. as woodson puts it, riding a bicycle in this terrain at that altitude is “like pushing a wheelbarrow up a staircase while trying to breath through a drinking straw.”
*published in outside, yeticycles and their multimedia feature at bikemag.
nubbsgalore:

photos* of and by thomas woodson, joey schusler, and sam seward biking the huayhuash mountain range in the peruvian andes. with a climb to over fifteen thousand feet, the route they planned for had only been completed once before by bicycle. as woodson puts it, riding a bicycle in this terrain at that altitude is “like pushing a wheelbarrow up a staircase while trying to breath through a drinking straw.”
*published in outside, yeticycles and their multimedia feature at bikemag.
nubbsgalore:

photos* of and by thomas woodson, joey schusler, and sam seward biking the huayhuash mountain range in the peruvian andes. with a climb to over fifteen thousand feet, the route they planned for had only been completed once before by bicycle. as woodson puts it, riding a bicycle in this terrain at that altitude is “like pushing a wheelbarrow up a staircase while trying to breath through a drinking straw.”
*published in outside, yeticycles and their multimedia feature at bikemag.
nubbsgalore:

photos* of and by thomas woodson, joey schusler, and sam seward biking the huayhuash mountain range in the peruvian andes. with a climb to over fifteen thousand feet, the route they planned for had only been completed once before by bicycle. as woodson puts it, riding a bicycle in this terrain at that altitude is “like pushing a wheelbarrow up a staircase while trying to breath through a drinking straw.”
*published in outside, yeticycles and their multimedia feature at bikemag.
nubbsgalore:

photos* of and by thomas woodson, joey schusler, and sam seward biking the huayhuash mountain range in the peruvian andes. with a climb to over fifteen thousand feet, the route they planned for had only been completed once before by bicycle. as woodson puts it, riding a bicycle in this terrain at that altitude is “like pushing a wheelbarrow up a staircase while trying to breath through a drinking straw.”
*published in outside, yeticycles and their multimedia feature at bikemag.
nubbsgalore:

photos* of and by thomas woodson, joey schusler, and sam seward biking the huayhuash mountain range in the peruvian andes. with a climb to over fifteen thousand feet, the route they planned for had only been completed once before by bicycle. as woodson puts it, riding a bicycle in this terrain at that altitude is “like pushing a wheelbarrow up a staircase while trying to breath through a drinking straw.”
*published in outside, yeticycles and their multimedia feature at bikemag.
nubbsgalore:

photos* of and by thomas woodson, joey schusler, and sam seward biking the huayhuash mountain range in the peruvian andes. with a climb to over fifteen thousand feet, the route they planned for had only been completed once before by bicycle. as woodson puts it, riding a bicycle in this terrain at that altitude is “like pushing a wheelbarrow up a staircase while trying to breath through a drinking straw.”
*published in outside, yeticycles and their multimedia feature at bikemag.
nubbsgalore:

photos* of and by thomas woodson, joey schusler, and sam seward biking the huayhuash mountain range in the peruvian andes. with a climb to over fifteen thousand feet, the route they planned for had only been completed once before by bicycle. as woodson puts it, riding a bicycle in this terrain at that altitude is “like pushing a wheelbarrow up a staircase while trying to breath through a drinking straw.”
*published in outside, yeticycles and their multimedia feature at bikemag.

nubbsgalore:

photos* of and by thomas woodson, joey schusler, and sam seward biking the huayhuash mountain range in the peruvian andes. with a climb to over fifteen thousand feet, the route they planned for had only been completed once before by bicycle. as woodson puts it, riding a bicycle in this terrain at that altitude is “like pushing a wheelbarrow up a staircase while trying to breath through a drinking straw.”

*published in outside, yeticycles and their multimedia feature at bikemag.

"The source of much driver contempt toward cyclists is a basic cognitive bias called the fundamental attribution error."
— Eric Jaffee looking at why we’re seeing growing levels of frustration directed to cyclists in CityLab (via cadenced)
"The diverse walks of life on Tour never cease to amaze. Near the top of the 34km Col du Lautaret, first climb of the day, a van has stopped and two men are plying paintbrushes energetically on the road. Nothing unusual there, fans paint stuff constantly on the Tour’s tarmac. But this is an official Tour support van, and the van men are not painting a name or a slogan, but glossing over a giant pink phallus, so it will not show from the television helicopter."
— William Fotheringham’s Tour de France diary in the Guardian (via cadenced)

Ugh.

Love the tones of this pic.