Cycling Across the World – Episode 161 of The Thoughtful Travel Podcast

I don’t (yet) have the intention to cycle the world. I’m still impressed that we spent a week cycling around Copenhagen earlier this year! This is my son – the more competent cyclist of the two of us, judging by who fell off and who didn’t – down near the harbour in Copenhagen.

My son with our trusty rental bicycles in Copenhagen

However, just because I’m not ready to do it, doesn’t mean I’m not utterly curious about people who do – and this episode of The Thoughtful Travel Podcast emphasises just how thoughtful you can be when you’re spending years cycling across the world. Enjoy – and hope it inspires you, too!

Show notes: Episode 161 of The Thoughtful Travel Podcast

Cycling Across the World

Ever thought about cycling around the whole world? I sure haven’t – but today’s two guests in Episode 161 of The Thoughtful Travel Podcast have both spent years and thousands of kilometres exploring the globe by bicycle and despite what you might assume, they seem quite normal!

First up I chat with Alastair Humphreys who spent four years on his bike, covering five continents and learning a lot both about cycling and its benefits, and about himself.

I then speak with Brett Seychell who set out on a whim one day to cycle from London to Paris, which turned out to be the start of something much bigger! In fact – it’s not an exaggeration to say that it changed his whole life.


Transcript of Episode 161

Amanda Kendle 0:09
Hello, and welcome to Episode 161 of The Thoughtful Travel Podcast. Today we are talking about cycling across the world. Now I didn’t actually go out to make an episode about cycling across the world. It just so happens that a couple of really interesting people I spoke to have cycled across the world. But it’s not what you think. So initially, if I think of the idea of cycling across the world, I think wow, that sounds crazy. I would never even dream about it. That’s too hard. Lots and lots of objections. But when you listen to my chats with these two guys who have cycled across the world, it kind of feels like all you need is a bicycle, and quite a lot of time, so don’t discount it. And if nothing else, then hearing their stories about their big cycling trips across the world is really eye opening. They learned a lot. And I guess in turn, they can teach us a lot. So I will get to that in a second.

Amanda Kendle 1:30
But before then, I just want to tell you something really important. I have of late being paying more attention to my numbers, you might remember, I have a maths degree. So I like numbers. And I realized that we are on track to, in the next few months, hit a quarter of a million downloads of The Thoughtful Travel Podcast, and that seemed like a really big number. And in fact, if it continued as we are the kind of average number of downloads each week, we will get to a quarter of a million downloads sometime in January or early February next year. And I thought, well, why not set myself a bit of a challenge? I may not be about to cycle across the world. But it’s just for lack of time, really. But maybe I can set myself a challenge to reach a quarter of a million downloads of The Thoughtful Travel Podcast by the end of 2019. So we’ve got it’s kind of early ish November, we’ve got a bit under two months to go, and I reckon you can help me out.

Amanda Kendle 2:30
So if you would like to see me hit my goal and reach a quarter of a million downloads by the end of the year, maybe you can help out by either leaving a review on iTunes, telling a friend about the podcast, posting a link to your favorite episode on social media or somewhere else. Or even if you know someone who you think would love listening to podcasts, but hasn’t quite figured out how to do that yet, catch up with them, pick up their phone, download a podcast app of choice or use Apple podcasts if they’re on an iPhone, and actually download an episode of The Thoughtful Travel Podcast for them, I’ve done that with lots of people. And I love enabling people to learn about the world of podcasts because although they are ever more popular, there are still heaps and heaps of people out there who have not yet ever listened to a podcast. And that’s pretty sad, isn’t it? Because there’s so much to discover. They don’t have to listen to just The Thoughtful Travel Podcast. There’s so much else out there. So anyway, I hope you will join me on my goal of reaching a quarter of a million downloads by the end of the year. And thank you very much in advance if you do.

Amanda Kendle 3:36
So back to cycling across the world, which is quite a feat. But as I said something that is really just a learning journey, kind of like all kinds of travel. And the first person to chat to me about this today is Alastair Humphries. You may remember we’ve spoken with him before, and he’s written a bunch of books including some awesome children’s books about cycling across the world, one of which is at the bedside of my son, as I speak. But anyway, here’s what Alastair had to say about his journey across the world on a bike.

Alastair Humphries 4:12
Well, I think that when I end up talking about travel, the question that people usually ask me about is cycling around the world. And I guess that’s because it was the biggest adventure that I have ever done. And probably actually, and I’m almost certainly ever to do. It was also the first big adventure I ever did, which I guess makes it more special to me. And yeah, and that also set me off towards all the other trips that I’ve done. So I think climbing on my bike, after finishing university at my family house in the north of England and setting off to try to cycle around the world was probably the the biggest trip I’ve done and certainly the story that people ask me about the most, my original that actually when I set off from home was to cycle to Australia, that was my plan England to Australia as the first leg of round the world. But the September 11 attacks happened just a couple of weeks into the trip. And suddenly my scenic route through Afghanistan didn’t seem like such a such a fun idea anymore. So I ended up from Istanbul in Turkey, turning right instead and heading to Cape Town. So I set off to try to cycle to Australia but ended up in South Africa. So that’s some pretty dodgy geography somewhere along the line, isn’t it?

Amanda Kendle 5:28
Isn’t it just, yes, very poor map reading there! But it’s important to be flexible when we travel. So I think that that was probably a good choice.

Alastair Humphries 5:36
Yeah, definitely, I’ve, I really, I mean, at the time, I was all very stressed by all sorts of aspects of life and the world at that time, but it served me well for trying now to come up with ideas for adventure that serve mostly just to get me out the front door and then to allow whatever will be will be after that. So to plan enough to give me the guts to begin and then to trust the fates of the universe to see what actually happens.

Amanda Kendle 6:04
Yeah, I think that that’s true, whether you’re taking off to cycle around the world or whether you’re just going off on a shall we call it a normal trip somewhere that you might be slightly nervous about. It’s really just enough to get going. And once you’ve got going, things tend to work out don’t they.

Alastair Humphries 6:20
Yeah, and cycling, cycling was an interesting thing. Because I, if someone was going to go plan to say, cycle a hundred kilometres to their neighboring town, you, you could probably pack for that in an hour. You get your bike and your tent and strap it all on and put your credit card and toothbrush in your pocket and go and cycling around the world, you don’t actually need any more gear than that all you’re doing is cycling to the next town and then the next town and then the next town for a very long time. But as I was writing, I realized, why did I spend so many months and months and months planning and planning and planning. And I realized that the reason planning was so important for that trip was that it gave me the guts to set off. I don’t think I would have dared start with zero planning. So the planning really just served to build me a safety net to get me going. And then once I was off, as you say everything usually turns out to be fine. And if it doesn’t turn out fine that at least makes a good story later on.

Amanda Kendle 7:20
Oh, yeah, the things that go wrong are definitely the best stories, I think, and certainly the ones that you tell more often than not. Now, how long did it take you to cycle around the world in the end?

Alastair Humphries 7:31
It took me four years to cycle around the world. So I cycled to South Africa from England. Then I crossed the Atlantic on a sailing boat and cycled from southern Patagonia to northern Alaska. Then I cross the across the Pacific Ocean and cycled from Northern Siberia, across Asia, via Japan and China and Central Asia back to Europe and home so I made it through five continents, didn’t in the end, make it to where I set off for, Australia. Yeah but it was four years and 73,000 kilometres of cycling.

Amanda Kendle 8:07
If a friend came to you and said, I think I’m going to cycle around the world too, what would you tell them?

Alastair Humphries 8:13
I’d say great, go for it. It is far, physically easier than you think it is. And it is probably far mentally harder than you think it might be. But also, it is better than any education you’ll ever get. So get on your bike and go for it, I would say.

Amanda Kendle 8:33
That sounds like good advice. I’m not convinced yet but … I was chatting to a guy the other day, a guy called Brett in Australia in Melbourne, I think, who runs a business called Social Cycles and he takes people on, on you know, on bike trips, and I was expecting to talk to him and find out all these people do a bit of training before they go, they’re all fit and you know, it’s all amazing. And, and then he shocked me by saying that the vast majority of his, well the kind of the average age of his two customers is around 70 and and they might not be real cyclists and they just hop on and yeah, like you said, it’s not as physically demanding to cycle. You know, it depends on the track and depends on the place, but it’s not as physically demanding as I think it is when you say you’re going on, and cycling hundreds of kilometers somewhere, it’s perhaps not as bad as I expect, so maybe I’ll give it a go.

Alastair Humphries 9:26
Well, I didn’t do any training at all. So of course, at first I was really unfit and my bum hurt and I was really tired, but I wasn’t racing. So I’d just cycle till I got tired and then I’d have a rest and put up my tent and then go again the next day and gradually you do get fit, anyone becomes fit if you try and cycle that far. So yeah, what is it that’s still putting you off? What haven’t I sold you on?

Amanda Kendle 9:49
It’s a good question. Now. I know you know what, I am nearly sold. So I just need the time now. So yeah, that’s a function of lifestyle I need my son to grow up a bit older nd he can come with me and then we’ll be off so we might cycle up your way. Some month soon!

Alastair Humphries 10:06
Fantastic, that’d be lovely!

Amanda Kendle 10:09
No, I love the idea. We were in Denmark for a few weeks last, a couple of months ago now, and, and we, instead of using any public transport, we just hired bikes. And it was such a … here in Australia, cycling is not usually very fun because the roads are horrifying for cyclists. It’s, you know, it’s quite dangerous. You get hit all the time. It just is not enticing to cycle places. Whereas in in Copenhagen, everything’s set up for the cyclists. Oh my god, this is amazing. If I lived here, I would I would literally cycle everywhere. So it did inspire me.

Alastair Humphries 10:44
Oh good! Yeah. Well, I think I think the future will be for cyclists and yeah, places like Copenhagen and the Netherlands of course, even even poor old London’s making massive improvements on cycling. So I think there’s a bit of a turn towards realising that it’s good for the environment, good for the physical and mental health, and also, I believe is the best way to travel and go on an adventure. I’ve never found a better way of exploring a place than by strapping a tent onto the back of a bike and pedaling away from home.

Amanda Kendle 11:17
That’s awesome. Why do you think that is like I feel that the speed is a good speed. It’s a good compromise between, walking is kind of slow and driving is too fast. But what else about cycling is the key?

Alastair Humphries 11:28
Yeah, that’s exactly one of them. The other is it’s painful I because I like a bit of pain and suffering in my adventures. But it’s not too bad. It’s not too painful, like walking is agony so it’s not too painful. It can get you off the beaten track to unusual interesting places and you realize the, what is often the lesson of adventure that the best memories are not the so called highlights it’s not the Lonely Planet guide book tick sheet, it’s the strange quirky little things and villages and people and stuff that happens in the places in between and cycling is very much about the places in between rather than the so called destinations. And you’re free, you can camp where you want, you can put up your tent when you want, you can go swimming in that nice river, and you can load up with fresh fruit and bread. It’s just, it gives you the real freedom of travel that’s important as well.

Amanda Kendle 12:23
So four years, five continents, 73,000 kilometers of cycling, not bad hey! I don’t think I will ever achieve that. I’m not sure I want to spend four years of my life cycling around the world but I definitely want to do a bit more. Now in that chat with Alistair I did actually mention our next guest, which is Brett Seychell. He’s the one who mentioned how people who come on his cycling tours are often around 70 which gives me plenty of hope because I have a couple of decades before, a bit more than a couple, now I’ve started to sound older than I am, anyway I chatted with Brett at length about his sort of accidental discovery of just how good cycling across the world could be.

Brett Seychell 13:10
So my my background is hospitality. And I’ve worked for a sort of, you know, private sector, corporate sector, all that sort of thing in hospitality and, you know, big sort of multinational companies and whatever. And I think my moment or I suppose my epiphany when I just went on a completely different course was, I used to work in London, I was working for like late night bars and restaurants, the music got a little bit too loud. And I think that’s sort of a clear sign that you’re getting a little bit too old. I was probably in my mid 30s. And, and I thought, I want to do something a little different. So I need a holiday and I didn’t want one of those holidays where you go sit on a beach for two weeks, I didn’t really want to come home to Australia, where you sort of like, you know, you’re scheduling in time with all your friends and family and it’s really sort of quite stressful.

Brett Seychell 13:57
So I thought I’ll do something a little different so I decided to see if I could ride a bike from London to Paris which is you know, I suppose you know far is subjective but yeah is what you know well beyond me and I never, hadn’t ridden a bike since you know I was a kid and all that sort of stuff so I wasn’t really a cyclist or anything so I bought a bike on Thursday, left on Sunday had like no idea, didn’t bring a pump or any tools or like just completely packed full of ignorance. But, you know, paper maps the whole lot, and and fell on my feet so to speak, and you know, and loved it and it just and I got back and I felt really refreshed and sort of quite alive. So and it made me feel really good back at work and that sort of stuff but you know, was only like another 12 months and I was kind of like down again, I’m stressed and you know, just what I suppose on the daily grind as such and then so I thought I need to do something like this again, and Australia was playing Germany in South Africa and the World Cup in 2010. So I thought maybe it’s a good idea that I go to Germany from London, and and watch it in a pub or something like that. Yeah, as we do. So I thought and the best way to do that is I’ll cycle there. So, because I, you know, I was feeling quite good about it and whatever. So again, sort of, you know, just went by myself and cycled and, you know, you can cycle out of the UK in a day, and then you cross France, you know, just obviously, the northern tip of France to get to sort of Belgium and Holland and, and to Germany and the whole thing took me about six days, I felt like I was crossing a country every single day. And, you know, being from Australia, yes, that seemed so far, I know, right?

Brett Seychell 15:39
So I was kind of feeling like, you know, 10 foot tall and bulletproof and I was just like, I can achieve anything. And I had my passport with me and a friend of mine came out to meet me, you know, to have a beer and to sort of celebrate and all that and I said, you know, I’ve just never felt so like I’ve accomplished so much and so easily in such a short amount of time. And you know, and I, if I didn’t if I wasn’t sort of a semi responsible adult with, you know, a rented apartment and a job and all that sort of thing, I would just love to sort of keep going. And just to wonder how far you can go and like how far can you go? Like how far could you cycle, you know, if you had the time and whatever. So that was it. And that was the moment that sort of changed everything. And I thought, you know, one day I’m going to do this, and I’m going to cycle from London to Melbourne. And, you know, it was a couple of beers into that conversation, but that was it. And nothing changed from there. So 12 months later to the day, you know, I packed a bike, put four bags on it, and I set off and I cycled from London to Melbourne, it took me two and a half years, I crossed 26 countries and about 28,000 kilometers in the saddle. And that two and a half years completely changed my life. And as you know, there’s a million stories within that two and a half years as well. But that’s the fundamental sort of impact that it really had. And it set me off on a completely different journey now away from hospitality, which is which is great.

Amanda Kendle 16:57
But different. Well, I mean, I knew you had you know, I know your Social Cycles, I knew you’re something of a cyclist. But I had assumed that you’ve always had an interest in cycling, but it’s astonishing to me to think you really had not ridden a bike and then suddenly, yeah, I’ll just ride to Paris, oh why not Germany, oh, why not all the way to Australia? That’s really incredible. There must have been some moments where you thought that that was a really stupid idea, before and during?

Brett Seychell 17:23
Oh, not really. Yeah. Okay. There was no, I mean, it was never a rush. There was never, there was no time limit. There was nothing. I mean, I ended up doing it with a friend of mine, and so it was just the two of us. And I think that that worked quite well. And I don’t know I mean, if you didn’t want to cycle that day, you just didn’t. So sometimes, you know, it sounds funny, but we’ll almost take a holiday within this journey and just stop somewhere for a week or even two weeks and just, you know, find a beach and then just do nothing because it sounds ridiculous but like, sounds super-spoilt, but finding something to eat for breakfast, lunch and dinner and finding out where you’re going to stay that night it just it really it gets it gets quite tiring. So sometimes it’s just nice to sort of have a break but yeah, I suppose that I mean the bicycle was was just it was the the vehicle so to speak, it was just a platform for getting from A to B. And for some reason people are really open to bicycles like if you if you arrive by bus or if you arrive by car on the back of the motorbike or whatever it’s you don’t get the same reception as if you’re sort of cycling through a town and people are really really friendly so it just that opened up a whole new world as to as to travel and I think people are more relatable to bikes or you know they’re interested it’s like what are you doing you crazy man, you know, cycling through this desert or or whatever like I you have a story, I want to know your story. What are you doing here and what other countries have you been to and what do you think of our country and you know, and it just I mean, it just really opens up that gateway to conversation to to local people.

Amanda Kendle 19:05
I think that’s where I spoke with someone not that long ago who’s cycling from the top of North America down to the south. And he was saying, for example, in Mexico, it was incredible how – he was still in Mexico – but how welcoming people were. And they had these huge WhatsApp groups of Mexicans who were, you know, fans of cyclists or also cycled themselves, and you would just kind of join this WhatsApp group and find somewhere to stay for the night, which was just someone’s house and they would greet, greet you with fresh clothes, so you could shower and change everything, you know. And yeah, get rid of all your cycling sweats and, I mean, it was just yeah, really interesting to say, I guess, if you’re riding a bike you I mean, you must be, you know, you’re moving slowly. You’re definitely kind of non threatening, and you’re bound to have an interesting story behind you because you’ve committed to do something, you know, a pretty big deal.

Brett Seychell 19:54
Yeah, for sure. Absolutely. And so there was a there was a slightly different spin on it as well. So when I started planning this, a lot of people were saying to me, you know, like, are you doing it for charity? And I was like, not really, no, just kind of doing it for my own sort of sense of adventure and whatnot. And I was like, ah, but that’s still okay. You know, I almost, you know, massive sense of judgment, but I almost started feeling guilty. You know, it’s like, well, you know, what, look, if someone wants to give me 100 pounds, or whatever, to pass it on to another to a charity, there’s no skin off my nose. I’m doing it anyway. You know, whatever. So then I started sort of thinking about, well, if I’m going to do this charity, then what charity do you choose? You know, and that sort of makes things a little bit interesting. So I thought it would make sense to find a charity that has projects in these various countries, you know, so there’s out sort of some sense of connection to it. So I spoke to some of the bigger international kind of charities and asked them sort of you know that what they do and how it works, and this, that and the other and I just kind of felt that the transparency wasn’t quite there you know, I wasn’t allowed to sort of, I can kind of understand not visiting projects and beneficiaries, but I kind of would have liked just to speak to a local representative of the organization in that country just to learn a bit more about their projects, and you know, where their money will be going and whatever. And, and I felt that a lot of those doors were sort of closed and or they just didn’t know or, you know, it was a little bit too big, I think. So. I ended up starting my own charity, I called it the Kindness of Strangers, I ran some events, and, and I raised about 12 and a half thousand pounds. So when I left UK, I was I had this sort of money to sort of give away and this really romantic, quite foolish and ignorant idea that, you know, that the problems that I would find that I would be able to solve with this money would sort of fall in front of me, like, you know, I’d get helped by a family who might have a sick child or something and I could help with their medical benefits or something like that, you know, it was really massively ignorant and really, you know, like, naive, but …

Amanda Kendle 22:01
But very romantic and noble!

Brett Seychell 22:05
but not practical! Yeah, it was, it would just work, you know, fate will show the way kind of thing and, you know, so. So what I did, I soon realized that wasn’t going to happen. So it forced me to connect with some really local NGOs. And I could just sort of write to them and say, Hey, this is what I’m doing. I’m just traveling, basically, I didn’t really sort of say, I’ve got money to give away, I would just say I’m traveling through and I’m, I’m interested in sort of social impact and community development, and can I meet with you and maybe buy you a coffee and just learn about your organization and, or, and maybe I can sort of help promote you through my travels and my stories and website and whatever. So that was kind of the hook to them. But I also again, obviously had money in my pocket to sort of to donate to things that I thought were, you know, sustainable and income generating and whatnot.

Brett Seychell 22:50
So that really changed a lot for me and when I when you go into a country, I think it’s great to sort of experience the food, experience people and museums and monuments and you can learn about history and all that sort of stuff. But when you meet people working in the community development sector, you’re learning about what’s happening, not just today, but also for tomorrow. And you’re learning about social problems that you didn’t even know existed because they’re relevant in that culture. But unless you ask the right questions to the right people, you don’t really scratch that surface. And it just blew my mind as to what sort of problems some of these amazing inspirational people were tackling and how they were doing it. And, you know, you just leave that country just completely sort of, you know, in a different headspace with a different understanding and knowing that you can sort of support some really small projects, and fixing and understanding exactly how it works and how they’ve got there and what mistakes have made in the past and what you know, what they’re trying to avoid in the future and whatnot really it I mean, that I suppose that was the life changing moment for me. That really sort of changed everything for me.

Amanda Kendle 23:55
Yeah. Oh, I think that’s a really I mean, it’s so important that there’s people who like you who are able to do that. I mean, I feel the same way that it’s very hard to know, if you’re donating to a charity, it’s very hard to know where your money goes. And I’ve done some trips where I’ve been able to, to be in a community where that tour company has been helping, and they’ve been working with that with empowerment projects and stuff and you can see exactly where the money’s gone and what they’re planning on the future and how they’re trying to make it sustainable, and all of that, and that compared to just, you know, donating to one of the big charities, you know, sponsor a child or something, and, you know, who knows that the percentage of your money that really gets there is is probably not that great. And I mean, just to be able to have that knowledge that you know, what’s going on and where that money’s going, that’s a really powerful thing. Can you give us a couple of examples of the kinds of NGOs that you worked with or still work with and, you know, what you came across and where the money was going?

Brett Seychell 24:51
Yeah, sure. So. So I did end up doing 13 like projects or separate sort of investments or whatever it is on that two and a half year ride under underneath the banner of the Kindness of Strangers as such. And so the very first one, I think, was probably the defining, like, you know, what, what are our values? You know, and who do we give money to? And why should we should you just give money to someone because they’re poor, and they want to be that, is it a handout, is it a hand up, if there’s no follow up, is it working, you know, so it really sort of challenged so many ideas. So we ended up giving the very, very first one there was only like, a few hundred quid because we had no, we had no idea how much it would last and what influence we could make. And in hindsight, I probably would have given her more but it was a small community-run NGO in Kosovo, we wanted to, I was sort of the idea popped into my head about sort of the gypsy community and, you know, with how, what’s their story, where do they live? How does that community sort of function and because I suppose on a, you know, perspective from London, you know, you probably don’t get the whole picture. So it was like, how does that work? So in Kosovo, you know, from one person who connected to another person to another person, we found ourselves at a small NGO, we met this amazing young woman. She was like 22 years old. And she had saved I think about two or 300 euros, and she’d bought all these materials. And she’d organized what was basically it was part of the youth program that was basically, I suppose, a mother’s club where these women would come in every weekend, and they would, you know, meet, they would sort of make these handicrafts. And but while they were doing that, then they would also take the opportunity to talk about health initiatives to talk about raising their children. And so as I say, it was sort of like a really, it was a support network for each other, and an educational opportunity as well. So they almost put a programme there, and what happened is they used all the materials that she bought, made some you know, bits and pieces and because there was nothing to make then the mothers stopped coming. Yeah. So we kind of said we’ll give you I think, you know, whatever, 300 pounds, or euros or whatever it was, will give you this, but you know, we’d like to you to explore the idea of potentially selling it at a market or having a store.

Amanda Kendle 27:04
Yeah, exactly, make it sustainable.

Brett Seychell 27:06
Yeah, and the money you make from the market you put back into buying the materials and you keep your program going and you know, and whatnot, so that I mean, that was the idea. You know, we’d sort of adopt someone from the NGO to kind of look after it because it wasn’t our role or space and, you know, not our culture, whatever, but that was sort of, you know, we’d give it with that intention. If it never happened, it was never going to happen, you know, so we weren’t in a position to sort of follow up because we were traveling, you know, that. We weren’t the project managers, it was really about knowing our place as well. So we just put it forward as an idea. They would take it and use it and you know, we’d sort of start trying to stay in touch. So that was one. Other ones, you know, we bought for some small families, we bought some chickens and a rooster and a chicken coop for a couple of families. Yeah, we are lucky enough to go to a women’s refuge/resource center in Tehran, and deal and speak to some people who work with disadvantaged women who may have been victims of abuse or, you know, looking for, who definitely need sort of support from psychologists and social workers. So that was really interesting to sort of see how that works within that culture. And we supported them to the, I think, to about $1,000, or something like that. It was a few people.

Amanda Kendle 28:26
I love the varying nature of them. So you know, kind of exploring all the different, you know, different kinds of people and different kinds of helping, which I think is really interesting.

Amanda Kendle 28:35
So have Alastair and Brett convinced to you that maybe a cycling trip might be something for you, after all. You don’t have to spend years doing it like they did, but maybe a short one. I mean, I have to say as I mentioned that my short stint of cycling in Denmark earlier this year, has really made me think that getting around on the bike is such a cool thing to do. I think as Brett mentioned, people really chat to people on bikes, it’s a bit special. So I am quite sure that more cycling is in my future, it might be in yours as well. I would love to hear what you think.

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