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Search Results For Ride _HOT_

Elevation:Move the sliders to set the minimum and maximum amount of elevation gain for the search results. If you are wanting a route with minimal climbing, leave the minimum on the far left and set the max to something around 5,000 or lower.

Search results for ride


You can also filter by additional fields in the left panel. Here, you can find by keyword, events, rides with cue sheets, and rides with leaderboards, as well as rides for specific recreational activity types.

With Zwift you can ride with others from all over the world, but sometimes you might want to ride with specific people. If you're looking to get together with friends on Zwift, there are a few different ways to make that happen:

The TXFallenPD Tribute Event is a community fundraising event honoring the lives of Texas officers killed in the line of duty. The event takes place at Doubletree Ranch Park. Activities include a 5K run, civilian bike Honor race/ride, police bike Honor race/ride, a police obstacle course, and a kid ride with a cop. There is entertainment and live music, a kids zone, food, and drinks.

Kid Ride with a CopJust for the kids is the Kid Ride with a Cop which is open to children of all ages and will include a short bike ride with police officers around Doubletree Ranch Park, beginning at 3:00 p.m.

This website has been developed by three Connecticut based bicycle enthusiasts as a service to the cycling community. Search and find detailed information on over 400 bike routes, most of which are located entirely in Connecticut. Several Massachusetts rides are included while other rides, though originating in Connecticut, visit the adjoining states of Rhode Island, Massachusetts or New York. Ride lengths range from 25-100 miles; most are 30-40 miles.

Step 2: After selecting the search criteria, choose the Search Rides button. You can also choose no criteria and simply View All Rides in the ride data base

Step 3: Search Result Listings allow you to view and download a Ride Description as well as download and print a turn-by-turn Route Sheet to take with you on your ride. Adobe Acrobat is required. New feature: The search results will also provide you with a link to an interactive map of the ride showing the route and elevation.

DISCLAIMER: While every attempt has been made to assure that the Route Sheets (Cue Sheets) and the Ride Descriptions are accurate, the volume and nature of the information precludes any guarantees. Mistakes will happen, various road/street signs will get changed, become obscured or disappear, etc. In general, Murphy's Law will prevail. For this reason, use the ride information provided at your own risk. We suggest that, in addition to the Route Sheets provided here, that you also bring with you a detailed street map of the area in which you will be riding. And, we hope that you will take the time to report any problems you find. Also, this website has been developed voluntarily; no one is profiting from its use. Email us with any comments or feedback to 2005

Miscellaneous documents, catalogs, scrapbooks, photographs and printed material relating to the carousels and other amusement park rides of the Allan Herschell Company (which earlier in its existence was called the Herschell-Spillman Company and the Spillman Engineerng Corporation).

This collection consists of 33 color digital images made by Smithsonian National Air and Space Museum (NASM) Space History curator Margaret Weitekamp on January 4, 2009, during her collecting trip to the space-themed Astroland Park at Coney Island, Brooklyn, New York, four months after amusement park had closed to the public. The images include views of Astroland signage and rides as well as several hand-made signs affixed to security fencing by the members of the public.

Ride the PMC and join the mission to raise funds for cancer research and treatment at Dana-Farber Cancer Institute. Register as a PMC weekend, Reimagined, or Virtual Rider with 100% of every rider-raised dollar goes directly to Dana-Farber.

Register as a PMC volunteer and help support the PMC's mission to raise funds for cancer research and treatment at Dana-Farber Cancer Institute. The PMC would not be possible without the thousands of volunteers who donate their time and energy to the success of the ride and riders.

The Pan-Mass Challenge is a Massachusetts-based bike-a-thon that raises more money for charity than any other single athletic fundraising event in the country. Always held the first weekend in August, the PMC raises funds for Dana-Farber Cancer Institute, a world leader in adult and pediatric cancer treatment and research

For hundreds of years, western riding has been synonymous with ranch work. Movements necessary to work cattle can be seen in reining patterns used in competitions today where a horse demonstrates changes of speed with the slightest touch from the rider and the ability to stop and turn quickly with ease. Western horsemanship provides a rider with a strong foundation that will support seamless communication with the horse as the combination executes the walk, jog or lope on the rail and maneuvers in individual pattern work. All Western classes are done with zero warm-up time allotted to the rider.

Derived from the French word for training, Dressage fulfills its definition as youth-riders work hard to perform classic riding maneuvers developed on the ancient Greek battlefields. Be it equitation or test, riders are expected to guide their horses, from memory, through a series of predetermined movements in a rhythmic fashion designated by on-course letter cues. As in the Olympics, Dressage has become the fastest growing IEA equestrian offering. Harmony between the rider and horse are the goal in producing a beautiful partnership.

This handbook cannot teach you how to control direction, speed, or balance. You learn this by taking professionally taught motorcycle rider courses, practicing, knowing your abilities, and riding within them.

Riders often try to take curves or turns too fast. When they cannot hold the turn, they end up crossing into another lane of traffic or going off the road. In some cases, riders overreact and brake too hard causing a skid and loss of control. Approach turns and curves with caution.

The oily strip in the center portion of the lane is usually no more than two feet wide. Unless the road is wet, the average oily center strip permits adequate traction on which to ride safely. You can ride just to the left or right of the oily strip and still be within the center of the lane. Avoid riding on oil and grease buildups.

When using a transponder or other electronic payment device, motorcyclists are allowed to place the payment device in five locations (on the motorcycle or carried by the rider), as long as the toll reader can detect the device.

If you ride in the left or right portion of the lane, the driver may see you in his or her side view mirror. If the traffic situation allows, the center lane position is usually the best place for you to be seen by the driver in his or her rearview mirror and to prevent other vehicles from sharing your lane.

Experienced motorcycle riders remain aware of what is going on around them. They improve their riding strategy by using SEE, a three-step process for making appropriate judgments and applying them correctly in different traffic situations. SEE stands for, Search, Evaluate, and Execute.

Actively search ahead, to the sides, and behind you to help you avoid potential hazards. How you search and how much time and space you have, can eliminate or reduce harm. Focus even more on finding potential escape routes in or around intersections, shopping areas, schools or construction zones.

Reflective material on a vest and on the sides of the helmet will help drivers see you from the side. Reflective material can also be a big help for drivers coming toward you or from behind. Remember, your body is half of the visible surface area of the rider/motorcycle unit.

No matter how careful you are, there will be times when you find yourself in a tight spot. Your chances of getting out safely depend on your ability to react quickly and properly. Often, a collision occurs because a motorcycle rider is not prepared or skilled in collision-avoidance maneuvers.

Avoid obstacles by slowing or going around them. However, if you must go over the obstacle, first determine if it is possible. Approach it at as close to a 90 degree angle as possible. Look in the direction where you want to go to control your path of travel. If you have to ride over the obstacle, you should:

Cautious riders steer clear of roads covered with ice or snow. If you cannot avoid an icy or snowy surface, keep your motorcycle straight up and proceed as slowly as possible. If you encounter a large surface so slippery that you must coast,or travel at a walking pace, consider letting your feet skim along the surface. If the motorcycle starts to fall, you can catch yourself. Be sure to keep off the brakes. If possible, squeeze the clutch and coast. Attempting this maneuver at anything other than the slowest of speeds could prove hazardous.

Usually it is safer to ride straight within your lane to cross tracks. Turning to take tracks head-on (at a 90 degree angle) can be more dangerous because your path may carry you into another lane of traffic.

From time to time riders are struck by insects, cigarettes thrown from vehicles, or pebbles kicked up by the tires of the vehicle ahead. Avoid following closely behind dump trucks, waster management vehicles, livestock haulers, agricultural vehicles, construction vehicles, or any vehicle towing or hauling items. Debris such as hay, trash, tree limbs, and other loose items being hauled can fall from the vehicles placing you in an unavoidable dangerous situation. If you are wearing face protection, it might get smeared or cracked, making it difficult to see. Without face protection, an object could hit you in the eye, face, or mouth. Whatever happens, keep your eyes on the road and your hands on the handlebars. When safe, pull off the road and repair the damage. 041b061a72

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