Trail Dreams: The Ted Tempany Interview

Dec 22, 2016
by Danielle Baker  
Ted Tempany poses with the Half Nelson trail sign. Photographer John Gibson

Made famous in several mountain bike films and countless web edits, Squamish trails; Half Nelson and Full Nelson, have become known worldwide. Their builder, Ted Tempany and his team, however, have remained somewhat in the shadows of their creations

Ted is the owner and founder of Dream Wizards, a professional trail building company, and can be found at the end of a shovel or at the controls of one of his machines most days. His machines have threaded kilometer after kilometer of brown ribbons through the green forests of Squamish.

Last year marked the 15-year anniversary of Ted building trails in the Squamish area. This year was Dream Wizard’s 10th year not only building, but also donating equipment and hours back into the world famous trails of the Sea to Sky corridor. Usually a man of few words, unless you are talking about the trails he has donated countless hours of his time to maintain, Rob Dunnet was able to get him to open up about the depth and scope of his long career.

When you moved to Whistler in 1992 was that a temporary move or did you know you were going to stay?

As a kid I was very fortunate to ski a few days a week in ski areas around Banff. The tourists on the chair would always tell me how lucky I was to grow up skiing in the Rockies, but there was always talk of Whistler among the hardcore crowd. Fortress allowed snowboarding and at that time not many places did, so Blackcomb always was the place to migrate to. Whistler was the place everyone talked about on the chair. Whistler was far more than I had ever expected, every time I traveled it, it confirmed my decision to make the Sea to Sky home.

With mountain biking in its infancy was your move driven by the urge to be a ski bum?

In the beginning mountain biking was something I did when there was no snow. My dream was to get featured in a ski movie. Finally Bill Heath asked a few of us to ride mountain bikes down Blackcomb for a Warren Miller film. I was blown away; my friends and I hurled ourselves off cornices, hit features in the new terrain park and raced each other down cat skinner in the moguls. We had a blast, riding some serious terrain clean after a few big crashes. Only our crashes made the final cut. It became my mission to film some real mountain biking and Warren Miller really set me in motion. Guillaume Tessier and I started filming not long after that.

Ted Tempany

Were you building trails in Whistler at that time?

There were a few core builders in Whistler at that time. My friends and I would walk in to the forest looking of new challenges, sometimes they were easy to find usually right off the side of existing roads and trails. We had a good idea of what we could do, but wanted to ride our bikes down the mountain like we skied.

Are there any memorable trails that you were involved in during your Whistler years?

A couple of trails that stand out in my mind are Crazy Train and South of Heaven. My friends and I built some of the first true mountain bike trails on Blackcomb and Whistler. There was a group of us, we all pitched in to build trails that were steep and challenging. Later on I helped PK build a trail called Joyride on Whistler.

bigquotes Everyone on the coast rode Kona Stinkys it seemed, but red, yellow, and green Kona meant Clump rider. So you knew they were kind of a big deal.

Were you building for contests and movies when you were living in Whistler?

Some of the features and trails we were building started getting filmed by Christian Begin and the Kranked crew. As soon as a feature was finished Schley and Tippie would be in there filming. We weren’t just building trail we helped build some of the first freeride careers. It was sometime after that when I met John Cowan through my riding partner Graham Kuerbis. John and Graham were doing Kona Jump demos at car dealerships and had developed a real bond on the road complete with endless Top Gun Quotes. They had a regular Maverick and Goose relationship. GK was the first guy I saw trying backflips on his Rasta coloured Kona Stinky. Everyone on the coast rode Kona Stinkys it seemed, but red, yellow, and green Kona meant Clump rider. So you knew they were kind of a big deal.

How did you meet Big D?

Richey or Tippie introduced me to Big D in Whistler probably at the Boot where I worked for a dozen years or more, but it wasn’t until I saw Big D filming Swartz and Bourdo hitting a huge step down gap in Kamloops that I realized he was taking it to another level. Every NWD movie was better than last. It is the hardest part of producing any action sport film and Big D was the King of progression. He used to tell me, all killer, no filler.

You have said before that you were a “hired gun” for NWD, how did this start?

For the longest time we were just building things to ride, the film was secondary. It wasn't until later on when Big D offered me a salary just to build features for the NWD series and help find a new location for the Rampage. I moved dirt for the whole cast of NWD at one point or another. Bourdo took us to a spot where the many nugs lay hidden in the Utah dirt and he hit everything raw. Not many guys are doing that anymore.

What riders were your favourite to dig for?

A better question is who did I really like to dig with, haha. John Cowan by far. It wasn’t until later on that Tom Hey and some of his gang were digging with us. Things were getting pretty serious at the progression factory and Tom’s smart ass comments always help keep things light. Wait a minute here, we were always
Ted Tempany cuts down dead trees that have fallen over an existing mountain bike trail in Squamish. Photographer John Gibson
Ted Tempany cuts down dead trees that have fallen over an existing mountain bike trail in Squamish. Photographer: John Gibson

working like SOBs at Cowschwichtz. Digging with your friends is the best. Most of the builds I remember the challenges and fun we had and everything we learned got applied to the process for the next thing we wanted to find and build. Days digging with John Cowan were fun. The mouth from the South taught me so much about machines, jumps, sponsors and travel. John was good at building jumps and I was good at interpreting terrain. Timo always showed up ready to throw down.

Ted Tempany building another trail in Squamish with the Mini Excavator. Photographer John Gibson
  Ted Tempany building another trail in Squamish with the Mini Excavator. Photographer: John Gibson

You were involved in builds for the biggest contests, what build do you think had the most impact on the sport?

In 2002-03 I found myself building the first slope style in Montana. I had met Shaums March while racing DH, we had an idea to build a bunch of big jumps on snow. With Redbull, Pinkbike, and a couple of builders we sat around a table and drew features on pieces of paper. We then laid out the features on the slope, everybody helped build the course and Redbull Freezeride was born. I believe it was the first time that anyone had used the term Slope Style for a mountain bike event.

Did you ever imagine that Slopestyle would evolve into what it is today?

I knew slopestyle comps would be the future; the natural terrain big mountain riding is only good in very specific locations with all the perfect conditions. A pro rider could search his whole season trying to find the perfect natural line or grab a few friends and shovels and create a line that is ten times more exciting to ride and entertaining for us to watch. Even in an almost perfect location like what we found outside Virgin, the hillside gets worked with tools before riders can throw down their ultimate run. The Rampage site looks like a really big bike park after the hundreds of builders are done shaping lines for the competition.

You moved to Squamish in 1999, what was the driving force behind moving to Squamish?

Winter had long lost its grasp on me. I had spent a great deal of time in Squamish through the 90’s. The mild winters make riding possible year round. GK was born and raised in Squamish and we spent everyday riding in Whistler or Squamish. We were already building in Squamish, John and Graham were natural jumpers and I knew DH speed, so together we started building jumps into downhill lines. The guys at Tantalus Bike Shop helped me make the transition to Squamish and always made me feel welcomed.

When did you start building trail in Squamish? Why? What was the first trail that you built?

I started building here in an effort to restore some of the trails that had become terribly eroded. At that time the riders in Squamish were shuttling nonstop and the trails were not built to handle that many riders in wet conditions. Many of the Squamish classics had fallen into disrepair and I had lots of free time to do trail upgrades. Looking back now the trails were actually pretty mint! I started to make corners rounder, building grade reversals and just getting the trails to flow better. There were only a couple of trails to shuttle up Diamondhead, so in 2000 I built Cakewalk. Later on we built P’nuts (people stopped riding 19th proper at this time) down to Pseudo for a fundraiser to raise money for Graham Kuerbis. One day soon I’d would like to do a big rebuild the of DH trails we’ve put so much time into over the years.

Trailbuilder Ted Tempany and Jackson rides the Half Nelson Trail. Photographer John Gibson
Trailbuilder Ted Tempany and Jackson rides the Half Nelson Trail. Photographer: John Gibson
Shortly after Ted moved to Squamish Graham Kuerbis went down on a log ride on Pink Starfish and hurt himself badly. Ted and friends built P’nuts (which has become 19th hole) to raise money for Graham. The GK Ripper was held for 10 years and would go on to raise over $100,000 for people with spinal cord injuries.

Is it true that you were racing World Cups during this time and you were building to make an impact on your racing career?

Yeah, Diamondhead was where I rode DH. I guess it was training, but we were just having fun trying to ride as fast as possible.

Yes, I raced the best in the world for a bit. It was a humbling experience. Every race would introduce me to a new challenge or something that was fun to ride and I tried to incorporate those sections into the trails here in town. High lines over roots, small gaps, compressions, and big round fast off camber turns became things I looked for and built into the trails. Because of my time on the DH race scene the downhill trails in town are still really challenging to this day!

bigquotes Rise premiered in Whistler at the GLC and line up to get in was all the way up the hill to the Joyride Bikercross course!

You started filming your own edits in early 2001, how did that come about?

I met Warwick Patterson at a race out east in the late 90’s. Warwick later filmed a movie called The Circus following the World Cup DH scene. It was really good and made me want to shoot something about our little mountain scene. Our first movie was called Rise and a bunch of people contributed to make it happen. A bunch of kids were always hanging out in Tantalus and we started riding together and later filming. It was probably the best fun ever riding with those guys.

Warwick really helped me make the transition to videographer. Rise premiered in Whistler at the GLC and line up to get in was all the way up the hill to the Joyride Bikercross course!

From the archives - a 2003 interview with Warwick Patterson and Ted Tempany.

What were the reasons that you stopped filming and started focusing on trail building?

It was too much to build and film. I have a tonne of respect for anyone that can pull it off, even for a three-minute web edit! I had invested a bunch of money into camera gear and an editing computer and then everything changed to HD. It was hard to justify the investment in new gear for something that wasn't making any money in return. Producing quality content takes a big budget.

bigquotes We were so stoked when we got the go ahead to use an excavator to build trail in 2009!

Can you tell me how Half Nelson and Full Nelson came about?

The idea of building a machine built trail began years before the concept for Half Nelson was conceived. We were building incredible features with machines in other places for mountain bike movies and contests, but lacked the permission we needed to tear through the forest here on the coast with diesel power. You have to remember we were not authorized to trail build up to this point and by the time Mike Nelson secured approval for construction Half Nelson I had already been volunteer trail building by hand for over fifteen years between Whistler and Squamish. You get very good at picking good lines when you are using hand tools. We were so stoked when we got the go ahead to use an excavator to build trail in 2009!

SORCA asked a few contractors to bid on the trail. They had flagged a rough line and acquired $100,000 to spend on the new trail, but with all the bridgework it wasn’t enough to pay for the trail outright. In the end Dream Wizards built the trail for $50,000 so some of the other dedicated trail builders in town saw some of the money to upgrade other trails in need. The other builders got hired to work on other trail improvements projects around town. And by spending the grant money on trails Mike was able to get section 57’s for more trails in town. Everybody wins!

Brandon Semenuk hits a jump on Half Nelson while trailbuilder Ted Tempany looks on. Photographer John Gibson
Brandon Semenuk hits a jump on Half Nelson while trailbuilder Ted Tempany looks on. Photographer: John Gibson

What is one of your highlights from those early film trips?

On a film trip to Utah with Gualluimme Tessier, Kurtis Croy, JJ Dessourmaux, and Chad Onsychuk, we built lines and filmed where the original Rampage contest was held. Dean Williamson owned a bike shop and toured us up to these huge red cliffs on his birthday and we shots guns. I shit myself, for real, and not because of the guns. Utah was big and scary; it was everything we dreamed of. If you have the nuts you can do anything. Watson pinned it off everything he was a natural, JJ and Chad hit the some big gaps we built with various results. We had little experience with the air and speed and we ate it lots. I think it’s in one of the Kranked movies. It was a long time ago, but that was the trip that really humbled me. The original Red Bull Rampage event came to fruition not long after that.

Dream Wizards was started in 2006 and in 2008 you were part of the crew that brought Rampage back, how did that come about? How involved were you?

Big D, Axle, Todd Barber, and I talked about it at Interbike. Todd wanted to do a Red Bull Signature Series Event. Its working title was RB Rage and Todd needed something next level. Red Bull was done with Rampage at that time. I suggested that we could build features in the desert for a contest using wood and machines. I made some clay models for demonstrating how I’d like to add to the terrain for Red Bull.The fresh new approach was what Red Bull needed and the Evolution was born. We spent a lot of time in the Utah desert that year looking for places to shoot with the NWD guys, but we were also scouting locations for the next Rampage. On a trip to Virgin with the Athertons we stumbled on a new bridge over the river to a new housing development.

Even with Interbike being so close, Spomer was the only guy to show up during the build that first year back. I guess the media types were over Rampage or we were just to well hidden in the ridges below Gooseberry. A few of the riders were apprehensive while most of the big guns had been waiting for the revival and were super amped. It was invite only at that time still.

Were you involved in the 2010 Rampage?

We passed on the 2010 event. After waiting for two years for the next event my nerves got the best of me, it was a tough call. Todd told me he was going to do a qualify day and that scared me a bit. A bunch of the athletes wanted less built features, the organizer was tight and could have treated my build crew better. CG and I had designed this crazy feature with an artist from Oakley that Bourdo had scoped out the previous event; trucking in water from our condo in St. George. We had busted our asses building the infrastructure, features and pioneering a new zone. It took everything out of me in 2008. I really never want anyone to get hurt on anything I build, but with this event it’s just a matter of time. Luckily, Paddy Kaye was there to pick up the slack and it eventually let to the rebirth of Joyride as a Slopestyle event.

In 2010 you shifted your focus from video parts and contest builds to the Sea to Sky corridor. What were your main reasons for taking a step out of the limelight?

Well, I wouldn’t say anything about stepping out of the limelight. As a builder you are behind the scenes, the reward is seeing something you have created get shredded. I was always digging in Squamish. My first love has always been trails. The traveling was getting tiring and the pressure to build bigger gnarlier features.

I have never liked sticking out. When you have spent your whole life trying to blend in the limelight isn't good. I prefer hiding out in forest creating trails.

I made the choice to go 100% legit. Squamish became my only focus. I had acquired the skills to build really good quality trails

rider Course Builder Ted Tempany on left event Red Bull Rampage Training Day 1 location Virgin Utah USA Photographer John Gibson
  Course Builder Ted Tempany at Red Bull Rampage. Photographer: John Gibson

2014 and 2015 were big volume years for Dream Wizards, how many kilometers of trail did you build?

This my 15th year building trail in Squamish. There have been some sacrifices just so I can build trail everyday. The contest and video parts weren't something I was looking for, it just happened that way. Now we have the equipment and crew to do amazing things in the forest. In 2014 three of us cranked out over 20km of trail in the Sea to Sky. About 5km of that I was volunteering and Dream Wizards donated the equipment and crew.

You started riding a lot more in 2015, did riding more reignite your passion for trail building?

We build better trail when we ride, no question.

Dream Wizards was in Kelowna for a big chunk of time in the fall, is building trail in other communities something you hope to do more of?

We get offered trail work all over the place, but Squamish is my favourite place to build. I have been focused on Squamish exclusively for the last five years. I was burnt out on traveling, but building in Kelowna was a breath of fresh air.

How has the trail network in Squamish evolved in the last 15 years?

I moved to town at a time when there were fewer riders. I wouldn't see hardly anyone riding trails in the winter months. Thousands of people have moved here over the last fifteen years just so they can ride year round. It is taking its toll on the trails.

bigquotes We have a party everyday on the trail!

Ted Tempany building another trail in Squamish with the Mini Excavator. Photographer John Gibson
  Ted Tempany building another trail in Squamish with the Mini Excavator. Photographer: John Gibson

July marked Dream Wizard’s 10th anniversary as a trail building company, what did you do to celebrate? Why did you decide to adjust the bottom portion of Half Nelson?
At the time we were about 8 weeks into rebuilding the bottom of Half Nelson. We also donated our equipment to fix Mike’s Loop, Rob’s Corners, and Tracks from Hell. It was a great way to celebrate our ten year anniversary. I love constantly learning as a trail builder with each new challenge you are faced and this Half Nelson rebuild really reinforced how far we have come in the last six years. Trails are almost always built with small budgets and tight deadlines, so it's always a bonus to go back in and do tweaks. Thankful to have permission from province and also lucky to own the equipment and have the time to give back to our community.

We have a party everyday on the trail!

Dream Wizards has a few ongoing volunteer projects we are working on. I believe in giving back and improving our backyard. We have the equipment to do amazing things.

Can we get one story about The Boot in Whistler?

For over a decade the Boot allowed me to work at night and ride and build during the day. Everybody I worked with supported my bike racing by covering shifts and welcoming me back every fall after each race season. It really made it all possible.

After ten years my friend Ben decided it was time to sell the bar. As a parting gift he gave me enough money to buy a Sony PD170. He really made Rise possible.

The Boot was the best. The people I worked with were great, the people that came into the bar came for a good time. We had some incredible entertainment come through over the years. It was a great atmosphere that I miss.

Ted has gone from rogue trail builder hiding in the woods to a hired professional on the road for some of the biggest film productions and events in the industry. With an organized trail building company and a yard full of machines with his name on them, most days you can still find him in the lush Squamish forest with a shovel in his hands. And one thing you will never hear from Ted is that much of his time spent with his crew and machinery working in the woods is volunteered. And even after 15 years of donating time and machines to building trails in Squamish, Dream Wizards and Ted don’t plan on slowing down anytime soon.

Half Nelson trailbuilder Ted Tempany. Photographer John Gibson
  Half Nelson trailbuilder Ted Tempany. Photographer: John Gibson

If you see Ted and his crew working on a trail in Squamish or your local community stop by and say hello and give him a follow on Instagram @dreamwizards. He is always interested to know what you think of his trails.

Squamish mountain biking trails

MENTIONS: @home-team / @dbaker

Author Info:
daniellebaker avatar

Member since May 10, 2007
235 articles

  • 64 1
  • 33 1
 Ever tried building in your neighbors yard?
  • 3 3
 In the wrong places technically it is but I wish we didn't have to have rules like that
  • 1 0
 @MVbikerMTB: I just wish I could smile.
  • 1 0
 @camcoz69: its for their good
  • 57 1
 Awesome for people to know the story of the man behind some of the best trails in the world!! We've had so many laughs over the years, and am proud to call you a friend. We have a common thread: I was so stoked in 1990 filming for Warren Miller gravel-boarding, and he only put the one bail I did all day for the crash segment!! Made me determined to go out and film again for justification!
  • 1 0
 Which film was that in?
  • 2 0
 @xTwoSnakesx: Born to Ski
  • 5 0
 Make sure guys to watch MTB HEROES season 2, there is a documentary about Ted (and even one of TIPPIIIIIIE !!)
  • 2 0
 I raced against BRT in the early years. Always a rad guy and a friggin' giant (on a Giant)
  • 51 1
 My first and only comment on PInkbike "ever."

Long Live Tedward Shovelhands.

  • 1 0
 Love Live Freeride! Thanks for the making it happen.
  • 13 0
 I can't thank Danielle enough for making the ramblings of two mountain men look so good. And thanks to BRT for letting me carry in diesel for him, for letting me walk in miles to put tracks back on machines, for letting me rake berms in the rain and for creating some of my favorite trails ...
  • 11 0
 So inspiring, one day I will own several machines and have my own trail building company.... I built professionally for 3 years, but the work moved and family is more important right now, but I continue to build volunteer trail! I love it, I love to watch ppl shred something that i've dreamed up, or taken from something else and pieced into our trail puzzle. If you have never been involved in a trail project, you should, it's like a gift that keeps on giving!
  • 11 0
 Ted! What John and you build for NWD made living my kids bike dream possible! thank you ! Good times!
  • 11 0
 Brendan semenuk has really white legs in that photo
  • 6 1
 I wonder how famous he needs to get before people start getting his name right?
  • 7 0
 BRT its been a pleasure to know you and ride your trails and Shar & I look forward to continuing to do so for many many years. So much change but one thing doesn't; you always make bikes look so small.
  • 3 0
 Great Interview on such a solid Guy ! Thanks Ted for all the hard work I've had a freaking blast riding your trails as well as sitting at the boot back in the day, with you getting us blasted there as well ! Ya Man.. Cheers..
  • 7 0
 A part of Whistler died when they tore down the Boot. Cheers to BRT.
  • 2 0
 Still miss that place!
  • 3 0
 The sore lower back and regenerating calluses on my hands are an ironic reminder for me to get back out there and lay down more trail. I can only imagine how satisfying it must be to have your own trail building company with all the right tools, machines, and possibilities to build trail for a living professionally. If I could leave my clean office job at the moment to go get some dirt on my hands, I would do it for free! Trail building, especially with friends is food for the soul and being a guinea pig for the first time on a bigger feature you just built from your imagination is priceless! After years of reading countless articles and comments on PB, it was time I made an account to chime in on trail building and pay my respect to all those that do! One day I will ride Squamish and Whistler to really appreciate all the hard work put in by the humble builders! Until then I'll keep whipping up my own spots to cope with the deteriorating mtb scene here in San Diego. Here's to dreams coming true for you, and hopefully one day for me too. Thanks for the inspiration Ted, life's a garden dig it! Cheers!
  • 6 3
 Meanwhile in California two 60 year old lesbians yelled at me for riding my bike on a multiuse trail even though there are plenty of "no bikes" trails but NO "bikes only" trails. Funny how liberals are only "liberal" when it serves them...
  • 4 2
 Err, how do you know they were lesbians and liberals? They could have been Trump lovers.....
  • 7 0
 @EckNZ: the half shaved heads and holding hands tipped me off smart guy, and it's California there are no Trump supporters
  • 5 0
 Article of the YEAR... seriously. What can match this... whoever with and whatever you ride..
  • 3 0
 thanks so much, Ted is full of stories once you get him talking.
  • 2 0
 Its about time that people get the opportunity to learn about BRT and the importance of the role he has played in such a rich scene. Great interview and thanks for all your hard work TED.
  • 2 0
 such a shame the uk doesn't have a ted tempany we dont have many big freeride trails here, yea we have black mountain bike park but most our trails are just downhill tracks nothing as epic as what ted builds
  • 3 0
 there were a couple of us out there laying down some serious kilometres of trail, but land issues killed most of it in the end

in the S-East we worked a lot on Woburn Sands before building Esher Shore in Surrey

these days? for myself some local work on the down-low, just for pleasure and for any other riders/ walkers / runners who are enjoying the outdoors Wink
  • 3 0
 Ironically, I think some of Teds stuff (Half Nelson and the re-work of Robs Corners for example) have quite a UK feel to them. Fast and flowy, and you can probably ride down them on a BMX if you so desired. Obviously Squamish has the advantage of elevation over the like of Cannock Chase(!) but I've enjoyed riding at both. Anyway, he's a rad dude.....bought beer to the shop yesterday.....twice!
  • 1 0
 @hampsteadbandit: yea would love to come visit woburn sands buddy. as for esher shore never heard of that place is there any good jump trails there?
  • 1 0
 @wallheater: wow youve been riding in uk was surprised you didnt tnink it was a let down living where you do
  • 1 0
 @sellcrackcocainetofundhobby: Ha, I'm from the UK originally and started mountain biking back in 1987. Been here since 2007. I'm not gonna lie, it's amazing around here, but there's something to be said for sessioning shorter trails and 100% nailing them. Didn't do Peaty, Athertons, Hart etc any harm!
  • 1 0
 @wallheater: true pal Steve peat and danny hart know all about flat out 100% nailing it!
  • 3 0
 Ted is a hard working and inspiring guy who has always been very keen to share info and help others out! Much respect!
  • 1 0
 Right back at yah, Rilor!
  • 1 0
 Thanks Ted, made the drive twice from Calgary this year to ride a variety of your trails. Also just finished making my Xmas donations to SORCA. Looking forward to riding more stuff next year!
  • 5 2
 that dude reminds me so much of mc'gazza!
  • 1 0
 Same here mate
  • 1 0
 Loved that big man, cheers.
  • 3 0
 Inspirational! Thanks for the awesome trails Ted!
  • 4 0
 GK rules!
  • 2 0
 Way to go @dreamwizards making the world a better place, one shovel at a time!
  • 1 0
 Not without a lot of help along the way ;-)
  • 2 2
 My comment is selfish and my own opinion. Trails are built with tools. Roads are built with machines. I cringe at the sight of an excavator. Building something that could be described as pristine single track.
  • 2 0
 That was sweet in shift where he was wheelie dropping everything in sight while wearing team giant Lycra!
  • 3 1
 trailbuilding is the future of mountain biking IMHO
  • 1 0
 Well said !
  • 2 0
 Ahhh the Boot.... thanks for all the frosty pints and rad trails Ted!
  • 2 0
 What a fookin brilliant chap. Mint.
  • 2 0
 Would of been nice to see some pics of his work !
  • 5 0
 Instagram @dreamwizards
  • 1 0
 How much would it cost to have Ted join forces with Glen Jacobs and work some magic in Australia?
  • 2 0
 A legend of the trail building game. Love ya BRT
  • 1 0
 Ted has always been a stand up guy. Used to pour a helluva rum and coke at the boot too.
  • 1 0
 What brand is the mini ex in the pictures?
  • 1 0
  • 1 0
 BRT deserves a free bike from a lucky bike company
  • 2 1
  • 1 0
 BRT=THE man.

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