Top 10 Ridden Canadian Cities of Summer 2017

Oct 11, 2017 at 16:48
by Trevor May  
Using the Trailforks ridelog feature we are able to see which regions are being ridden the most and when. We've queried the database to find the top ridden biking cities for the months of July, August and September of 2017. Since Trailforks started in and is based out of British Columbia it tends to dominate a lot of these "top lists" when included. But we do have the best riding in the world here...

The top three spots are no big surprise, unless you live under a rock! But four and five might surprise some. While not high on most peoples list for mountain bike destinations, both cities have large active urban trail networks that see a lot of local usage.

You can make sure your rides are counted by either connecting your Strava account with Trailforks, or by recording your rides using the new tracking feature in the Trailforks app! The more people logging their rides to Trailforks the more accurate this data becomes for these fun lists, but more importantly for trail association advocacy use.


Ridelogs in Canada summer 2017.

B.C. dominates the Canadian ride data, which is no big surprise—it has the mountains and the best trails. It sometimes seems like all of Quebec's mountain bikers now live in the Sea to Sky corridor (Vancouver to Whistler).

Rides per Canadian province in summer 2017.



1. Whistler, British Columbia
Whistler is defined by riding, whether it's a family cruise along the Valley Trail, a high-velocity road ride on the Sea to Sky Highway, a sweet descent through the trees in the Whistler Bike Park or any other epic Whistler trail. If you like biking you belong in Whistler.

Whistler mountain biking trails


Top 10 Ridden Canadian Cities of Summer 2017
 DirtMerchant in the WhistlerMountainBikePark providing the perfect playground for shape maker Ollie Jones to pull some moves on his diamondbackbikes raceface - Laurence CE www.laurence-ce.com




2. North Vancouver, British Columbia
In the international sport of mountain biking, the North Shore has a well-deserved reputation for world-class riding. The steep slopes that frame the city are woven with a network of trails that offer everything from an easy outing on a rolling path to cross-country and extreme downhill.

North Vancouver mountain biking trails


Rider Andrew Teit Location Mt Seymour BC Trail Boogie Nights
Rider Perry Schebel Location Mt Fromme BC Trail Kirkford




3. Squamish, British Columbia
Squamish offers a huge variety of trails for mountain bikers of any experience level. Situated in a valley with surrounding mountains there are endless kilometers of mountain biking trails. From gentle cruises in the estuary and friendly cross country trail to hairball downhill descents. No matter your skill level, you will not run out of satisfying single-track in this town.

Squamish mountain biking trails


Greg Day riding his local trails and having a great day.
Polygon T8 - 140mm trail crushing machine in action




4. Calgary, Alberta
Calgary riding areas include 12 Mile Coulee, Bowmont, Eastlands and Nose Hill in the NW, Fish Creek Park in the SE/SW and a smattering of singletrack elsewhere in the city. Lift accessed riding is available at Canada Olympic Park.

Outside of Calgary, the Kananaskis Country area has hundreds of km of trails.

Calgary mountain biking trails


Fish Creek Mountain Bike Skills Park. Pump tracks
Top 10 Ridden Canadian Cities of Summer 2017




5. Edmonton, Alberta
Edmonton’s River Valley is the largest urban park in North America. We may not have any mountains, but our singletrack network is extensive. A little bit of local knowledge and route finding is key to linking our short but sweet trails into epic rides. Hidden gems are everywhere if you know where to look.

Edmonton mountain biking trails


photo shoot evening
Top 10 Ridden Canadian Cities of Summer 2017




6. Bragg Creek, Alberta
From 2011 to 2015 over 44 kilometres of intermediate, fast, and flowy all-season singletrack trails were built in the West Bragg Creek area by the Greater Bragg Creek Trails Association; a purely volunteer group of Bragg Creek residents that are working hard to design, build and maintain trails and pathways for the benefit of residents and visitors of Bragg Creek.

Bragg Creek mountain biking trails


After work missions to see what all the hoopla is about for this mountain.
Top 10 Ridden Canadian Cities of Summer 2017




7. Fernie, British Columbia
Fernie’s legendary terrain continues to bring bike enthusiasts back again and again. Fernie boasts some of the best riding in the Rockies—from epic heart-pounding downhill rides to endless kilometres of cross-country trails, you can do it all here. Take the lift and ride the bike park at FAR or explore the network of trails in and around town for a few days.

Fernie mountain biking trails


Top 10 Ridden Canadian Cities of Summer 2017
Trans BC 2017 - James Shirley s Perspective




8. Cumberland, British Columbia
Nestled in the foothills of the Beaufort Range beneath the shadow of the Comox Glacier, the historic Village of Cumberland invites you to come experience our rich history and our bright future! The mix of mining and logging history has led to a vast network of old roads that are now intermixed with an ample amount of singletrack.

Cumberland mountain biking trails


How do you think this trail sounds when you are alone and swooping through it
large drop Photo credit S bastien Launay




9. Victoria, British Columbia
Victoria's riding jewel is Hartland (affectionately referred to as "The Dump"). Extensive amounts of work have gone into proper trail building here and the riding is awesome. Variety is the key word. There is everything for every rider, including club activites and theme rides.

Victoria mountain biking trails


rolling down the steeps
Coming soon...




10. Vernon, British Columbia
Old growth, to desert and throw in some of the most beautiful lakes in BC and one of the best bike parks in the world. Vernon really does have a magical mountain bike vacation to offer. You are probably coming to town to check out the XC and DH at Silverstar but staying to enjoy the trails in Kalamalka and Ellison Provincal Parks is a must when you can ride to the lake.

Vernon mountain biking trails


Stepdown to berm
Shredtember never disappoints.



Since B.C. dominated this list, here are the top 10 ridden cities in Canada excluding B.C.

Calgary, Alberta – 3532
Edmonton, Alberta – 3236
Bragg Creek, Alberta – 2456
Toronto, Ontario – 1740
Canmore, Alberta – 1672
Fredericton, New Brunswick – 1313
Milton, Ontario – 953
Bromont, Quebec – 911
Lac Beauport, Quebec – 776
Uxbridge, Ontario – 712


Next, we will discuss the top 10 European cities.



The query for you geeks!
SELECT region.rid, region.title, region.alias, p.title AS prov_title, tr.description, COUNT(*) AS total
FROM wostrailforks.ridelog r
JOIN wostrailforks.ridelog_index i ON r.id=i.nid
JOIN wostrailforks.region ON i.city=region.rid
JOIN wostrailforks.region p ON i.prov=p.rid
JOIN wostrailforks.region_text tr ON region.rid=tr.rid
WHERE YEAR(FROM_UNIXTIME(r.created)) = '2017' AND MONTH(FROM_UNIXTIME(r.created)) IN (7,8,9) AND i.country='3000' AND i.city>0
GROUP BY i.city
ORDER BY total DESC
LIMIT 10



116 Comments

  • + 49
 I would’ve never expected that before spending a few years living there, but Edmonton was a priceless chapter in my mountain biking "education". Let me put it this way (with some oversimplification and a bit of exaggeration); Almost anyone can create something impressive with unlimited means at their disposal, but true art is more often than not a result of working within constraints. The amount and the quality of singletrack in such a dense urban environment, with really not a lot to work with in terms of gravity terrain, is unparalleled by anything I've seen elsewhere. Nothing is given, everything is earned, could be Edmonton's riding motto, both in terms of trail-building and riding. All the sweet but short descents are earned by punchy, tight and steep, steep climbs. And all the miles of twisty, flowy, technical and fast singletrack are carved out of the limited, if often spectacular greenspaces surrounding the North Saskatchewan river valley.
Would I trade living in the mountains for Edmonton? No, but that also comes down to growing up and feeling at home in the mountains, as well as just being a small-town boy. But would I take my mountain bike with me when visiting or moving to Edmonton? A 100% yes. A word of advice. While it can be amazing to just go out there and get lost in the labyrinth of trails, for a more focused experience join one of the social rides that pretty much all the bike stores in town run at least a couple times a week. Riding with a group of locals who know how to link the individual trails into a lung-bursting and adrenaline-soaked epic ride is an amazing experience and a great way to make friends. Some of the most amazing people, riders and trail-builders I've had a chance to meet come from Edmonton. And some of the most memorable rides I've done happened there, in that unique and contrasting world of green river valley, concrete sprawl and golden, far-north summer sunsets that seem to last forever.
  • + 3
 agreed, not to mention the thick rooty forest to work though takes serious patience. The only trail i built in edmonton i built in the most open fast area i could find to build flow and jumps, i cant imagine the work the guys put in who build multiple trails here through the thick river valley forest. And then if you include devon in this you get some more vertical with a few trails worth taking out the dh bike for!
  • + 1
 And also people sometimes think living here as a mountain biker is terrible. I used to think that too, but you have so many trails to ride after work it’s great and you got steep loamy goodness just over two hours away at baseline mountain hell I go there after work sometimes it only takes me one more hours to get out there than go home after work, life is good
  • + 4
 I agree, trail building quality is much more important than terrain. I live in a mountainous area but have been to better riding areas that weren't in the mountains. The other fun part of riding outside the mountains is that you don't spend so much time climbing. I'd rather ride a flat and flowing trail with some technical features than spend an hour climbing for 15 minutes of downhill.
  • + 1
 I grew up in Edmonton and my brother still lives there. I got him into riding and he raves about the riding in Edmonton. He says exactly the same things you did there. I'll have to bring by bike next time I visit and see how things have changed and grown in the river valley.
  • + 31
 More actual write ups about other cities in Canada would be cool. Most of the places on this list are already riding meccas, and have loads of info about them, so whats the point? Do we need another write up about Whistler.....nope, we all know its unreal. A write up about Toronto, Milton, Canmore, Fredericton would be awesome.
  • + 4
 Word Smile
  • + 3
 This article is highlighting the top 10 spots in canada....not the other great places to ride.....but of course there are other places ...i bet you didnt know edmonton was amoung the top in country ...shesssh chilll out!
  • + 3
 @payback: From the guy from Fernie. All I'm saying is there are plenty of good spots to ride in the other 8 provinces and some literature about those places would be greatly appreciated.
  • + 3
 @rockyflowtbay or Thunder Bay? Do a write up and submit. Don't wait for the stuff you want, help produce it.
  • + 1
 @CaptainSnappy: live in London now. I have done write ups for tbay as well.
  • + 2
 An article on the hidden gem's of Canada (and other countries) is definitely even more challenging. Trevor is the madman behind the function of Trailforks and is a cool dude to boot. I think this simply means that Pinkbike / Trailforks needs to send Trevor out all next summer on a mission to find great trails! (and, uhm, me. Me too!)
  • + 21
 These results are less about how much people are riding but more about how much riders in a given area use that tool. I don't think the article is drawing the right conclusions. Sorry, just a math nerd that loves to ride here.
  • + 2
 Well, maybe, but not necessarily. Of course the article is presuming that TF has equal representation of users across Canada, but to be fair that's kind of what they have to do to do anything useful with their data. If we can get the data it would be interesting to do a sanity check against Strava to see how the geographic distribution of riders compares.

Could maybe do that by comparing the number of times the top 3 TF trails in each area has been ridden (presuming they're mapped to a Strava segment)? That should make sure we don't get road bikers included, and I think may be something we can actually pull data for fairly easily through the Strava API. Even if that can't be done programmatically, it wouldn't be too much work to do it manually.
  • + 6
 So if I ride my local trails a few times a week and never use trail forks it doesn’t count on this list. These towns are the hot sots for travelers.
  • + 2
 @warehouse: ... I don't know a single person who ONLY gps tracks their rides when they are out of their lcoal town. People who track their rides whether with Trailforks, Strava or Garmin do so for all their rides, whether local or travelling. It's not just ppl using the Trailforks app, but people who have connected their Strava accounts to Trailforks www.trailforks.com/ridelog/stravaguide
  • + 3
 Indeed...interesting to see, but this represents the TF users Top10 spots. I don't use apps and such when I ride...Kamloops, for example, is surely in the top 10 actual rider counts...has to be, haha
  • + 3
 @loopie: I hear ya. I live on the Sunshine Coast. Somehow we didn't crack the top 10 either. I run into people from all over who plan vacations around coming to ride here. I would have thought they would use the app a lot. But maybe like me they use it simply as a map but don't record any data.
  • + 2
 @canadaka: I don't use Trailforks nor Strava. I doubt my old Nokia 108 is capable of running anything more advanced than Snake Wink . That said, yes I do log my activities but that's with a Suunto Ambit (watch) which uploads to their Movescount online software. Which then indeed could link up to Strava (which then apparently could link to Trailforks) but the detour through Strava seems a bit silly considering I'm not competitive. Plus of course it will have Trailforks clogged with not only mountainbiking, but also running, hiking, mountain unicycling, kayaking and even strength training.
  • + 3
 @canadaka: I almost never run Strava when riding my 'normal' loops but often will run it when riding somewhere new or a new combination of trails if I am interested in some metrics like length of ride/ climbing/ descending. Now you know a single person who does.
  • + 0
 @canadaka: That's me for now. I know Trailforks can record the track, but for now I'm using Strava. That said, Strava is a company and product focused on the Lycra crowd. Real mountain bikers use Trailforks. You follow?

Make Trailforks THE brand for navigating, recording and socially sharing your ride. Partner with a video content maker (Gopro or whatever) to have some built in content sharing and creating.
  • + 21
 You could combine Calgary and Bragg Creek - most of those rides in West Bragg are Calgarians riding Merlin View.
  • + 2
 Canmore too, and the Nodic Centre...
  • + 6
 Look at Fernie, little town with lots of trails, I always tell people that it has one of the best trail networks in North America. 5 mountains to ride on and all can be reached from town with no need to shuttle to a trail head, not to mention a lift accessed bike park (that needs much more work) and a good amount of shuttle DH terrain. In another decade I bet mountain biking starts to out pace the skiing in the winter season
  • + 5
 The Don is the best kept secret about living in Toronto! Fall conditions are all time right now. Ive been lucky enough to ride in most every province in Canada, and theres no denying BC holds the crown overall, but the Don is a truly magic spot anyone would have a friggin blast in. Join us sometime!
  • - 9
flag payback (Oct 28, 2017 at 21:38) (Below Threshold)
 Rode that zone 20 years ago....not that great!"
  • + 6
 The ridge trail behind the sewage plant smells foul.
  • + 3
 @payback: hahahaha 20 years ago......who says that???
  • + 4
 @payback: things may have changed since the last century.
  • + 1
 Completely agree. The Don is one of my favourite parts about living in the city. During the summer I ride it 4 or 5 times a week. I'm now 25, have been riding there since I was 12, and am still finding new trails all the time. Absolutely love the place.
  • + 6
 I am with a Trails society in the West Kootenays. This kind of information (Trail Usuage Stats) are gold. Any chance we can Trail Forks can compile some stats for us.
  • + 2
 @redcedar Why don't you ask the author? Name's at the top of the article...
  • + 1
 A lot of data is freely available all the time on the website, look at a regions "Ridelogs" tab.
www.trailforks.com/region/west-kootenays/ridelogstats
  • + 3
 One thing to remember is this is just trail forks ride log use. I know a lot of people who use trail forks as a map to find trails but all the people I ride with don't log there ride on this app they strava or something else. So there's a lot of missing info. But still a good article I'm not trying to take away from that.
  • + 2
 While usage of ridelog tracking in the Trailforks app is growing since we launched the feature in the summer, the majority of the ridelog data comes from Strava. Users can connect their Strava accounts to Trailforks. We also support MapMyRide and hopefully Garmin Connect this winter.
www.trailforks.com/region/west-kootenays/ridelogstats
  • + 4
 We have the population and the Stoke here an Alberta but man the redtape is insane. We have some kick ass trails and builders but not enough support from local and federal govt or industry.
  • - 1
 to bad people here care more about money and material items than living life and recreation and health and environment. Atleast thats how people are in the oilfield, which is a good chunk of the alberta population.
  • + 3
 Awesome work! I see MySQL there, that FROM_UNIXTIME can't be avoided. It would be great if Trailforks had something like this, to be able to query directly the database and get our own statistics:

data.stackexchange.com/stackoverflow/query/new
  • + 2
 Likewise, would love to be able to wean some stats from this dataset. Perhaps @canadaka you'd consider hosting on Kaggle? There's even financial incentives for doing so, which could pay for more development resources.
  • + 1
 ditto that!
  • + 2
 Calgary Alberta #4............I think I'm just bored of it, or have high expectations. I find it super shit, but I've lived here my whole life. I last described it as, "an inverted Tony Hawk video game level" because all the local businesses remove anything ramp like for safety reasons. Even spots I rode as a kid have become inarguably shittier. Also they tear down jumps/features as you build them, it's actually super shit.
  • + 0
 Designated areas are okay, I guess, but the other 99% of flat pavement with houses, and shitty parking lots is shit.
  • + 0
 I think I'm just old and bitter because supposedly the skate park downtown is one of the best in the world, but that's like an hour ride each direction for me on terrain 100% designed for cars, and I don't even find it that impressive 17 years later. Also last time I tried to ride downtown I literally couldn't because it was all f*cked, and I had to illegally cut through a construction site. It was cool as a child, but maybe I'm just fed up as an adult, and it definitely hasn't improved in the last 20 years.
  • + 1
 Hmm, that's a lot of joins in that SQL. Curious to know how long it took to run that query especially without a (nolock) on a Live DB? Smile
Anyways, glad to see some of that data being mined and shared with all of us. Definitely helps local clubs!
  • + 1
 It's not a big deal for the query to by super fast as it's not used on any page rendering. It's ran manually on the server just for this article. For displaying a lot of the statistics on the website the data is processed and cached each night. We also have high-end servers and the mysql and postgres databases are on large 4tb PCIe SSDs. That query took 3.3 seconds.
  • + 1
 What I want to see is a stat that balances quality of riding (total km of trails, average trail rating, percentage of black & double black) against number of rides to find the place with the best riding and the least people.

Actually... if you do do that, don't publish it!
  • + 1
 I cycle toured my Chromag around BC and where ever you go you will not be dissapointed. But I have to say the best places I rode were Cumberland and Duncan, both on the Vancouver Island. Duncan Is the fastest. flowiest rippin' single track I've ever ridden. Cumberland just has such enormous variety, be sure to check out the shuttle zones on the old ski hill. Then again, i have lived in Whistler and Squamish for 6 years. So maybe i'm biased.
  • + 5
 Fredericton made the list!
  • + 3
 Calgary & Bragg Creek should be combined for one single score. Same people riding in both areas.
  • + 1
 Thought my local bike park would be mentioned. Sugarloaf Bike Park is #1 lift assisted bike park in Eastern Canada. Riders Choice Award Winner 2014 , 2015 & 2016 for tree consecutive years.
  • + 1
 Probably favours tourists as opposed to locals. I only use the track my ride feature when on unfamiliar trails. So the more popular areas are those that see more out of town riders perhaps?
  • + 3
 Trailforks adoption clearly migrate from West to East! Amazing to see a small area like Lac-Beauport in there!
  • + 2
 It will start to level out the early growth in BC usage, but BC will still be way ahead simply due to the fact we have a lot more biking here.
  • + 2
 @canadaka: any way to tell how many are locals vs how many are visitors? I don't know who is using it in squamish - myself nor my riding buddies use traulforks, and we frequently help tourists with directions so nit sure they are using it either!
  • + 1
 @onemind123: Trailforks is used A LOT in Squamish. The Sea 2 Sky economic impact study used some TF data to extrapolate trail survey and counter data. We can tell if a rider is a local, I'll do an article on top tourist destinations as well, this is a series of articles. But you can look at the Squamish ridelog stats anytime on the website.
www.trailforks.com/region/squamish/ridelogstats
  • + 1
 I live in Squamish and use it quite a bit....mainly because I always forget which order the slab trails below Entrails are in!
  • + 1
 I'm so lucky to have been born here in Vancouver surrounded by legendary areas people only dream of riding... I was just on Fromme today! I never forget to remain grateful because it can ask be gone in an instant.
  • + 4
 I love seeing these stats. Gives me new ideas of where to head next!
  • + 2
 Oh ya, thanks for not putting nelson on here. Don’t bother going there, the trails are so lame!!
Go to Edmonton instead????????????????????????
  • + 1
 Do you have stats on Kamloops this summer vs the same time in 2016? Would be interesting to see how stats were affected with the riding closures this summer approximately half of that time period.
  • + 2
 That is true for most of BC south of Prince George. After all the fires started at the beginning of July my riding locations changed from BC focus to a Washington & Oregon focus due to smoke & closures.
  • + 1
 At this point its not super useful to compare year over year stats, since the usage of Trailforks is still growing so much. So the growth in Trailforks usage makes it hard to see if a yearly growth is from that or actually more riders. Even with the fires and the year not being over, the Kamloops yearly numbers are already much higher for 2017 compared to 2016 (2925 / 2191)
  • + 1
 @canadaka: However comparing this information would be super useful for comparing Trails and determining seasonal and daily useage information. Regarding the Year over Year stats you some kind adjustment that factors in the jump in Trail Forks Users.
  • + 1
 @redcedar: I could try adjusting the stats based on how many new users connected their Strava or logged their first ridelog. see the % difference between 2 years then adjust the riding totals by the same percentage.

You can see the current Kamloops stats here: www.trailforks.com/region/kamloops/ridelogstats
  • + 2
 B.C is the mecca of MTBing it seems. I've only ever seen it in winter. One day...
  • + 3
 Happy to see a shout out for "The Dump"!
  • + 1
 Where in the dump is that second picture of the guy doing a jump? I've lived in Comox for a year or so now.
  • + 2
 Sea to Sky corridor sucks for riding, nothing to see or ride here, no point in stopping here, keep moving east. Wink
  • + 1
 This article should be called "no shit Sherlock," Draw a 100km circle around the biggest population centers out west, guess what same answers.
  • + 1
 Sure, but most of the people that live in Vancouver don't use TrailForks unless they leave Vancouver.
  • + 1
 Damn seeing and reading this wants me to go back to BC sooooooo bad. I miss living in a place i only lived in for one year Frown
One day bc one day!
  • + 1
 I started riding in Edmonton back in 1991. The River Valley was great back then and the local shops were all very helpful. Glad to see it's still going strong.
  • + 3
 To quote the late Jim Morrison “the west is the best”
  • + 1
 makes me really happy to move from across the globe to Vancouver, now just need a bike
  • + 2
 Would love to see this for the USA next. This is fantastic.
  • + 5
 They did the us first a month or two ago.
  • + 1
 @Dethphist: Missed it! Drat.
  • - 2
 Yay to blown out over ridden trails! There needs to be a better way for people to contribute to trail maintenance because for the amount of riders Cumberland has there is almost no funding for trail maintenance and the trails are getting absolutely fucked.
  • + 4
 www.trailforks.com/region/cumberland-1179/karma

UROC has some funding and had a trail crew this summer and now has a paid trail manager, which builds capacity. They also got funding from the BC government for trail signage project this year.
  • + 2
 @canadaka: Ya I'm aware. Unfortunately the riding population has blown up so quickly that the infrastructure to support the amount of riders is lagging behind and only just getting started. I feel like there needs to be a better way for individuals to give back to the trails, a yearly UROC membership is decent but I'm wondering if more people would be willing to do a monthly membership, I'm guessing plenty of people would love to give back considering how much use they get out of trails people have built and maintained for free. It's just doesn't seem readily available for people to do so.
  • + 1
 @ihatetomatoes: right on that Trail Karma page I linked above is a monthly subscription option.

Mountain bikers on whole just are used to taking trails for granted and such a small percentage of riders donate or donate a small amount compared to their usage or other spending on biking.

We also have this page that scans a users ridelog history to suggestion places they should donate to for the year.
www.trailforks.com/karma/suggestions
  • + 1
 @canadaka: That's a nice feature and hopefully it gains traction but I've never heard of it until now and never heard anyone talking about it. Trailforks is great for people new to the area but really they are usually just here for a weekend. It's the people that ride weekly that know the trails and don't use trailforks that should be targeted. Correct me if I'm wrong but doesn't Squamish have some sort of program like this? A monthy subscription to the trail network or something?
  • + 1
 @ihatetomatoes: No they have a yearly trail pass, a lot of places have them. But still a very small percentage of visitors ever buy them. It's promoted on every Squamish trail page on Trailforks.
www.trailforks.com/localproducts/17

Some others www.trailforks.com/localproducts/?category=3
  • + 2
 Nelson isn't on the list. Do all the locals ride dark? :-)
  • + 4
 We're trying to keep it a secret Wink
  • + 2
 @jetpilot: I can't blame you.
  • + 2
 I hear Ontario is sick to ride , everyone should go there to ride in 2018
  • + 1
 Not so much stuff there. Nothing compared to Quebec.
  • + 1
 The great thing, I think, about riding in Ontario is the variety of terrain. Everything from fast, flowy, pure XC race trails in some areas, to rocky, choppy, technical terrain in others. No mountains, of course, but different parts of the province have different character.
  • + 1
 Cool cool..... Where's the US version of this list???? Smile
  • + 1
 Well 4 of the rated were actually cities, the rest were just little towns/
  • + 2
 Ya Milton! Go #HAFTA!
  • + 2
 best place on earth Smile
  • + 1
 LOL that one red dot on the middle of the map on the top
  • + 1
 You lucky dst@rd$!!!
  • + 0
 3532 disappointed Calgarian riders. Our trail systems blow.
  • + 1
 YES, not last!
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