Bikepacking 340km a Day to Complete the EWS Series - Saving the Hardest for Last

Oct 5, 2022
by Tom Bradshaw  
Matt's fully loaded rig on Leg 1, enroute to Austria from Scotland.
Matt on leg two, about to pedal from Whistler to Vermont, via Vancouver Airport

Following up on one of our favourite stories of the year, we caught up with Matthew Fairbrother at the end of the EWS season. The now 18-year-old Kiwi just completed the hardest, tightest and coldest leg of his journey to bikepack and race every EWS round this year. His adventure, attitude and story has inspired a lot of people, ourselves included.



First off, well done mate. Catch us up, last time we did a Q&A you'd just finished the EWS in the US, had the biggest crash of your life, and were on the way back to Europe.


Scotland [Round 1 in June] has basically been washed out of my head, it feels like years ago. But yep, I came back to Europe, spent some time riding in the Alps with the Deviate Cycles team. It was really nice to come back to people who I knew and stay in one spot for more than a few days at time.


The next race was Crans-Montana in Switzerland, not known to be the easiest place to travel on a budget, I heard you had a unique camp set up?


There were a couple of decisions made by the organizers I wasn't too stoked about [laughs]. First the cost of living in the town, and second the timing of the race. I was not willing to splash the pockets that weekend and that same weekend it decided to snow so not totally stoked.

When you say splash out the pockets, you mean not splash out on the expensive accommodation?


I was on the DIY setup, living in the bivvy. I managed to smuggle a whole bunch of gas station food over the Swiss border so I had a weeks supply of lollies [candy or sweets for the non-Kiwis].

I also heard you were writing magazine articles in the bivvy at night before races


Yeah, sitting up at night chipping away at these big magazine articles and not being able to focus on the EWS. It's a whole other ball to juggle. I think something I've learnt is that there's physical and mental fatigue. They are both huge impacts on your performance.

How did the race itself at Crans Montana go?


For me that weekend was quite hard. It was the start of a block - to all the people on the outside, I should've been fresh, but I wasn't fresh because I was working so hard. I was so gone mentally and physically - I didn't have much to give. There's so much more to it than the actual mission I'm on itself. It's setting stuff up for next year, it's sorting things from the past, and sharing the journey and story. Especially hard when you tell yourself you should feel good and because you've had a few more chill weeks, but really you're still working super hard.

Although the weekend felt like a failure I learnt so much about the power of burnout and how to manage it best when you're stuck in that situation. You learn so much about yourself, your body and your mind when you're having those hard times. You don't learn much when it goes to plan.

So it's 1000km and 4 days until the next round starts - you finish the race and right away start changing tyres?


Yep, I managed to leave at 4pm. I took 45 minutes to pack up, getting pretty good at it I guess. I didn't do anything else after finishing but go and swap my tyres immediately afterwards.

Not even food?


Nope I did it on the bike, it was a waste of time. It was all about efficiency.

Slick tyres on, and 32ish kg fully loaded. Ready to roll back to back 400km+ days.
The French rubbing the pain in.

The tightest ride between each race this year, how far did you go that first night?


Also once again, not stoked on the timing of the EWS [laughs]. That night it hit -2 (28F) when I was pedalling. I made the decision not to sleep. I didn't have the equipment that was worthy of sleeping in -2 in the mountains. So made the call to not sleep and keep going.

New Zealand doesn't often get that cold. Have you ever been in -2 degrees?


I don't think I've done anything in minus conditions - fair to say I'm not acquainted with that weather. I didn't have the gear quite suitable. But what I did have was a sleeping bag. So I got the knife out and cut two holes in the bottom of it so I could stick my legs through and keep pedalling, as well as arm holes. I was like the Michelin Man - just less sponsored. And a sweaty mess by the end of it.

That's unreal. So then how long did you ride for during that first leg, having started 45 minutes after finishing an EWS?


It was 20 hours of pedaling, 22 hours of all up.

Leg 1 - From 4pm Sunday to ~4pm Monday
Leg 2 - From 11.30pm Monday - ~Midnight Wednesday

So that puts us at ~4pm the Monday after race day - did you just fall off the bike as Michelin Man on the side of the road?


Ha nope, so I ended up biffing the sleeping bag because all the stuffing had mostly fallen out. Which was a bold move to say the least. But I closely examined the weather and was confident that I'd be fine.

You're in the middle of France heading south west, what did a bed look like?


I didn't change anything, just slept with my helmet and slept with shoes on to save time in the morning.

How long did you actually sleep for?


I actually got a good sleep that night - that was pushing 6.5 hours of sleep. On the side of the bike path.

And then woke up the next day and back into it?


Well actually I got up on the same day - like 11.30pm. My thought was to tackle the night when I was most attentive because when day light hits, it feels like you've just started again.

bigquotesNot the furthest. But the hardest. I wanted to do a big chunk at the start to know I could get there.

You broke your longest ride ever record on this pull, any mid-ride encounters like the Grouse in America or the Midgies in Scotland?


Well I did get attacked on the final climb into Loudenville - I was in some state, I got attacked by a black bird. Its claws went into me.

Crow attack scars, endured while summiting the final 1000m climb into Loudenvielle after 1,000km in under 4 days
Matt only stops at gas stations for supplies, it's fair to say the salt and vinegar chips have hindered his culinary experience while on his mission "they burn my tongue so I can't tell the difference in anything".

This was the tightest leg of your whole trip - you finally make it after averaging 340km days. Did you arrive in time for registration?


I was four minutes late for registration - but luckily they were still there. I went down the Shakedown route fully loaded with slicks, bags and all because I thought it would be the quickest route.

I arrived and then immediately went into a New Zealand news interview so had to stay up late. But this weekend I balled out and split an Airbnb with a few others.

So you've done it, made it to the last round successfully in Loudenvielle. How's the carcass and what happened during the race?


With the conditions I felt like a fish out of water. It was gnarly. The stuff at home usually gets closed when it's wet. I was quite happy with how I was doing, after stage 2 I was sitting in the Top 20. But at stage 3, I sent myself way down a bank and called it - it was too unsafe to keep pushing and I just wanted to finish.

There wasn't much left in me. I was feeling gone.

All I can say, is well done mate! What have you learned? Apart from sour lollies burn your tongue, they don't really speak English in Montreal, and bike boxes are a pain in the ass to ride with?


I think the number one thing I learned is that if you put your mind to something you can achieve it no matter what, you just gotta go and do it. There's no holding you back. To learn you've got to fail.

What would you say to someone who's thinking of giving it a crack?


Do it, but be smart about it.

Nobody sees the amount of organizing that goes into this. I have no plan B but I have a failure plan in place, if that makes sense. I don't want to set a plan B, it's an easy way out, but I think you need a fall back plan and a safety catch in case you end up in failure.

Also, I think one of the keys to this is the power of words. "It's only this far," 'I've only got this far to go", and not let a single negative thought enter your mind stay positive even if it's tough.

What's the most common question you get asked from interest people?


What chammy do you use? The answers is simple, none. The quicker ass goes numb the better [Laughs].

But in all seriousness, I want to thank all the people and brands who have supported us. It allowed me to get over to Canada and the States. It's phenomenal, it's made it a lot easier.


I have to say Matty - meeting you in Europe this year I was impressed by your ambition but now I'm blown away and inspired by your drive and sense of purpose to get this done. It's so refreshing and inspiring. Thanks mate. Have your goals changed after this season? How is next year looking?


I wanted to go overseas early so I could learn how it works. I've got few more years in U21, so hoping by the end of it I'm at the pointy end of the field. I'm hoping to get some low numbers next my name. The end goal is to get enough support so I don't have to pedal between all the races maybe...

I'm still trying to work out next year, I still want to keep racing while adventuring. At this stage it looks like I'll be doing the same thing again, bikepack between each round and hopefully gain some support to possibly film and share the story.



We wish Matt all the best for next year, and a good trip back home to Christchurch, NZ. Matt plans to take a well deserved rest, and we suspect scheme some more adventures.



Matt's total stats (excluding actual EWS Practice + Race Days):

Scotland -> Austria
1550km
74 hours over 6 days

Slovenia -> Italy
380km
19 hours over 4 days

Whistler -> Vermont
403km
22 hours over 2 days
Vermont -> Maine
238km
13 hours over 1 day

Switzerland -> France
1021km
52 hours over 4 days

EWS Overall Results

13th Overall Men U21 - "I got pipped out of the top 10 right at the end. Still something to be stoked on."
10th Best Race Result - Austria & Whistler
5th Best Stage Result - Vermont


158 Comments

  • 538 0
 Legend status.
  • 96 0
 Complete legend status.... wow!! Love the move of cutting holes in his sleeping bag so he could pedal in it. That's MacGyver stuff right there!
  • 141 0
 @jaytdubs: Dude, this guy gets my vote for EWS rider of the year, it doesn't even matter how his races went, his ride is so much more than racing, it literally speaks to the idea of riding an enduro ... just imagine if every rider had to do it this way Wink
  • 2 0
 @jaytdubs: i thought it was a bit but he actually did that. Thatas unreal
  • 34 0
 this is the type of rider who can be sponsored without winning results, but still produce profound online material whilst racing. this guy will be funded soon.
  • 9 1
 What a way to get yourself noticed by future sponsors! Very VERY impressive and inspiring.

I don't think he needs to do it all again next year however (The impact is already there and would be hard to beat? I'm happy to be proved wrong there mind you). Yeh, it would be impressive but sure he can figure out (and have the support to) do some big adventure rides but also not be wrecked for racing and get even better race results.

Either way, damn good story.
  • 11 0
 Total savage!!!!

"So I got the knife out and cut two holes in the bottom of it so I could stick my legs through and keep pedalling, as well as arm holes."
  • 7 0
 @sanchofula: EWS rider of the year move over as he will be Teen Vogue Teen of the Year plus Time Magazine Man of the Year!
  • 2 0
 @jaytdubs: Thats absolutely hilarious, he's like a cartoon charactor lmao. Who tf does that.
  • 4 0
 @jaytdubs: I remember someone on PB saying that they came across the McGyver actor on the side of a trail with a flat and he didn't know how to fix it.
  • 339 0
 There's no need for pb to have another season of pinkbike academy, here's your winner
  • 131 0
 So, this guys enduro'd the entire EWS like it was one big race. Hats off!
  • 6 1
 Lets make his routes part of the EWS. This will make brands go "oh crap" our products cant withstand that, how can we swap out damaged frames every event if we do this
  • 1 0
 @HeatedRotor: I think he rode this one frame the entire way, didn't he? The worst part would be the wear on the very expensive drivetrain components from riding several thousand KM.
  • 1 0
 @adnauseam: depends on if it could turn from black to red on its own
  • 1 0
 @adnauseam: never mind the colour change without a sponsor etc Look how many paint jobs moi moi goes through a season... they arnt just paint jobs but new frames lol. - Thats a canyon thing though.
  • 114 0
 Taint of Steel
  • 21 0
 Titaintium would save a few grams.
  • 89 0
 400km?

Mate I was bikepacking 130 a day for 8 days and wanted to chop my legs off
  • 83 0
 For real. People do single days half that long on a road bike and think they're amazing.
  • 3 0
 @DaneL: 65km of just climbing would honestly be an amazing feat. Maybe in one of those discovery channel Himalayan roads.
  • 4 25
flag jespinal (Oct 5, 2022 at 8:39) (Below Threshold)
 @Narro2: hell na, climbing at the end of the day comes down to gearing and putting your damn head down, eventually you'll make it
  • 2 0
 @jespinal: you are totally right, that's why is important for the climbs to chase personal best otherwise, you are just spinning your feet.
  • 7 2
 @Narro2: i think you missed my point, in bikepacking you need yo really pace yourself, you're hauling a 30kg bike it's not about setting a KOM it's about being able to keep pedalling the next day, I did Girona to Milano in 10 days and let me tell you, going fast only slows you down
  • 1 0
 @jespinal: cual punto wey?, nunca se menciono acerca de ir con mochila, y ahora dices que con mochila yendo rapido te hace ir mas lento... nada de lo que dices tiene sentido mi estimado.
  • 2 1
 @jespinal: he's taking the piss because you sound like a blowhard.
  • 71 0
 Managing to get a quality 6.5 hour sleep with no bag, on the ground on the side of a trail. Yep, this guy is definitely 18 years old.
  • 57 0
 Matthew's (race) journey was one of THE best stories in MTB this year!

He got me out pushing my limits dammit Smile

Can't wait to see what he does next...
  • 48 0
 He should win the Privateer of the Year Award
  • 8 0
 They should rename the Privateer award the Fairbrother award.
  • 42 0
 Seriously beyond impressive individual. The mental and physical ability in this young man is simply off the chart. Everything he did and the amount of work and suffering and problem solving involved....and to come out with such a fine overall EWS finish to boot - Matthew Fairbrother is a real legend.
  • 41 0
 Hear me out; Tour D'Enduro World Series.
  • 27 0
 What saddle was he riding, cause I'm gonna buy a 6 pack of them!
  • 4 0
 The photos of him in the US show an Ergon, likely the SM model. His previous bike looks like it may have had a different saddle. I have an Ergon SR that I use everyday. It isn't the most comfortable on the sit bones, but I am impressed that it has never given me any saddle sores or numb manbits with no chamois.
  • 21 0
 Vast majority of the world will never know what riding that kind of mileage is like. That is bonkers. Give this man a home cooked meal.
  • 2 0
 Every time I read about this guy I am super impressed but the dad in me come out and screams "someone cook him a meal, check some sandwiches his way".
  • 20 0
 The best was his story of not being prepared for the cold and cutting holes in a sleeping bag for his arms and legs to stay warm riding. EWS Michelin Man. LMAO. This guy is a living urban legend.
  • 1 0
 That’s one way to get Michelin’s attention
  • 20 0
 Can we get a full bike check on this one. Also what do you need to eat to be able to bill such a feat.
  • 33 0
 That's the craziest part of this whole thing for me... throughout his whole adventure he's been mostly eating the cheapest, shitty-est food you could think of... basically all gas station snacks, candy and chips... wtf!
  • 12 0
 @islandforlife: the joy of being young. My body used to run on whatever it was given. I miss those days.
  • 4 0
 I’m flabbergasted! I’ve experienced hypoglycemia from over exercising during the work week and I eat real food lol. Super impressive.
  • 1 0
 @islandforlife:He smuggled a ton of gas station food across the border. Lol.
  • 20 0
 What an absolutely phenomenal person and effort. Legend status indeed.
  • 17 0
 "New Zealand gets cold, but not that cold. Have you ever been in -2 degrees?"

Interesting. I saw -5°C yesterday at home and frequently see it drop lower in winter. Have you forgotten NZ has more than one island @TomBrad?
  • 4 0
 Yip... I've done rides in central hitting -10
  • 10 1
 @thisc*nt yea I’m getting soft and forgetful over here, will you have me back in the mainland?
  • 10 0
 @Tombrad: maybe with a trial period in place. Can't have you turning up like you own the place.
  • 1 0
 Big lol in their faces!
  • 19 1
 I want to hear from people spending extra $1k for a 300g ligher bike, how do you feel after reading this? Wink
  • 37 0
 I feel extremely happy to have a job. I have no illusions that I'd be able to out suffer this chap. Well done!
  • 4 41
flag like2pedal (Oct 5, 2022 at 9:41) (Below Threshold)
 I feel like if he was this focused and dedicated at college he would have amazing income earning potential, he could land a fantastic remote working style job, make a high wage, work less than half time, buy whatever bike he wants, travel wherever he wants and sleep in a bed every night.
  • 23 0
 @like2pedal: So basically you're shitting on him for having an adventure when he's in his early 20's?
  • 11 0
 @gb8561: not even early 20s, kid is 18. Previous comment is so out of touch, he had plenty of time to do all that if that’s what he wants and this experience will only aid him in whatever he decides to do long term
  • 4 0
 @like2pedal: so what you're saying is..he like2pedal too much?
  • 2 0
 @like2pedal: funny, I reckon this experience will stand him in far better stead than any soft cushy college studying sessions ever could. Grit. Tenacity. Goal setting. Mental fortitude. Project management. The list goes on.

With this as a baseline, he'd be far better set up for "success" (as per your definition) than if he'd not done it and just studied.

Your idea of success is just that. Yours.
  • 16 0
 Matt is the true 2022 Enduro WORLD Series champion. Let's see if the factory guys can stay on the podium doing this...
  • 2 1
 Someone like jesse could do this, he does ALOT of multi day riding in the off season etc. hes fit as.
  • 1 1
 @HeatedRotor: ….well, could means Matthew did it, and Jesse didn’t
  • 1 0
 @NZRalphy: what? I said jesse COULD. never said he did, typical Kiwi response.
  • 15 0
 Everyone is saying it but this is a monumental achievement. Matt, I'm at a loss for words for what you accomplished, well done. Legend.
  • 15 0
 Someone give that kid a factory ride! With a work ethic like that he's could be amazing with the right support.
  • 14 1
 no chammy, riding that long...the kid's gonna have issues w/ his manbits by the time he's 20, as in, they wont work.
Perineal nerve damage is no joke. Things going numb is not a good sign, ever.
  • 48 0
 Not having kids will give him more time to ride
  • 17 0
 If your saddle fits badly enough to cause nerve damage a few mm of foam isn't going to save you.
  • 1 0
 Yep, the right saddle for you doesn't need padded shorts.
  • 12 0
 Does he have a "tip" jar? I just want to kick a few bucks his way because, he's awesome. It's absolutely crazy what Matthew was able to do.
  • 6 0
 I imagine the money from this is still going to him: www.gofundme.com/f/matthew-fairbrother
  • 12 0
 EWS needs to hold an event in Banff followed by one in New Mexico just to allow Matt to have a crack at the tour divide record!
  • 10 0
 Damn. Would love to buy this guy a beer! Incredible efforts - the stories, views, and things he's seen on his journey will be something to treasure forever.
  • 11 0
 It is only possible to be attacked by crow if you are doing legendary stuff...
  • 8 0
 I've done 250+ km bikepacking days and nearly met Jesus afterward. To do this several days in a row and then do a full EWS race afterward is next level mental. Heart of a lion!
  • 5 0
 Look up Matt on Strava; his year-to-date numbers are staggering for an enduro bike: 6,364 km distance traveled, 113,618 meters ascended, biggest climb is 1,104 meters and the longest ride is 428 km (it's the same one in the article).
  • 5 0
 Editorial proof reading standards must be slipping at Pink Bike. The article reads in such a way that it implies... and youll have a good old laugh a this.... that he rode the EWS, but then cycled, on an enduro bike, carrying all his stuff, between stages... and came 13th in his category.
  • 7 0
 What an outrageous feat of strength. Super impressed and inspired, well done mate.
  • 9 1
 This is the true spirit of Enduro. Well done Matt, you're a true legend.
  • 6 0
 This has been on of the most inspiring bike stories I've ever seen in my opinion, the mental strength required to do that is off the scale, enjoy your rest!
  • 6 0
 Amazing effort Matt, hope Michelin get in touch with a lucrative sponsorship offer when they read your sleeping bag story.
  • 5 0
 If this guy doesn't get sponsored next season, I'll stop following the EWS and any bike brand that participates. Not only for the feat, close to the top 10 with 18 years
  • 3 0
 It's been amazing reading about Matt's story this season. Although I do feel like this latest post was a little bit of a 'slipping into the madness'... no chammies ever, cutting holes into sleeping bags, savage crow attack, sleeping sans sleeping bag with shoes and helmet ready YOWZA! When they do a movie about Matt's life I want the director to include a scene where the actor playing Matt, learns that he got pip'd out of the top 10 overall, he looks deep into the camera and whispers....'the horror, the horror!"

Matt, please do this adventure again next year and DO NOT loose sight of your goal to be racing at the sharp end of the stick. By all means your placing this year is a telling sign of things to come!
  • 4 0
 I think I saw on his Instagram story that he had broken his wrist in the last race? Gutted for him, but he's clearly hard as nails
  • 5 3
 But not as hard as whatever he landed on.
  • 6 0
 Get this legend on a Pinkbike Enduro Team!
  • 5 0
 It's great when someone is creative, determined and blessed to complete their mission/goal.
  • 5 0
 This young man has nothing to prove, his dedication is amazing, someone give him a contract please. Top rider
  • 4 1
 Unreal effort, so impressed by your ambition and drive, looking forward to see what the future holds for you Not one single down vote, as it should be.
  • 5 0
 Whistler -> Vermont
403km
22 hours over 2 days
Am I missing something?
  • 12 0
 Whistler to Vancouver airport, fly to Montreal then ride to Vermont
  • 5 0
 @souknaysh: Which is still an insane amount of riding.
  • 1 0
 @souknaysh: Thanks, must have missed that.
  • 3 0
 Still can't get wrap my head around the fact that this kid is doing this without eating proper food and not having enough sleep. That's just not how the human body works.
  • 4 0
 in nz there is a cake which is just sugar with lollies stuck in it. this is how the human body works
  • 2 0
 @browner: mmmmmmm lolly cake....
  • 2 0
 Maybe this kinda thing could become a real EWS? riding to the events.

Not sure theres many brands products could handle that much abuse.. considering alot of EWS guys were on new frames every round and even mid rounds.
  • 1 0
 I thought you couldn't change frame or fork in the middle of a round?
  • 4 0
 Is there any photos of Matt’s legs somewhere?
  • 4 0
 You absolute madman Matt!
  • 4 1
 If I was a girl and 20 years younger I'd say I love you Matt. Now I can only say respect, you freak!
  • 3 0
 This guy needs to get hooked up with Lacklan Morton and the Alt Tour. That would be a good sponsorship for next season.
  • 4 0
 I did 120 km on a race bike this WE. Still recovering.
  • 3 0
 Amazing. Someone should buy this kid a seasons pass to a bike park. He has earned those turns in advance.
  • 4 0
 Could not have done this on a ebike.
  • 2 0
 This guy is the antithesis of the target E-bike customer.
  • 2 0
 This guy adds a new dimension to enduro racing. It would be cool to add clad to these races they require athletes to travel by bike without team support.
  • 2 0
 I think that will finish the debate that high pivot bikes have drag while pedaling Smile

well done Young man !!!
Well done Deviate !!
  • 1 0
 Matt if you are going to do this again next year, please set up a gofundme page so we can all chip in a tenner so you can buy yourself some higher quality (warmer) lighter gear. Would be happy to support such an effort.
  • 1 0
 I feel sorry for the other two guys who did the same this year. Their achievements is still impressive but this guy with his solo DIY attitude has made it look less impressive.
  • 1 0
 Legend. Seriously unbelievable his body was able to do all of that and still compete at the level he did. That is mental fortitude.
  • 3 0
 Absolute mad lad.
  • 2 0
 Those look like prawn cocktail crisps, not salt n vinegar. Solid choice!
  • 1 0
 Congrats on a grueling ride! I guess that's something you gotta do when you're young.
  • 2 0
 LEGEND material! I can get behind and support a free rider like this
  • 1 0
 Well done Mate !! Truly inspiring. Will one of those big corporations please hand this Lad a well deserved sponsor ?!!?
  • 2 0
 The fuchh!?? What is this guy on? Still gas station rations
  • 2 1
 "New Zealand gets cold but not that cold" ummmm we are frequently riding in the negatives here
  • 3 0
 If only they'd got a Kiwi to write the article....
  • 2 1
 Whitler→Vermont
403km

Those are some good shortcuts! It's normally a 5000km journey
  • 2 0
 There might have been an airplane between, still rode from whistler to vancouver, and then from the airport to the race
  • 2 0
 @winko: I prefer to imagine short cutting across the continent via secret worm holes
  • 2 0
 Dear Pinkbike, wouldn’t it be smart of you to sponsor this dude?
  • 2 0
 El puto amo. Bendito animal.
  • 1 0
 His future is so bright and could be one of the next greats. Moi Moi pick this boy up on the canyon team
  • 1 0
 Dude literally is at a fitness level to ride all day, every day, and not wear out. That's like perfection level endurance.
  • 1 0
 You sir are one crazy son of a bitch and I respect the hell out of your achievements.
  • 1 0
 He slept in his helmet and shoes to save time. FM that is thinking ahead I like it.
  • 1 0
 as a wise man once said, 'how does he sit down with balls that big?!?!?!!?!?'
  • 1 0
 Fir play lad, amazing stuff.
  • 1 0
 Unreal, absolute madman sleeping on the side of the bike path Big Grin
  • 2 0
 What a legend!
  • 2 0
 Hero
  • 1 0
 Something in me just keeps asking if this is real...
  • 2 1
 Hey Tom, I think your Whistler to VT is off a bit, maybe 4000km?
  • 1 0
 It’s cause he rode whistler -> Vancouver then flew to montreal airport, then rode montreal -> Vermont
  • 2 0
 Absolute savage
  • 1 0
 We need a doco on this machine.
  • 1 0
 He deserves the winning bonus
  • 1 0
 Where do you get your slicks from?
  • 1 0
 MY GOD I LOOVE this kids attitude. Go go go, don't give a fuck!
  • 1 0
 Amazing, Kiwis are amazing!
  • 1 0
 Mental
  • 1 0
 Hill Billy gimp hahahaha
  • 1 0
 Respect!!!
  • 1 0
 RESPECT
  • 1 0
 Mountain Bike Messiah.
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