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No mountain tough enough

No mountain hard enough

Mountain biking action is kicking up an equipment at the end of this month as the Daily Dispatch Mountain bicycle Obstacle takes centre stage at Wings Park on Might 28. This year the Mtb Difficulty happens at the much anticipated Air Fest, with the Dispatch collaborate with the festival to make an awesome day of enjoyable family-filled action … See all stories on this topic

Get your mountain bikes ready! New trail set to open in The Parklands

The Parklands to open Silo Bike Park along Floyds Fork entertainment passage To learn more about Facebook commenting please check out the Discussion Guidelines and Frequently asked questions Previous columnist Bob Hill talks about the completion of the Parklands of Floyds Fork in eastern Jefferson County. Matt Stone, The C-J Cyclists make their method past young spice bushes …

See all stories on this topic Biko app benefits you with totally free things each time you bike in Toronto Points earned on the totally free mobile app can be traded in for a six-pack at Amsterdam Brewery or a cold brew at Jimmy’s Coffee The Biko app will make cycling through a Toronto snow storm entirely worth it next winter season. Among the numerous advantages of biking over owning or taking public transit are workout, fresh air and reducing your carbon footprint. But if you still require an incentive to hop on your two-wheeler this summertime, possibly COMPLIMENTARY STUFF will do it. Biko, a complimentary mobile app that released in Bogota, Colombia, in 2015, has released in Toronto today (May 10). The app tracks a user’s motions through GPS to earn digital benefits, which can be traded in for actual rewards such as discounts and giveaways from local organisations. For every single kilometre travelled, users earn one Biko point. “Incentivizing cycling through benefits can help in reducing Toronto’s carbon emissions, and we have the data to show it,” says Emilio Pombo, the cofounder of Biko. “Our users have actually collectively decreased carbon emissions by 2,608 tonnes internationally.” In Toronto, lots of organisations are currently partnering with Biko, consisting of Jimmy’s Coffee, Henderson Developing, Foodora, Urbane Cyclist and B Yoga. 10 biko points, which needs 10 kilometres of pedaling, gets you a complimentary cold brew at Jimmy’s Coffee. Sixty Biko points can be traded in for a totally free six-pack at Amsterdam Brewery. Over 300 business are part of Biko’s network in 5 cities, so if you’re cycling in Vancouver, Mexico City, Medellin or Bogota, you can also earn and redeem points. And while the app is geared to cyclists, it can also be used when walking or running. “Our main objective with Biko is to enhance the quality of life in our cities through enhanced psychological and physical health, minimized pollution and better mobility,” states Molly Millar, the supervisor of Biko in Canada. In addition to logging distance travelled, the app likewise determines average speed, calories burned, carbon emissions conserved as well as recommend safe paths to take a trip. Be careful any app that requests unneeded access to your individual information. The app will not work unless you offer it access to all of your contacts on your phone and no description is used as to why this could potentially be necessary. Not an excellent sign … Stephen Freedman, concurred! It closes the app if you deny contacts. That’s incredibly sketchy and irritating. The app seems like a great concept! i just dream that its designers had thought about calling it otherwise, given that “Biko” is the name of one of the most famous martyrs to the anti-apartheid battle in South Africa. Awesome!! Will aim to partner up to give discounts on leisure sports games through the OpenSports app

Greg

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