FLR Defender updates affordable winter shoes for road or mountain biking

Winter is rapidly rearing its frozen head in my neck of the woods. And the limiting factor of any long ride these days is keeping fingers & toes warm. FLR shoes is helping in the insulated feet department, with their popular & affordable Defender winter riding shoes now available for both road & mountain bikers. […]

The post FLR Defender updates affordable winter shoes for road or mountain biking appeared first on Bikerumor.

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The Sportiveur’s Guide To The Best Winter Cycling Tights 2019

Colder temperatures will soon be upon us. A vital aspect of enjoying your cycling during the winter months is to ensure you’re adequately attired. Cycling tights should be an important part of the your adequate attire.

The aim of this post is shed a little light on the subject of winter cycling tights. I doubt that too much light is required, for this is hardly a challenging subject.

I’ll let you know the different leg warming options available to you as a road cyclists (yes, you have options) and provide some recommendations on what to buy in each category.

I’ll also throw in some inane chatter (you’re welcome). Now bring on the men in tights!

Sportive Cyclist Winter Tights Recommendations – Winter 2019

In recent years here in the UK, I’ve managed to keep cycling throughout the darker, wetter, colder months. My chosen leg-warming solution (erm…) depends on the prevailing conditions – mainly how cold it is. The strength and temperature of the wind will also be a factor.

The recommendations below are from the perspective of an enthusiastic (early!) middle-aged road cyclist. My winter rides tend to be between 1 to 2½ hours in length. I want to stay comfortable but I wouldn’t say I’m particularly sensitive to cold in my legs (unlike my hands).

If this rider (and riding) profile sounds like you as well, then hopefully you’ll find my recommendations below useful.

(By the way, if you’re interested in the things to think about when selecting your tights, and why you should never where tights underneath your bib shorts, I cover this below my recommendations)

Best Winter Cycling Bib Tights With Padding

(Which is a mouthful of a heading and no mistake).

In this section I look at two versions of essentially the same bit of kit: a set of padded bib shorts, just with the legs extended down to the ankles (er, like human legs).

Pick the one that best suits the amount you have to spend… 

Best Value Thermal Bib Tights: dhb Aeron FLT Roubaix Bib Tights

dhb Aeron FLT Roubaix bib tight red and black

Disclaimer: I am biased because Wiggle sent me a pair of dhb roubaix tights very similar to these to test (yes, for FREE, dear reader).

I can honestly say that they have been excellent. On extreme weather days, they are toasty warm. They are not waterproof, and certainly they’re not made of neoprene, but there is a wetsuit-like quality to them. Even if they get a bit wet, either from the rain or road spray, they retain the heat close to my legs and you really don’t notice if there’s a little dampness.

The build quality is really good too. Getting on tight-fitting thicker lycra is always a bit of a struggling, involving some pulling and stretching to get it all sitting in the right place. This puts stress on the seams and the material itself. But I haven’t seen any stretching, or tearing, or signs of wear at the seams.

Highly recommended from me then.

The link below is to the new version of the tights, which at the time of writing, shows zero reviews. Through the magic of writing previous bib tight recommendation posts, I know that the previous version of these tights had 200+ reviews with a strong average rating of 4.5 out of 5.

Click here for more info (and to buy) the dhb Aeron FLT Roubaix Bib Tight

Best Winter Cycling Bib-tights For Performance: Castelli Sorpasso 2 Windstopper Bib Tights

Castelli Sorpasso 2 Bib Tights

Everyone needs a little Castelli their life (and a little money on their credit card to afford a little Castelli in their life).

These tights purport to be windproof, insulating and highly breathable. With an almost 5 star rating (4.6 to be exact) from over 115 reviews on the Wiggle site, it’s likely these tights do what they purport.

As you’d expect from Castelli, the Sorpasso’s benefit from a performance-oriented cut. As well as being somewhat on the ‘fitted’ (read: tight) side, this means they are engineered to pull you in provide support in all the right places. In practice this means that they pull in your, er, mid-section and provide lumbar support for your lower back.

The tights are constructed from two different (but admittedly similar) fabrics, each with a different purpose. Thermoflex Core2 has a ‘hollow-core’ yarn on the inner face (the bit touching your legs) which provides insulation (and therefore warmth), with a more standard nylon outer surface. This material is used on the front (midriff) and knees. The more flexible Thermoflex (you see what they did there) is used for the thighs and on the back of the legs, to provide stretch and movement (whilst still being fleecey-warm).

The thing to be aware of with Castelli products is sizing. Most reviewers (including the customer reviews on Wiggle) suggest going a size bigger than with other makes (which concurs with my experience of their jerseys).

Click here for more info (and to buy) the Castelli Sorpasso 2 bib tights

Best Cycling Waist Tights (For Want Of A Better Term)

Interesting (not so interesting) fact. The first two sets of cycling tights I bought did not have a pad (for yo’ bum) in them. They were made by Nike before the whole Lance Armstrong kaboodle caused them to quietly depart the cycle clothing market.

Anyhoo… I assumed that the vast majority of cycling tights were therefore sans chamois. How wrong I was.

In researching this post (*messing around on the internet*), it appears that most cycling tights these days, do come with a fitted pad.

So unless you want to ‘double-pad’ it, you probably won’t want to wear bib shorts beneath them.

Anyway, behold a couple options (depending on how visible you want to be)…

Best Cycling Tights For Visibility: dhb Flashlight Cycling Waist Tights

dhb Flashlight Thermal Waist Tights

I am most disappointed. The previous version of these involved a load of reflective hexagons, allowing me to roll out all my Blockbuster jokes (it’s a UK thing…).

The new version instead uses what look like reflective gun targets. So other road users will be able to see you. And shoot you.

I’ll take a P please bob.

These tights also come in an un-padded version, in case you want tights that can work with your existing cycling shorts, not against them. Wait, I mean instead of them.

Click here for more info (and to buy) the dhb Flashlight Thermal Waist Tights (with padding)

Click here for more info (and to buy) the dhb Flashlight Thermal Waist Tights (WITHOUT padding)

Best Value Thermal Cycling Waist Tights: dhb Classic Thermal Waist Tight

dhb Classic Roubaix Waist Tights

That’s just classic Thermal. Classic.

These tights used to have ‘Roubaix’ in the title, denoting the fact that they’re made with the Lombardia fleecy lycra fabric. Despite the slight name change (which is probably more understandable to the lay reader) they’re still made from that material.

So still nice and warm at a reasonable price.

There’s a good number of reviews on the Wiggle site (over 60) and the vast majority would recommend (as would, since effectively I own the ‘bib’ version of these tights).

Click here for more info (and to buy) the dhb Classic Thermal Waist Tights

Why You Shouldn’t Wear Tights Underneath Your Shorts

For a long time, when I saw pro riders (or those who wanted to look like pro riders) training in cold weather, I assumed they were wearing tights underneath their cycling shorts.

It took me an awfully long time (too long) to realise that this wasn’t the case (I hope it wasn’t the case) and they were most likely wearing knee or leg warmers.

Just in case this is something of a revelation for you, a brief explanation.

Cycling shorts are designed to be worn sans pantage. The pad (or chamois) is meant to placed directly against your, er… skin [Monty successfully avoids being overly explicit].

If you put your tights on beneath your cycling shorts, you’re negating the effect of your (potentially expensive?) chamois and increasing the chance of material bunching up, causing saddle sores.

If the tights have a pad as well, then you’ll be double padded, and have to waddle around like a sumo wrestler.

So tights are worn over your cycling shorts.

Got that? Good. Moving on.

Cycling Tight Options

So here we go. There are a number of factors you might like to consider when identifying your perfect set of tights. And below are a few of those factors.

(And yes, it is one of my life beliefs that everyone has a ‘perfect set of tights’  … out there in the frozen tundra… waiting to be found…)

How The Tights Stay Up

Cycling tights stay up either by having an elasticated waist (and have the appearance of tight trousers or, er, … tights) or by having shoulder straps like bib shorts (and therefore look much like bib shorts but with longer legs).

Both of my pairs of tights are elasticated at the waist. I’ve never had a problem with them either digging in or falling down (to be honest, I hadn’t realised this was even a consideration until I started researching* this post).

(* Yes, I do research these things, in a fashion).

Material (Girl)

Cycling tights, like shorts, are generally made from lycra (what else would you expect?).

That said, there are different types of lycra depending on how warm the manufacturer intends to make the garment in question.

Most popular tights tend to have some degree of fleecy lining, generally identifiable by their fancy, trademarked fabric names, such as Roubaix, Super Roubaix, Thermoflex, Nanoflex.

You’ll sometimes see ‘Roubaix lycra’ used as a more general term to refer to any lycra that has a fleecy inner surface. Hence the dhb (Wiggle own-brand) Aeron Roubaix thermal bib tights below are described as having a Roubaix finish, despite being made from another type of lycra (Lombardia, in case you’re interested – oh, you’re not…?).

Pad – With Or Without

Apparently, cycling tights are available with or without integrated ass pads (alright, chamois). Who knew?*

(*Not me – neither of my pairs of tights has one).

Clearly, if you buy tights with a pad, you wouldn’t wear another pair of cycling shorts underneath them.

Perhaps this is an obvious point, but I’m going to make it anyway. If you buy shorts with a pad, you only have one layer of material between you and the elements.

If you buy overtights, there are two layers of lycra where your shorts are, providing additional insulation at the top of your legs and around your boll…. your lower vital organs.

Superhero Suit

This is a category of ‘cycling tights’ in and of itself. And to be honest, I feel they’re stretching the meaning of the term ‘tights’.

Essentially, Castelli, purveyor of expensive cycling clothes (as worn by pros, even when they have a different clothing sponsor), make a winter cycling suit comprising a pair of thermal tights sewn into a thermal cycling jersey.

A bit like the pants and vest combo that poor East End evacuees were sewn into during the 1940s (a bit like that).

Anything Else?

Beyond the obvious, there are few ‘features’ of cycling tights.

Many will have reflective elements, either in the form of stickers or piping near some of the seams. I wonder how effective these are, given 99% of tights are otherwise almost entirely black. Better to have a decent set of lights on your bike.

The bit around the foot is…. interesting (alright, I’m grasping at straws here!). Specifically how the cuffs at the end of each leg get over the foot before forming a tight seal around the ankle.

Many tights have small zips just below the calf to facilitate this. Others go for a stretchy cuff (which sounds like a medical condition). I prefer the zipped ones.

Leg (And Knee) Warmers

If you want to look like the pros, with black-clad legs beneath brightly-coloured pro team shorts, then wearing knee/leg warmers are the way to achieve it.

Essentially, these are lycra tubes, shaped to a greater or lesser degree (often based on how much you paid) to fit closely around your legs. Whether said tube is a knee warmer or a leg warmer is a question of scale – if it goes to just below your knee, it’s a knee warmer; to the tops of your socks (and below) it’s a leg warmer.

If it’s made of pink wool and just warms your shin, you might have gone to a 1980s dance shop rather than your LBS.

The accepted wisdom appears to be that your cycling short legs should overlap the tops of the leg warmers in order to provide continuous clothing coverage.

The advantage of leg (and knee) warmers, versus the common-or-garden tight, is that they are easier to remove mid ride and occupy less space in your jersey pockets, in the event that the temperature of your mid- to lower-leg becomes unbearably high.

Best Cycling Leg Warmers: GripGrab Classic Leg Warmers

Confession time: I don’t wear cycling tights all that often.

(“What?!? And you have the audacity to stand here preaching to me about the merits of tights? Hypocrite!!”)

Nope. I’ve taken to wearing leg warmers. These leg warmers in fact:

GripGrab leg warmers in box

I bought a pair a couple of years ago because I had a Wiggle voucher, plus they were on offer. They’re my ‘go to’ leg covering for when the weather turns cold. 

I wrote a full post on leg warmers, which included a review of the GripGrabs (and if you can contain your excitement, you can read it here).

In short (and below shorts), they’re excellent, and they make you look pro, particularly if you have colours on your bib shorts:

leg warmers for winter cycling
So pro…

In terms of warmth, they’ll do me in most conditions, so they’re a very versatile bit of kit that doesn’t take up too much room in your cycling wardrobe (or your cycling go box). Go get yourself a pair:

Click here to buy / for more info

That’s it for all my recommendations. Thank you for comi…

Oh Wait, You Want To See The Superman Option? (The Castelli Sanremo RoS Thermosuit)

Well this is a wetsuit, isn’t it?

Not quite. There’s no neoprene to be seen.

Instead what you’re looking at is essentially a Castelli Perfetto RoS (Rain or Shine) Convertible jacket, the updated version of my Castelli Perfetto jersey but with the ability to zip off the arms, attached to a set of Nano Flex Pro 2 tights.

It’s a strong combination, at a somewhat eye-watering price.

If you care about staying uber-warm, and you have the funds, this might be the choice for you.

Click here for more info (or to buy) the Castelli Sanremo RoS Thermosuit

That’s Enough Tempting Tightwear

There’s only so many lycra clad legs you want to gaze at in a single sitting (where ‘so many’ generally equals zero).

Hopefully this summary of the ‘issues’ has been useful. If I help just one person prevent saddle sores through incorrect tight wearage then I’ve done my job.

Just to say, the links above are affiliate links. If you like this article, and you’re in the mood to buy some cycling tights, then doing so after clicking one of the product links in the table means I get paid a small commission. Which helps keeps the lights on here at the Sportive Cyclist Service Course. Well, one light. For an hour maybe.

Until next time, happy (warm, winter) cycling!

The post The Sportiveur’s Guide To The Best Winter Cycling Tights 2019 appeared first on Sportive Cyclist.

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Winter Cycling: Don’t Let the Weather Grind You Down

When the weather turns the corner and begins the amble towards winter it can be a real struggle to muster the motivation to get on the pedals and clock up some mileage. We have decided to put together some tips for you to make the most of your winter cycling.

September is the time of year when the passion we have for our sport is tested more than any other when the lazy, hazy days of summer just gone are still fresh in the mind while the rain and wind lash our daily rides.

No one can really say they love winter cycling, but there is a certain satisfaction to be had from laughing in the face of bad weather, in gritting your teeth and getting it done. And among the damp, dreary and drizzly days ahead you can be sure there will be the odd gem of a ride, when the sun bursts out from behind the clouds and lights up the vibrant colours of autumn; when you look around you and realise that, you know what, you love this.

Let’s take a look at how to keep up your passion and maintain motivation even when it’s been raining for 10 days straight.

The right gear for you

If you’re anything like us, being a cyclist is about a lot more than simply turning the pedals. There’s a little bit of the trainspotter in all of us, and as much as we love riding we love all the kit as well. Spending all of that hard-earned on the finest Italian winter jacket is all well and good, but unless you use it it’s kind of a waste.

There aren’t many better ways to beat the winter cycling blues than to embrace them – a crisp day out with mates, warming up over a coffee and cake at the end of the day can do wonders for the soul. So long as you’re kitted out correctly, there’s not much that can hold you back.

We have partnered with Sportspursuit who have great kit at excellent prices. Click here for more information.

The right bits for your bike

With shorter daylight hours in autumn and winter, you need to get the right lights for your rides. In the city, lights that ensure you remain visible to other road users in the urban jungle are the minimum to keep you safe until the clocks change again.

If you’re riding on roads without streetlights, or off-road, you’re going to need a front light that allows you to see where you’re going. Those little £5 twinkies aren’t going to cut it. Aim for a light with at least 600 lumens and you’ll be able to see the monsters before they see you.

Cycling in the dark can turn even your regular circuit into a little adventure. When all you can see is the 30 metres or so illuminated ahead of you, your world shrinks and you’ll find yourself completely immersed in the experience.

Wider tyres with a grippy tread help you stay upright and mudguards keep you and your bike a lot happier when it’s damp. At this time of year, the roads take a lot longer to dry out than in summer, so even if it’s not rained for a day or so there’s likely to be water everywhere. There’s little that can convince you to go home better than a soggy backside, but with the right kit fitted to your bike and yourself, you can ride anywhere any time.

For our guide to Autumn/Winter kit follow this link!

Make a goal

Having a goal can be a great way to get you outdoors when others might dive back beneath the duvet. Why not enter a 100-mile sportive in early spring, or set yourself weekly or monthly distance targets to maintain motivation? Apps like Strava make tracking your progress simple, and the social element allows you to share your achievements and receive morale-boosting encouragement from others.

Ride in a club - winter cycling

Join a club (or make your own!)

Cycling clubs aren’t for everyone but throughout the colder months, they can be a great source of motivation on a cold Sunday morn. Winter cycling in a group is great for morale, and you’re less likely to sack the whole thing off and go back to bed if you know you have a bunch of mates waiting for you.

Riding in a group is a lot safer as well, both from a visibility standpoint and should you suffer a spill or a mechanical in the middle of nowhere.

Click here for our guide on group riding etiquette!

Stay inside!

Yeah, we’re going to sound a little hypocritical here, but there are some days when it’s prudent to stay off the roads. Ice, snow or truly torrential rains are best avoided – one slippery corner can mean a sore knee, a trip to A&E or, worst of all, a damaged bike.

An indoor trainer or turbo trainer (we have some top tips for turbo training) will allow you to still keep your legs spinning, well away from all those pesky puddles. With no traffic jams or red lights to worry about they enable you to be very efficient with your workouts too. A turbo also means you don’t have to spend 15 minutes pulling on all your winter gear just for an hour-long ride. You can also marry this up with Zwift (see our beginners guide) to keep your training fresh. You can even race other ‘Zwifters’ from all over the world!

winter cycling - ride off road

Get muddy

For some cyclists, there’s simply no substitute for getting outside to ride. If you’re one such rider who can’t stand the prospect of long hours sweating it out on the turbo, it could be time to give cyclocross a spin.

Cyclocross was first conceived as a way for pro road riders to maintain their fitness throughout the long winter off-season. Back then, road racing didn’t go on so late into the year, and it definitely didn’t start as early as January in sunny Australia, so something else was needed to keep the legs ticking over. Unlike the road, which is often blighted by wet conditions, in CX they’re almost an essential part of the fun. These muddy, madcap races are short and sharp affairs, never usually longer than an hour and typically requiring participants to do multiple laps of a short course littered with all sorts of obstacles, from steps to climbs, to sandy descents and mini hurdles for testing your bunny hop skills.

Specialist cyclocross bikes are extremely common these days, but you can also convert an old roadie with some wider, knobbly tyres (if your frame and fork have the clearance) or even take the course on with an old-school hardtail MTB. It really doesn’t matter what you ride anyway, so long as you get out there!

Get away!

Pro cyclists know a thing or two about maintaining form throughout winter and would include at least one winter training camp in their annual training schedule. This is why they all descend on warm cycling meccas such as Tenerife and Calpe – not places you’d normally head in summer for peaceful cycling. But come winter you’re more likely to see pros from the WorldTour than groups of drunken Brits, so save up and treat yourself to a mid-winter blast of vitamin D and some of the best cycling in Europe.

If you are looking for travel inspiration, follow this link to our cycling holidays website.

So, that’s us. What about you? How do you keep your pecker up through the dark times? Share your thoughts below.

The post Winter Cycling: Don’t Let the Weather Grind You Down appeared first on Yellow Jersey.

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9 Best Bicycle Tours in the Winter & Spring

Winter blues got you down? Don’t feel as up to biking when the temperature is below freezing? Can’t even bike since there’s so much snow and ice on the street? There’s an answer to your problem—go where it’s warm! Wouldn’t you love to follow the sun and get training again before a third of the

The post 9 Best Bicycle Tours in the Winter & Spring appeared first on Cycling Blog | Bicycle Adventures.

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9 Best Bicycle Tours in the Winter & Spring

Winter blues got you down? Don’t feel as up to biking when the temperature is below freezing? Can’t even bike since there’s so much snow and ice on the street? There’s an answer to your problem—go where it’s warm! Wouldn’t you love to follow the sun and get training again before a third of the

The post 9 Best Bicycle Tours in the Winter & Spring appeared first on Cycling Blog | Bicycle Adventures.

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9 Best Bicycle Tours in the Winter & Spring

Winter blues got you down? Don’t feel as up to biking when the temperature is below freezing? Can’t even bike since there’s so much snow and ice on the street? There’s an answer to your problem—go where it’s warm! Wouldn’t you love to follow the sun and get training again before a third of the

The post 9 Best Bicycle Tours in the Winter & Spring appeared first on Cycling Blog | Bicycle Adventures.

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9 Best Bicycle Tours in the Winter & Spring

Winter blues got you down? Don’t feel as up to biking when the temperature is below freezing? Can’t even bike since there’s so much snow and ice on the street? There’s an answer to your problem—go where it’s warm! Wouldn’t you love to follow the sun and get training again before a third of the

The post 9 Best Bicycle Tours in the Winter & Spring appeared first on Cycling Blog | Bicycle Adventures.

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9 Best Bicycle Tours in the Winter & Spring

Winter blues got you down? Don’t feel as up to biking when the temperature is below freezing? Can’t even bike since there’s so much snow and ice on the street? There’s an answer to your problem—go where it’s warm! Wouldn’t you love to follow the sun and get training again before a third of the

The post 9 Best Bicycle Tours in the Winter & Spring appeared first on Cycling Blog | Bicycle Adventures.

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9 Best Bicycle Tours in the Winter & Spring

Winter blues got you down? Don’t feel as up to biking when the temperature is below freezing? Can’t even bike since there’s so much snow and ice on the street? There’s an answer to your problem—go where it’s warm! Wouldn’t you love to follow the sun and get training again before a third of the

The post 9 Best Bicycle Tours in the Winter & Spring appeared first on Cycling Blog | Bicycle Adventures.

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9 Best Bicycle Tours in the Winter & Spring

Winter blues got you down? Don’t feel as up to biking when the temperature is below freezing? Can’t even bike since there’s so much snow and ice on the street? There’s an answer to your problem—go where it’s warm! Wouldn’t you love to follow the sun and get training again before a third of the

The post 9 Best Bicycle Tours in the Winter & Spring appeared first on Cycling Blog | Bicycle Adventures.

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9 Best Bicycle Tours in the Winter & Spring

Winter blues got you down? Don’t feel as up to biking when the temperature is below freezing? Can’t even bike since there’s so much snow and ice on the street? There’s an answer to your problem—go where it’s warm! Wouldn’t you love to follow the sun and get training again before a third of the

The post 9 Best Bicycle Tours in the Winter & Spring appeared first on Cycling Blog | Bicycle Adventures.

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9 Best Bicycle Tours in the Winter & Spring

Winter blues got you down? Don’t feel as up to biking when the temperature is below freezing? Can’t even bike since there’s so much snow and ice on the street? There’s an answer to your problem—go where it’s warm! Wouldn’t you love to follow the sun and get training again before a third of the

The post 9 Best Bicycle Tours in the Winter & Spring appeared first on Cycling Blog | Bicycle Adventures.

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9 Best Bicycle Tours in the Winter & Spring

Winter blues got you down? Don’t feel as up to biking when the temperature is below freezing? Can’t even bike since there’s so much snow and ice on the street? There’s an answer to your problem—go where it’s warm! Wouldn’t you love to follow the sun and get training again before a third of the

The post 9 Best Bicycle Tours in the Winter & Spring appeared first on Cycling Blog | Bicycle Adventures.

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9 Best Bicycle Tours in the Winter & Spring

Winter blues got you down? Don’t feel as up to biking when the temperature is below freezing? Can’t even bike since there’s so much snow and ice on the street? There’s an answer to your problem—go where it’s warm! Wouldn’t you love to follow the sun and get training again before a third of the

The post 9 Best Bicycle Tours in the Winter & Spring appeared first on Cycling Blog | Bicycle Adventures.

Go to Homepage

9 Best Bicycle Tours in the Winter & Spring

Winter blues got you down? Don’t feel as up to biking when the temperature is below freezing? Can’t even bike since there’s so much snow and ice on the street? There’s an answer to your problem—go where it’s warm! Wouldn’t you love to follow the sun and get training again before a third of the

The post 9 Best Bicycle Tours in the Winter & Spring appeared first on Cycling Blog | Bicycle Adventures.

Go to Homepage

9 Best Bicycle Tours in the Winter & Spring

Winter blues got you down? Don’t feel as up to biking when the temperature is below freezing? Can’t even bike since there’s so much snow and ice on the street? There’s an answer to your problem—go where it’s warm! Wouldn’t you love to follow the sun and get training again before a third of the

The post 9 Best Bicycle Tours in the Winter & Spring appeared first on Cycling Blog | Bicycle Adventures.

Go to Homepage

9 Best Bicycle Tours in the Winter & Spring

Winter blues got you down? Don’t feel as up to biking when the temperature is below freezing? Can’t even bike since there’s so much snow and ice on the street? There’s an answer to your problem—go where it’s warm! Wouldn’t you love to follow the sun and get training again before a third of the

The post 9 Best Bicycle Tours in the Winter & Spring appeared first on Cycling Blog | Bicycle Adventures.

Go to Homepage

9 Best Bicycle Tours in the Winter & Spring

Winter blues got you down? Don’t feel as up to biking when the temperature is below freezing? Can’t even bike since there’s so much snow and ice on the street? There’s an answer to your problem—go where it’s warm! Wouldn’t you love to follow the sun and get training again before a third of the

The post 9 Best Bicycle Tours in the Winter & Spring appeared first on Cycling Blog | Bicycle Adventures.

Go to Homepage

9 Best Bicycle Tours in the Winter & Spring

Winter blues got you down? Don’t feel as up to biking when the temperature is below freezing? Can’t even bike since there’s so much snow and ice on the street? There’s an answer to your problem—go where it’s warm! Wouldn’t you love to follow the sun and get training again before a third of the

The post 9 Best Bicycle Tours in the Winter & Spring appeared first on Cycling Blog | Bicycle Adventures.

Go to Homepage

9 Best Bicycle Tours in the Winter & Spring

Winter blues got you down? Don’t feel as up to biking when the temperature is below freezing? Can’t even bike since there’s so much snow and ice on the street? There’s an answer to your problem—go where it’s warm! Wouldn’t you love to follow the sun and get training again before a third of the

The post 9 Best Bicycle Tours in the Winter & Spring appeared first on Cycling Blog | Bicycle Adventures.

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