When you’re Riding (with a capital R), you roll over most trail features without a care. You’re Flowing in the moment, and your body is executing trained patterns in a fluid and, I might add, awesome way. But sometimes you encounter a thing. That thing could be a drop, a jump—anything that makes you stop and have to decide whether to go for it.
In my classes (and with myself) I ask these questions:
Do you want to ride faster with less effort? Do you want to drop the competition with style and grace? How about having more fun when you ride?
What self respecting cyclocrosser doesn’t want these things?
Learn more. Sign up. Start winning >>>
Side knobs. Use ‘em!
The LLB Spring Moab camp was so rad we’re doing it again—only better.
Where: Moab, UT
When: Oct. 22-25, 2015 and April 21-24, 2016
Why: Learn deep kung fu MTB skills and have tons of fun.
Who: Anyone who wants to ride more types of terrain faster, radder and safer. You!
Learn more and sign up: LLB camps in Moab, UT >>>
The end-of-day recovery from your four day clinic (LLB Moab Camp Oct. 22-25, 2015) is very interesting to me. As I am 54 I find this is becoming extremely important. What can I do to learn about the best recovery for me?
Met you at the Georgia high School mountain bike league Summit last summer with Dan Brooks and got some good riding in there. I have a serious question about cornering and the techniques that IMBA is teaching. I find that I do a combination of flat footed for easy turns and outside foot down for aggressive cornering. What is your recommendation after the recent IMBA teaching of “flat-footed” through turns.
North Georgia Mountain Bike Club (founder and junior mtb coach)
Georgia High School Mountain Bike League coach
Our first multi-day destination camp is done, and it was beyond awesome. I’m still jazzed … and I’m planning improvements to the next camp.
Check out the epic tale and photos:
I am a big fan of yours, you’re one of my role models within the World of Mountain Biking.
I write this email as a 17 year old from the UK trying to decide on a career path, I currently work as a lifeguard and I am in full time education. I love Sport and especially riding bikes with knobbly tyres on dirt.
Becoming a Mountain Biking coach interests me greatly as I would love to turn my passion into a career and help share my passion with other riders. I was hoping for some insight into the industry and advice as to how to break into it and become a coach.
Is it better to start part-time and go to University/ College as well, if so would a degree relating to Psychology and Sports coaching be beneficial? or completely commit and become fully qualified straight away? How does someone come about working for your coaching team? What qualifications or experience do you look for?
Any advice you can offer would be a huge help.
Our April 23-26 Moab camp is going to be awesome—and there’s only one spot left.
If you want to learn a lot, get some great photos and ride world class trails with some of the best instructors in the world, check out the LLB 4-day camp in Moab, UT >>>
Last weekend’s coaching trip to Dallas, TX was stressful because of all the rain they’ve had, but we found some venues and had a great time.
Last weekend’s sessions at Corriganville Park in Simi Valley, CA were super fun. We rode with some cool people, and the range of terrain was perfect for learning (and shredding).
Check out these photos, and come out to the March 22 session (or take a 1-day class near you)!