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Are We Safe Out There? | The GCN Show Ep. 228

Are We Safe Out There? | The GCN Show Ep. 228

– Welcome to the GCN show. – Yeah, this week before we get going we thought we’d give you a little bit of insider information. This is our commute to work. – Every week. – Every week. – It’s lovely though, innit? – It is good, actually. – Thought we’d give you a glimpse. – Except in the rain and the snow. – [Matt] I know. Your hair is looking
great though today, Si. – [Simon] Thanks. – [Matt] A bit of altitude. (electronic music) – All right, mate. – Here we are again. – I’ll tell you what, mate, you can never get tired
of this view, can you? – You can’t. I mean, what’s not to like? It’s absolutely stunning. Each and every week, I
think I like it even more. Should we go and do the show? – Should stand here for a bit longer? – Yeah, I agree. – Should we go do the show now? – From Madison Lake in Jasper, Alberta welcome to the GCN show. – From the beautiful
mountains of Columbia, welcome to the GCN show. – Welcome to the GCN show. Beuno dias a GCN show. (epic music) (hawk screams) – Yay, yay, yay! – Since filming this week’s GCN show, MotoGP star Nicky Hayden
tragically passed away as a result of injuries sustained through a cycling accident. He was world champion in 2006, and successfully combined
his passion for cycling with a career as one of the
world’s best motorbike racers, and our thoughts are obviously
with his family and friends at this difficult time. Now, we had intended to
lead this week’s GCN show with a story about the
health benefits of cycling, but in light of recent events we felt that it just wasn’t
appropriate to do so. Now, understandably many of us are becoming increasingly upset at the seeming number of accidents involving fellow cyclists at the moment, but I am conscious that tragedy
can lie around every corner whether we’re riding our bikes or not, and it might feel like we’re
safer driving our cars, but that’s not really the case. According to a study published in the British Medical
Journal just the other month that followed a quarter million people over a five year period,
people who cycle to work are actually 40% less likely to die early than those people who drove to work. That’s a small consolation perhaps. We would, of course, like to know what you think about this. Do you feel safe out on the roads, and if not, what can
we actually do to try, as a community, to resolve this situation? Make sure you let us know in the comments section down below. We will now carry on with
the rest of the GCN show as planned, but when it’s finished I think we should all do two things: join our local cycling advisory
groups and ride our bikes. – Now as we head into
the final brutal weeks of this year’s Giro
D’Italia, it’s Team Sunweb’s Tom Dumoulin, who has a
quite commanding lead, about two minutes and 47
seconds over Nairo Quintana. Now, we kind of expected
the Flying Dutchman to take the Maglia Rosa in the Stage 10 individual time trial,
which of course he won, but not by the margin that he did. He actually stuck two minutes, 57 seconds into Nairo Quintana. – That’s remarkable, that gap, isn’t it, absolutely remarkable. The following day it was
Dimension Data’s Omar Fraile, who won from a breakaway, and then it was the last two opportunities for the sprinters to flex their muscles in this year’s Giro
d’Italia, and its Grand Tour debutante, Fernando Gaviria,
the sprint sensation from Quick-Step Floors, who
took both of those stages. Quite a remarkable debut in a Grand Tour given that he’s now got four
stage wins to his credit. – He is an absolute sensation, but I think when you look at both of those stages, it was Stage 13 that for
me and many spectators and observers was the most impressive; the finish to Tortona,
with 400 metres to go it looked like Gavira was
completely out of the mix, he was way back, but somehow found the pace and the space to just outpace Sam Bennett on the line and take his fourth
win, and that makes him the most successful Colombian cyclist in terms of stage wins
in the Giro d’Italia. – Is that right? – Yeah, and it also led former
teammate Mark Cavendish, who was there at the finish
as well, to tweet this. – Hey, that’s quite cool. Not only cause he’s saying,
you know, well done, but also because it
implies that he is gonna be at the Tour de France this summer, when actually that was in
doubt given his mononucleosis. – Yeah, well I really hope so. Cav was riding his bike,
he is riding his bike and he’s thankful for that, but yeah, it’d be great to see him
in the Tour, wouldn’t it? – Yeah; right, back to
the Giro and Stage 14 was to the iconic
hillside finish at Oropa. And rather than go on the defensive, Dumoulin actually, in his first real test as leader of this Giro,
went on the offensive. Remarkably, he rode Nairo Quintana down, so he chased him down single-handedly, before then counterattacking within sight of the line, sticking 14 seconds to him. That was a body blow to Quintana, I would have thought,
on a really tough climb. – Yeah, it’s not something that I think Quintana expected, and
Dumoulin had absolutely delayed till he crossed
the line, but I think what’s even more impressive
when you put it into, when you put Dumoulin’s
ride into perspective, was the fact he was only 30 seconds off the record time for the climb up Oropa, set by none other than Marco Pantani. And actually our friends at
Velon have kindly supplied us with this set of very interesting stats in relation to Dumoulin’s
power on the climb. – Yeah, you know when you look at those, although it’s, you know, big numbers, actually when you look
at the, for the times that he’s doing them,
that’s not remarkable, so I would imagine from
watching this stage as well that he was probably averaging those for the whole climb, wasn’t he? He must’ve been doing,
what, 440-ish watts? – Yeah, I mean we know he’s capable– – That’s some big numbers. – Well, we know, and he know he’s capable of producing those numbers,
he was really looked after very well by his team
to the base of the climb and had one thing in mind,
that was to ride his own race, but I think many people
have accused Dumoulin of riding in a robotic kind of style, which he did, but then he
had the panache, the verve, and the bravery to then
attack Quintana as well. So he’s a far more multifaceted rider than I think people sort of let on, but– – He’s not a robot, he’s a sensible rider. – He’s a sensible rider,
but the final week is gonna be very difficult
for him, I think. But we shall see. – Yeah, 15 climbs to come
and three summit finishes. So yeah, it’s gonna be
a different ball game. – It certainly is. (techno music) – It’s competition time
now on the GCN Show, and it’s a special one this week. You may well have seen
the very limited edition Fi’zi:k R1B Climb Edition shoes that have been rocked
out at the Giro d’Italia, and indeed they’ve been rocked out at Alta Badia this week, haven’t we? – By you; you’ve been looking
pretty good in those shoes. – Thanks, mate, I’ve been
feeling good in those shoes. Those shoes have style.
– I’ve noticed, I’ve noticed. – Anyway, despite being in
super limited edition numbers, Fi’zi:k are being kind enough to actually give away a set, a pair of
those shoes, that’s right, and not only a pair of
those shoes but also, first prize gets a Fi’zi:k saddle and some pink Fi’zi:k bar tape as
well, it’s a completely Giro d’Italia-themed package. – It doesn’t end there though, Si. There’s a podium of prizes, because second place gets a pair
of regular R1B shoes, a saddle, and some bar
tape, and third place is a pair of R&B shoes and some bar tape. – Wow! R and B shoes? – Did I say R&B?
– R&B shoes? Those are even cooler!
– I meant R1B. R&B shoes! (snare drum beatbox) (laughs) – To enter the competition, by the way, cause we must tell you how to do that, click on the link in the description below and you get straight
through to the competition. Win some Fi’zi:k shoes and
some R&B shoes as well. – Maybe they’ll make some
R&B shoes for me after this. – What would they look like? – I don’t know, just funky. (jazz drum beatbox) (trumpet fanfare, cartoonish bass drum) – It’s now time for Cycling Shorts. – Well let’s start
Cycling Shorts this week with this from the Giro d’Italia, where Team Sunweb’s Simon
Geschke was left behind. – [Simon] Really? – Yeah, he was left behind,
but not by the race, by his team bus; it
basically went to the start in Forli on Stage 12 and left him behind. So he was sat on the side of the road and had to resort to Twitter to try and get a lift to the start. – [Simon] Gah! He’s looking quite cool
with his beard at least. – [Matt] He always looks cool
though, Geschke, doesn’t he? – We all admire the beard as well. – Thank you! (laughs) – Right, anyway, at the
other world tour race that’s going on last
week, Tour of California, it was actually an ex-pro
making some of the headlines, Phil “the Cookie Monster” Gaimon was actually on hand
on the state’s Pasadena with a load of fans to hand cookies out to the Peloton, and among the riders that dipped their hands in the cookie jar actually Peter Sagan,
world champion, took one whilst doing, as you do when you’re Sagan, a one-handed, slash,
sometime no-handed wheelie. – [Matt] He loves it, don’t he? – [Simon] He does, though. Actually, he was prompted by the
fans to take to Twitter and say how he thinks that cycling shouldn’t be too serious, and he loves doing Tour California
cause the fans are great. – [Matt] Couldn’t agree more. (cheering and shouting) – Now, sticking with
the Tour of California for a moment, a nasty crash involving Cannondale-Drapac’s Toms Skujins caused a social media
frenzy that wasn’t actually in relation to the crash itself, which was bad enough;
it was the subsequent TV footage, which showed
Toms Skujins get up, remount his bike, crash it again, stagger around the road,
clearly almost punch-drunk, walk into the centre of the road, and somehow by the grace
of God missing the Peloton, it almost took him out,
then remounted and rode off. Now, luckily, and thankfully,
Jonathan Vaughters managed to get in
contact with Tom Southam, the directeur sportif,
and Skujins was removed from the race, thank God, but
it does raise the question, doesn’t it, of instance where riders clearly are suffering from concussion but allowed to continue, but thankfully Toms Skujins is okay now
and he did do this tweet from hospital, looking
rather the worse for wear. – Yeah, get well soon, Toms. Now, the American Urological Association– – The AUA. – The AUA, yeah, have just given cycling a clean bill of health.
– [Matt] That’s good. – After two new studies
with total sample size of 6,700 men and women,
a spokesman from the AUA, Dr. Kevin McVary, he
said that men and women can benefit from the
cardiovascular exercise of cycling without worrying
about negative side effects to their urinary tract
or sexual performance. So that is very good
news, actually, innit? – Well there you go, now this
next bit isn’t linked at all, but Belgian time trial
champion Victor Campenaerts of LottoNL-Jumbo basically
asked somebody out on the start ramp of the Stage 10 individual time trial in the Giro, unzipped his skin suit, and had it written on in pen on his chest. Quite an unorthodox method
of asking somebody out. – I saw something about
him with marker pen all over his chest,
and I just assumed he’d lost some kind of bet,
but that’s what happened. – No, it actually said “Carlien daten”, which I’m gonna assume is Flemish for asking Carlien out for a date. – And what did Carlien say? – Well, she agreed. – Really? – Yeah. – Hey! Nice. – But sadly for Victor,
the UCI slapped him with a hundred Swiss franc fine, and also for bringing
the sport into disrepute. – God, that’s gonna be
an expensive date, that. And to be fair actually,
that’s a bit harsh. I would have thought asking someone out, having them say yes, actually
it’s probably positive for the image of cycling as a whole. If she’d said no, then fair
enough, hit him with a fine. – [Matt] Well it clearly
worked for her, didn’t it? Without a doubt. – [Simon] Absolutely, yeah. – Now you might remember
from a couple of weeks back a pothole plant protest;
well, there’s been another example of a rather
peaceful, gentle protest. And this time, it’s to try and stop cars from parking in bike lanes. – That’s right; so the group
Reasonable Rhode Island– – RRI. – That’s right, stuck 72 toilet-cleaning plungers to a white line, the idea being to create
a segregated bike lane and point out and prevent car drivers from parking in an existing bike lane. And it looked like they
managed it as well; genius, stroke of genius. – I absolutely love
that, do you know what? If you’ve got any examples of other peaceful road protests,
we’d love to see them, because it’s absolutely fantastic. Stick ’em in the comments. – Yeah, please do, send ’em in. (techno music) – Tech of the week, and Zipp have launched two new wheel sets: first
up, they’ve released the disc-specific version
of their 454 NSW wheels, and that’s the one which
has got the so-called sawtooth rim profile,
basically the bumpy one, and it improves stability in crosswinds. And it’s actually the
first of the NSW line, the top-of-the-range line, to have disc compatibility, so it’s
got a new cognition hub, so that’s the one with the super-low drag axial free hub on there, and interestingly Zipp have chosen to actually
go for a spline disc mount and not their normal six-bolt option. – Hmm, interesting, and
I did actually notice that Alexander Kristoff of Katusha-Alpecin was using one of those wheels in the AMGEN Tour of California last week. – [Simon] Well, a pair of them, in fact. – [Matt] Indeed. – [Simon] His bike looked amazing. – [Matt] It was a pretty
bad bike, wasn’t it? – I love it, yeah. – Well, next up from
Zipp is a new wheel set called the 302, okay, which excitingly is a far more affordable affair, now, it shares the same DNA with
the classic Firecrest 303 rim, it’s also made in Indianapolis, of course, and it has a brand new hub. – [Simon] Yeah, it does. There will be two versions
of that, won’t there, there’ll be the disc version
and the rim brake version and both of them are gonna be clinchers. (techno music) – New Zealander George
Bennett of LottoNL-Jumbo took by far the biggest
win of his career last week in the Tour of California
with a superb ride primarily in the individual time trial where he wrestled the
yellow jersey from leader Rafal Majka, who had won
Stage Two to San Jose. – Yeah, Pete Sagan was
at the Tour of California and was also at his flamboyant
best, thank goodness. He took his 16th stage win at that race, yeah, it’s not bad for a
week-long stage race, is it? And then also Andrew Talansky,
he took the queen’s stage to Mt. Baldy, and in doing
so he ended, finally, the two-year-four-month
drought at world tour level that Cannondale-Drapac, his
team, had been suffering. – Britain’s Jon Dibben
impressed for Team Sky with his maiden victory in
the individual time trial, but the other outstanding
performance of the week was the double stage wins for Team Rally, that’s the US continental
team’s Evan Huffman. He won Stages Four and Seven, and I think with those performances he could see a return to him to world tour level, because he previously rode for Astana for a couple of years as well. – Yeah, particularly impressive winning from a breakaway twice, showing fantastic race
craft as well as horsepower. That is mighty impressive. (power drill buzzing) – You ready? – I am indeed. – Cause it’s time now for
Hack-forward slash-Bodge of the week; some belters, as always, that you’ve been sending in
using the hashtag #GCNhack; the first one, Elisa
Navarro sends in this, spotted in Bogota, Colombia. What a frame pipe; look at that! – [Matt] It’s basically a track pump adhered to the frame with an inner tube. – [Simon] Genius! – [Matt] It seems to be pretty, it seems to work, though, doesn’t it? – [Simon] Yeah, that’s
not bad at all actually, I like the look of that bike, full stop. – [Matt] Good stuff.
– [Simon] Cool. – [Matt] Next up, well yeah, indeed, what is it, a hack or a bodge; bodge. – [Simon] It’s a bodge,
isn’t it, sorry, yeah. – [Matt] It’s definitely a bodge. Well next up we have this from Scott Beck: “Saw this sweet aero brake
conversion at a bike rack today”. – [Simon] That’s terrifying. – [Matt] Oh my God. – [Simon] That is terrifying, isn’t it, and the trouble is, you see
that more often than you should; someone’s front forks are on backwards. – [Matt] All I can do is just look at that um, yeah, with a worried
look upon my brow. – [Simon] Well this one
I really like, actually, this I thought was a genuine hack; Andy Lawton sent it in,
using a packing staple to hold your chain together
while you put a quick link on. So there you go; like, often you can just get away with it if you
just have your chain off and you stick it in the
11, but there you go! That’s quite cool! I like
that, nice hack, Andy. – [Matt] Very innovative,
and some real good lateral thinking there from Andy Lawton. Now next up we have this
from K. Chao, so k_chao: “I came across this gem of a
hack on the way home from work. “Gotta protect that carbon fork” #GCNhack. Couple of tennis balls, sliced open, stuck on the forks, that’s genius. – [Simon] That is a genius hack. – [Matt] And it’s actually
quite aesthetically pleasing to the eye as well, looks
really quite nice, doesn’t it? – Yeah, and imagine,
right, when you come back to unlock your bike, you
take the front wheel out and then you can just
kind of hit the handlebar, and the whole front end would
bounce up into your hand. You wouldn’t even have to lift it up, you just bounce the
balls, like that; genius. (quiet applause) Right then, we got this
one, triple chain rings around the style, according
to Martin Kosciush, in with a quadruple;
how does that even work? Who’s got four chain rings? – [Matt] I don’t think he’s got chain– I think he’s got a block on the front. He’s got a five-speed block and
just taken one sprocket off. – [Simon] Is four chain rings a thing? – [Matt] Well, put it this way, I didn’t know it was until now. – [Simon] No; thanks Martin
for enlightening us there. That’s, well, that’s probably
a hack actually, innit? Monster gear range, yeah, genuine hack. – And a very nice purple frame as well. – Absolutely; four chain
rings and a purple frame, what more can you ask for? – Yeah, please keep those
hacks and bodges coming because we absolutely love
’em, especially me, I love ’em. – I love ’em too. More hacks than bodges this week. – Yeah, definitely.
– Good week. And do you know what’s
even better about it? Not one single chain keeper. – Ooh, hey. – Yeah. Boom.
– Had to wait for a bit. – Sorry, Matt..
– (mutters) …fist bump. – [Man] Dad’s not here. – Yeah, no, well he’s not here, is he? He’s sunning himself
somewhere in a tee, oh well. – It’s time for GCN’s Wattage Bazooka! (military snare drum, electric guitars) – There have been a lot of bazookas going off this week in
the world of cycling. Notably a few of our own
here in the Dolomites. – Little ones, little bazookas. – Yeah, just like cheeky little bazookas. But, this week’s Pro
Wattage Bazooka goes to George Bennet of LottoNL-Jumbo for his long-range bazooka, 24 kilometres worth of bazooka in the
individual time trial in the Tour of California, which saw him wrestle the yellow
jersey from Rafal Majka. And, he’s only 58 kilogrammes! – That’s pretty impressive.
– That’s sensational. That’s a pretty impressive bazooka. – He must be one of those, you know the really skinny little missiles. – Oh, like the really thin long ones. – Yeah, I remember them from Top Gun. Right, okay, moving on to the GCN Viewer Wattage Bazooka, and this week we had one submitted by Jake Clap, for his mate Rhys Williams, who took his first ever victory in
the British Army road race. According to Jake, ahead of
a seriously strong field. And we’ve even got this
instant slow-mo replay where you can actually
see him take the victory. (slowed down voices shouting) (mimicking slowed down voices) Good lunge for the line, but it looks, he looks like he should
have been sprinting further. – [Matt] That’s nearly a fail, wasn’t it, from last week’s show? – [Simon] Well, he didn’t
put his hands up, at least. – [Matt] He didn’t; no, at
least he actually got in. – Yeah, anyway, cracking
effort, Rhys, fantastic. – Keep the bazookas coming, yeah? – More Wattage Bazookas next week. – Definitely. (techno music) – Time now for caption of the week. Last week’s photo was a picture
of the rather unfortunate Valerio Conti lying on the ground in a rather strange position, and the best caption is from
Lachlan Matthew, who says: “Check this one out guys,
I call it the worm”. That’s pretty good, that. – I like that, I like that very much. You have won yourself a
GCN CamelBak water bottle, of which we have none
to hand here, actually; we have white wine, we’ve got beer. – Got tea.
– We’ve got tea. And no GCN bottles, so apologies for that, but nevertheless, get in touch on Facebook and we will send you one out. This week’s caption photo is this one, taken from this week’s shoot. You may not know what’s going on, but you can probably guess. Shall I get it started? – Yeah, you get it started,
go on Si, go for it. – All right. “Matt Stevens wasn’t
quite sure what to expect “when Simon Richardson’s biceps “were pressed into service
for the first time this year.” – That was one of the longest
captions I’ve ever heard. – I know, it’s rubbish as well, wasn’t it? – It wasn’t too bad, mate.
– Sorry. – You know, hopefully,
you’ve set the bar quite low. Should be able to beat that one. – There’s a CamelBak water
bottle up for grabs anyway. Stick your comment, your
caption in the comment section down below, rather, and you
could potentially win one. – Look at your hair! It is like Jedward in
that photo, isn’t it? It’s ama– it’s higher than the mountains! – They’re gonna roll with
Jedward now, Matt, ahh! (techno music) As always, you’ve been
leaving some fantastic, some humorous, some insightful comments under the videos on the channel this week. Here are three of our favourites. – Yeah, first up is
this from James Nicholas under Nine Incredible Roads to Ride. James says, “The increased
VO2 Max due to your “Haute Route training
has really added an extra “sparkle to your already
dulcet tones, John.” – [Simon] What a lovely
thing to say, very nice. – “Great vid, and time to dust
off the passport”, I think. I think that’s a
compliment there, isn’t it? – It is definitely a
compliment, and it was a cracking vid as well, actually. Under Four Tips to Enjoy a Sportive, I like this one from Artijl:
“Love the end of this video. “Matt’s belly laughs always
get me smiling”, to which a DFTA replied, “He really
let rip with that one! “I nearly fell out of me chair”. – You can do so by
clicking on your globe– On your globe! (raucous laughter) – I know how you feel, DFTA, there, sometimes it does take us
by surprise, and you know. – It sometimes takes me by
surprise, to be honest with you. – LottoNL-Jumbo’s New
Zealand climbing sensation, Forgot his name. (raucous laughter) Just forgot his (bleep) name, oh no! Sorry, George; do that again. – And finally, under Should
You Jet Wash Your Bike, which you’re doing very
very well, isn’t it? Cracking video that one is. – [Simon] Lot of debate going
on in those comments there. – What a thumbnail, though;
you look delighted, don’t you? Or frightened, one of
the two, I don’t know. Anyway, this comment from Gordon McKenzie: “Why would you ever
need to wash your bike? “Here in the Bahamas a baby
wipe on the frame does the job.” Fair play, Gordon. – Thanks for rubbing that one in, Gordon. – Yeah, cheers. – Yep. (techno music) – On the channel this week, on Wednesday there’s a video entitled
How to Do a Recovery Ride. How did you blag that? – And there are other benefits
to recovery rides as well, in terms of improved cognitive function, also an increased resistance
to muscle tissue damage, and better fat metabolism as well. (mumbles) – Yeah, I thought you’d like that bit. So yeah, if you do recovery rides it should teach your body to prefer fat as its fuel source, especially if the riding that you do in between is generally of quite a high intensity. – Anyway, it’s a double-header
cause there’s also How to Restart on a
Climb; on Thursday it’s Top Five Ways to Improve
Your Time in a Sportive. – One way in which you
can drastically reduce the time taken to complete a sportive is by not stopping at
every single feed station. Yes, it is crucially important that you consume enough calories and drink enough to get yourself round, but you should be able to do this without continuously stopping. – Hey, Lloyd-ey! – [Daniel] Won’t see him again today. – And on Friday it’s Ask GCN Anything. – Yeah, Saturday Sam Bennett, the Irish sprint sensation’s pro bike is under scrutiny, then
on Sunday, it’s a big one. We’ve got a classic feature:
Road Bike vs. E-bike. – It’s epic, isn’t it, it’s widescreen. – We had a lot of fun
filming that this week, didn’t we, that was
bangin’; and then Monday it is Maintenance Monday,
we’re back in the workshop. Enough of Matt soaping
his clothes in the shower; I don’t think we need to see that again. – Yeah, and normal services
resumed, thankfully. And then, I believe, it’s Tuesday 229. That’s the 229th GCN show, wow! – The 229th anniversary of the GCN show. – We get cake, do you think? Might get some cake for that? – Yeah, I think we deserve cake for 229th. Maybe some cookies. (electric guitar riff) – And now it’s time for X-treme Corner! – That’s definitely one
of the lamest intros you’ve ever done, mate; anyway, coming up we’ve got (laughs) more
action from Alta Badia. – We have. – This time it’s actually
us getting extreme, innit? – Super extreme, this is the best. – Gnarly. That was probably, it was quite
cool, that thing (mumbles). – (laughs) I thought that was all right. (energetic rock music) – Well, there you go, it was
mildly extreme, wasn’t it? – That was relatively extreme, indeed. – Yeah, yeah, nice, it was good fun, that. – I believe I’ve just had a call. – Oh yeah? – Last has got a few words
to say from the shop. – Yeah! – Thanks, guys; this week in the shop we’ve got a few new and very cool items. We have got this: this
is the CamelBak Eddy, GCN, red, good one for your
bag on the way to work. This is another GCN
CamelBak bottle, evidently. This one is smoke, slightly
bigger than one of our standard clear bottles,
good size for a long ride. We also have, this is the
third of four new bottles. This is the GCN bottle with the black top. And, let me just hop over here, smoothly set up, not this, but, we have the GCN bottle with the red top in that size. Don’t forget to check out the shop. Links are down in the
description, as always. – Well that unfortunately
brings us to the end of the GCN show for this week. Firstly though, before
we go, give a thumbs-up for the amazing view and
location that we’ve got today, that is absolutely brilliant, isn’t it? – It’s beautiful.
– Yep, and then also please make sure you subscribe to GCN, and to do that just click on the globe. – And for a video that we’ve shot here in Alta Badia, how bout
clicking just down here for how to ride at altitude. – Yeah, or to see the first
ever Maintenance Monday video, filmed wearing pants, thanks Matt– – Groundbreaking stuff. – Click just down there. – Yeah, if you want. – Yeah; it’s not a pants
video, actually, it’s good. – Thanks.

0 comments on “Are We Safe Out There? | The GCN Show Ep. 228

  1. Let us know your thoughts on if you feel safe when riding on the roads? What can cyclists do as a community to make it better? Let us know below 👇

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