Back when this site was hosted on/by Blogger, its utilitarian design lent itself to shorter posts. Now that it has a new name, and new digs, I have this feeling that every post should really count. Have I lived up to that? Not at all. But I can tell you that I am far less inclined to do short posts about random things now than I was before. In an attempt to break away from that, I bring you today's offering, made of things I've been thinking about, none of which I've had the ability to make into full-length posts (in part because many simply don't warrant it).
wind tunnel testing and washing machine testing. An interview with Graeme Raeburn about Rapha's work for Team Sky.
How does a company like Rapha take on the challenge of designing and producing kit for one of the sport's biggest teams? + More
An unusually high number of retired Colombian riders still find themselves on the road, though in a completely different capacity these days. + More
Long before men like Lucho Herrera captured the imagination of cycling fans worldwide, Giovanni Jimenez Ocampo became the first Colombian cyclist to ever turn professional . + More
A calm mind and clear conscience in the MIDST of an ongoing storm. An interview with SmartStop's Juan Pablo Villegas.
After having raced as a professional since 2011, he knew that outside the confines of Team 4-72—Colombia, doping is commonplace in Colombia.
Made in Colombia, with a full length hidden zipper and high-performance poly fabric with reflective piping on its rear pockets.
Made in Medellin, these musette bags are made out of a lightweight poly fabric. The strap won't stretch, allowing you to use it for all kinds of off-the-bike activities.
5" cuff, made in Colombia. 4-72—Colombia (formerly Colombia Es Pasion) is without a doubt the most successful development team in the Americas, and up there with the best in the world.