Video: Jackson Goldstone's Final Turn Crash from the Val di Sole DH World Cup 2022

Sep 5, 2022 at 2:51
by Ed Spratt  

bigquotesJackson Goldstone throwing away a heater of a run moments before crossing the finish line at the final UCI DHI World Cup Round in Val Di Sole GoPro

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Member since Mar 16, 2017
2,756 articles

  • 115 1
 Forget discussing the handlebars, what is crazy is he still came in 4th after a high speed crash!!! and was less than 5 tenths from 3rd place. What a run!
  • 44 2
 exactly. that was the sickest run i think i've ever seen. the speeds involved with these guys is on another level altogether. he's going to be a massive force next year and beyond.
  • 8 0
 I really don't understand the relevance of the handlebar discussion either ... he crashed going ~65kmph and his bars broke. What about that is surprising? Honestly I'm surprised that's the only thing that broke.

He came in 4th after crashing, crossing the line with snapped bars. Now that's surprising/impressive/bada$$/something to talk about!!!
  • 95 0
 *beep!* *beep!* *beep!*
  • 144 1
 I'll translate for you all: *Gosh! *Oh Darn! *Fiddlesticks!
  • 55 9
 @bigtim: Gosh eh, oh darn eh, fiddlesticks eh!
  • 94 23
 @alwayslivingthedream: Wow, you really had to go there... Cause he's Candian you automatically assume we all say eh' after every sentence. You should be ashamed. Your being a real hoser there don'tcha know.
  • 106 0
 @jomacba: You tell em eh
  • 27 0
 @BigMulaCeazy: Jeeze Louise am I right??
  • 28 3
 @jomacba: I thought you all spoke French.
  • 10 31
flag bmxbackground69 (Sep 5, 2022 at 18:59) (Below Threshold)
 @jomacba: sense of humour has left the chat
  • 23 0
 @bigtim: Crazy to think that next year he'll upgrade to actual curse words, can't believe he's come this far
  • 9 0
 i thought i was getting an amber alert on my phone
  • 81 3
 There were a lot of unsympathetic comments on that YT video saying "he's an idiot for trying to save weight with carbon bars" or words to that effect.

I'm guessing that's missing the point and he probably runs them because he prefers the feel of carbon bars for the types of hits he's taking - i.e. 1000 times more brutal than any of those YT commenters will ever experience!
  • 44 5
 He would’ve still lost the run, regardless of broken or bent handlebars. So what’s the point of the “idiot” comments?
  • 18 2
 @mitochris: he was .2 behind at the last split, but faster in the speed trap which was between there and the finish line, so it’s not a given that Jordan would have won.
But he crashed so we will never know…
  • 57 0
 @juanargent: that wasn’t my point. The front wheel washed out, he fell, and as a consequence, the handlebars broke. He lost the time because of his crash, not because the handlebars broke. The time was gone regardless of whether they bent or broke.
  • 7 0
 Fair point @mitochris:
  • 2 16
flag jimmythehat (Sep 5, 2022 at 12:30) (Below Threshold)
 @juanargent: if you check the time on his run at point he crashed he was 10 seconds from the finish line (based on Vergier run) so would of been about 1.5 seconds behind Williams by my rough estimate
  • 2 12
flag jpnbrider (Sep 5, 2022 at 12:43) (Below Threshold)
 I honestly think he just broke an handlebar , he would not have won even if he did not break it, or even if he did not crash as Williams was already in front . From the whole year of racing , I don’t think any other rider broke a handlebar , sometimes things just break because of unluck, but there is not necessarily a point in trying to analyse it
  • 5 1
 Jordan was in front at the last split. Jackson was gaining on him as he was faster in the speed trap. We will never know how close it could have been, but it wasn’t a certainty that Jordan was in the lead.
He was the winner though. @jpnbrider:
  • 5 9
flag jimmythehat (Sep 5, 2022 at 23:20) (Below Threshold)
 Fanboys downvoting cause they can’t handle the science
  • 2 1
 @mitochris: He lost shit ton of time rolling to the finish line with broken handlebars. He would have easily finished 3rd if his handlebars held up in the crash.
  • 1 0
 @jimmythehat: That's not science, it's math. Read up on the scientific method if you're gonna claim it.
  • 1 0
 @jimmythehat: re-woosh!
  • 61 7
 Sam Hill bent his crank when he crashed back then. What would have happened to a metal handlebar instead? Probably bent too instead of broken. A broken handlebar seems scary, glad he didn't get stabbed.
  • 51 5
 Stabbed? He doesn't ride for Kona in the 00's you know.
  • 21 0
 I've had friends who have sheered carbon handlebars and crank arms. While I am generally a fan of carbon fiber, I keep those particular components metal on my own bike.
  • 1 12
flag CSharp (Sep 5, 2022 at 9:17) (Below Threshold)
 @KJP1230: I bought a carbon bar but have not put it on yet. This is always on my mind if the thing just snaps! Luckily, the bar snapped after he finished all that steep gnarly stuff and he had a pretty good run. I can't imagine what would've happened when he lands on some of those steep rock sections.
  • 20 0
 @CSharp: That bar broke because of the crash which is a completely different type of load than the big hits in “ steep gnarly stuff” it was designed to withstand, that being said, I gave up on carbon cranks and bars years ago except for my cross rig.
  • 3 1
 I've snapped alloy bars too. However, I do agree. Interesting to see if the syndicate end up running SC carbon bars or running alloy. The SC bars are truly phenomenal.
  • 8 0
 @jomacba: I’m pretty sure SC Syndicate runs Burgtec bars and yeah, carbon or alloy, they all break under the right circumstances
  • 3 3
 @reydin: They do, thTs why I was mentioning the potential switch to SC carbon, or if burgtec might look into it. To be honest, a crash like that should not have snapped those bars.
  • 1 0
 @KJP1230: Handlebars and crank arms were my limits, then I saw a riding buddy split the bottom tube of a Trek carbon dh frame when they first came out from landing a bit whipped on a longer tabletop. He's a skinnier guy too, said Trek warranty sent a list of questions about storage and riding terrain...
  • 2 4
 @ab909: Trek is the worst for warranty. They don't stand by their product.
  • 1 0
 Just to be clear, I think it is ok or a component to fail in a crash. If it results in a dangerous products that could injure the athlete whilst still ragdolling, that's another one. For little kids' toys it is unacceptable to have a dangerous product after a foreseeable failure. For grown-ups, it is fine as long as they're aware of what they're buying. If Jackson would have hurt himself on the fracture surface during the initial crash, I think it would give the product a bad rep. If Jackson hurt himself on the broken bar once he moved on (and possibly crashed again), there would be no one else to blame but himself. If you consciously ride with a broken bar, you know the risks. Not sure how officials should react actually. You can't start a race without capped handlebars, but you can continue a race even though you now have exposed ends. Obviously for his race result it paid off as he still managed to get on the podium. So yeah, all good. But there would have been talk if things would have gone bad.

As for metal components, they sure do break too. I've broken loads of metal handlebars and pedal axles (which can be scary too) but I think these were all due to fatigue. If racers replace their components as often as I think they do, metal stuff might bent but is less likely to crack. And it are the cracks that can hurt you.
  • 1 0
 @vinay: I somewhat agree. I think you need to take into account the severity of the crash. When Minnaars frame snapped in half when it hit that tree in 2017 or 2018 (can't remember the season) that was a legitimate failure, however seeing a handlebar snap that easily is not acceptable in my opinion. Now before we get into semantics, I agree that it's difficult to determine exactly what caused the failure, and weather or not this is deemed a design issue or not. Regardless, it's worth some investigating.
  • 1 0
 @jomacba: I don't know exactly what handlebar he was riding and whether it is a consumer product. At least back in the days (don't know about now), Intense had their FRO (for racing only) frames. These were designed to not last a full season, apparently giving the rider a bit of a competitive edge. Some brands are clear about this. If you buy race level gear, it is not designed to last and it is not designed to survive a foreseeable impact. Did it break a too little of an impact? Maybe, then it is up to them to make it a little bit stronger next time. It is a choice really. If he wants a bar that doesn't break under foreseeable (and maybe also beyond) impacts then this manufacturer probably has these too on offer.

But yeah, maybe people make these decisions too far at the competitive edge, risking their own health over it. If we don't want it (just like we don't want athletes to compete without proper full face helmet), maybe the officials should be in a position to end a run if they deem the gear (or protective gear) too damaged to continue. That might force people to play a bit more on the safe side. If your gear is too weak you may not "just" get injured, but it could also end your run even if you come off without injury.
  • 1 0
 @vinay: Yup, so many variables, at least you see some practicality in age... most "official" rules are dictated by the company's warning that probably says "never use on unpaved road" or similar stupidity. I expect components to break, but its about how it breaks and (as you said) the results from it. Goldstone's bars are expected to break at his speed/etc... some other carbon splits, or lack of warnings around direct sunlight for extended periods of time/outdoor storage is what sketches me. I've seen it around 2A policy too, companies eager for brightest and most compact light, regulations are focused on flowers, and the consumer winds up with a bad covid batch that causes sparks. Edit: UCI usually avoids deeming specific components due to the liability; they want to tell lawyers, "we know nothing but how sharp edges on bar ends can hurt (applies to all companies equally)." Same with Trek lawyers, "we told you to keep the 5 grand Session with trophy truck suspension on paved bike roads, rocks make you fall, duh." Look into the craziness of remington "advertising" lawsuits, not declaring either party crazy, solely the debate around assuming a third party's intentions with consumer items... may impact the way the bike industry advertises in some years (scope how shop advertisements rarely show entire gaps of jumps anymore, road gaps, and you have to follow an athlete's IG to get a full view).

Lets all be fair though, Greg Minnaar is far from human and that video suggests my femur/shin/ankle would be shattered in a similar crash irrelevant of body armor.
  • 1 0
 I had a major crash last weekend (broken elbow) on my DH rig. Long story short, I have alloy bars and thing snapped in the same spot as Jackson's bar. My situation was unique/different than Jackson but point of my story is alloy bars could have failed too.
  • 1 0
 @vinay: Throwin shade at the juniors.

"For little kids' toys it is unacceptable to have a dangerous product after a foreseeable failure."
  • 1 0
 @vinay: He was riding a Burgtec Ridewide Carbon Bar. Burgtec is known for good components. I gotta argue a bit of a counter point here. First and foremost I wouldn't use intense as a good model for what to do or how to manufacture, but that's another debate all together. My counter point, that somewhat aligns with some of what you said, is a company producing a product that will finish a race, and here's where this aligns. I think we are long past the intense FRO days, and I would argue that most companies today are doing a good job producing reliable and quality products. Some more than others, but I feel the industry has hit a good stride.
Let's take Reserve wheels as an example. Built to last, and built to perform, all at a phenomenally high price. These bikes are built to withstand not if but when you crash. Again, I'm speaking from my perspective, but as somebody who has worked in and out of the industry, and has had the privilege of testing quite a few brands of every product imaginable, his bar breaking like that just seems unacceptable. It's really not about rider safety, or even the brand image, it's about finishing races.... However, that could have easily snapped under heavy compression. So all in all, Jackson is lucky. He's not a big guy at all, but if Minnaar was on that bike, or somebody like myself, those bars would have been toast.
  • 2 0
 @Dustfarter: I stretched the ABP pivot so the bearing just floated around in there and TREK replaced and upgraded my whole frame. I couldn't have been happier with their warranty.
  • 41 5
 what a clickbaity formulation, cmon gopro show some empathy to your athlete…
  • 34 0
 If it's carbon it's the material, if it's metal it's the manufacturer. Right?
  • 1 1
 On why it would break? Naw for carbon it’s the material source and the matrix layout. For metal it’s material source and manufacturing. You generally want to get DFARS material. If it’s made in China and you are willing to take the gamble then so be it. Taiwan depending on the year is included in DFARS list.

But yea, for flow downs (Corporate CYA) it generally boils down to material source. Assuming the design is sound.
  • 23 3
 New (uncrashed) carbon bars are fine, until you crash.

Once you have crashed hard with them, throw them away - the only way you would be able to tell whether they are damaged is if they are broken. If they look undamaged that might be an illusion and they could be significantly weakened.
  • 58 22
 step 1 : dont buy carbon
step 2: look previous step
  • 21 48
flag f00bar (Sep 5, 2022 at 5:05) (Below Threshold)
 @RedBurn: well, the thing is that once you ride carbon bars, you'll never want to return to crappy alloy bars... not sure how titanium compares, but aluminum bars suck
  • 6 0
 The carbon fiber repair business that I'm familiar with uses ultrasound to inspect for damage. So that would be another way to decide what's safe to use. Of course, most of us don't have ultrasound machines in our garages.
  • 8 1
 I can tell you for sure that a crash is not at all required.

I bought a U.S.E Flow carbon bar and four rides in - without once crashing them - the bar snaps clean off about 1 inch left of my right shifter/brake on coming off a small rock slab. I mounted the grips & shifters w/ carbon paste at just slightly less than the recom'd Nm, and the stem clamps exactly to suggested Nm. Luckily a TLD D30 upper body armor saved me from a punctured my lung where the severed bar hit my chest.

In 30 yrs mtb I've never once shattered or even slightly bent an alloy bar so 1) I have zero confidence in carbon bars and 2) U.S.E entirely blew me off and said this was not a manu-defect whatsoever and refused to correspond with me after 2-3 attempts. They are complete and total s***. Surely this was a fluke but if that's not a manu-defect, what is? They were kind enough to offer me 30% off my next bars though - wow, how generous! No thanks..
  • 4 4
 @f00bar: wrong, that is an ass hat backwards comment. Or do you not know that Aaron Gwin uses alloy.

I’ve went from aluminum > carbon (race face and renthal) > spank vibrocore. I’m sticking with aluminum. Carbon is way too stiff for a contact point. The flex gives you a more stable platform especially on chatter and rough sections of a trails.

There are many pros that will counter your argument and tell you exactly what I just wrote.
  • 2 3
 @f00bar: laugh your ass off surely.

Firstly Ti for all round riding, steel for DH and bmx then alloy for you mere mortals.

  • 2 1
 @f00bar: Quality alu bars have far better ride feel than carbon. It is the cheap thick wall alu bars you want to avoid
  • 5 1
 @barp: if only there were ultrasonic lasers that could scan my carbon bars for weakness and also get them perfectly aligned!
  • 1 0
  • 30 15
 a big lol to all the people over here saying carbon bars are not safe for mountain biking, don't you think those products get tested before ending up on the market? Any bar, in that crash would've broken (whether it be carbon, steel, aluminum) the results might slightly differ but when the product gets too stressed, it can break. You should always inspect bars and components after a crash or a big off. (look at peoples handlebars at a bike park and all of them are dinged up or scratched up, just that should be enough of a warning...) This is for sure bad rep for Burgtec but am pretty sure that 99.5% of people riding burgtec over here, never had a single problem with them.
  • 22 3
 Actually, i'm pretty sure a lot of bars don't get tested before ending up on the market. A few years ago, a (german) bike magazine did a fatigue stress test of MTB handlebars. More than half of all bars failed very quickly.

Even worse, they tested two units of each bar, and some had huge differences in strenght between two instances of the same bar.

Since then, i only trust bars from manufacturers who publish their stress-test results, or bars rated at least one category higher than i'm going to use (DH bars for trairiding, Trail bars for XC, etc.)
  • 13 0
 @Ttimer: which bars you use on the DH bike :-)
  • 18 1
 @betobi: probably just a pure iron rod. Who needs weight savings?!!
  • 3 0
 @Ttimer: What are your preferred bar brands?
  • 15 0
 @ridebikesyall: In Rod we trust
  • 1 0
do you have the results?
As far i know they tested given handlebars in different stems (FSA with FSA, Easton with Easton etc.)
May be wrong but I suspect it has some impact on handlebar strenght.
For example deity stems tolerances are terrible compared to others CNC'd stems, which may influence steerer longevity as well.
  • 2 0
 @betobi: I use Title AH1. Passes EFBE Tri-test gravity module and isn't too punishing to ride at 31.8mm
  • 3 0
 @betobi: moto bars
  • 2 0
 @Ttimer: I have this handlebar test - ( from Bike Magazine) they also came to the result that the carbon bar from Syntace was basically indestructable. After a million cycles on the Dyno they called it a day. All other bars broke sooner or later.
  • 2 0
 @lightone: Here is the results graph from the article:

The bars next to each other are the two units of each model. I prefer a bar with lower average but consistent strenght to one with higher strenght but more variation. Less chance of getting a dud that way.

Note also that things seem to have improved since the test was done. There are now more manufacturers doing independent stress testing of their handlebars.

@ridebikesyall Syntace, Sqlab, Newmen, Reverse do independent testing of their bars. I'm sure there are others, these are just the ones known to me and readily available around here.
  • 1 0
 @lightone: Do you have results for DEITY's Stem tolerances?

I ask because they just received the 2022 award for best stem on the market from Vital MTB's Audience Survey (for the Copperhead).
  • 14 2
 Exactly the same place mine broke... 6 fractures, a 3.5" plate and 6 pins later.
  • 5 2
 Exactly the same place my alloy burgtec bars snapped too.. only the two fractures though.
  • 6 1

Ouch. I'm guessing you're back on Renthal after this.
  • 4 1
 The bend, were the taper meets the straight section, is a weak spot on any bar. If a bar is going to snap, it will likely be in that place.
  • 1 3
 one of those things where increasing the grip area from 7/8ths to full 1 inch would make absolute sense. @Tajlucas tried it years ago (I think?) but.... bike industry
  • 2 0
 @fartymarty: you know stuff CAN break and that doesn't make it a terrible product right? at some point, every product hits a limit of what it can deal with. we don't know anything about hermsey's crash. it may well have broken any bar on the market. this mindset that products should all be indestructible and last forever is just unrealistic.
  • 2 0
 @fartymarty: saw a buddy break some carbon Renthals recently too though.
  • 3 2
 @gravitybass: I meant aluminium Renthals. I wouldn't touch carbon for anything but an XC bike.
  • 1 0
 @thepwnstar39: good point.
  • 2 0
 I’ve seen so many renthal
Bars snap it’s scary. They make the least rigid bar and stems in the world. Hard pas @fartymarty:
  • 1 1
 @freeridejerk888: Aluminium, carbon or both? I'm surprised as I thought they would know a thing or two about making bars. I'll stick with my German Ergotecs.
  • 1 0
 Both. Mostly carbon thin@fartymarty:
  • 8 0
 That's the 3rd broken Burgtec carbon bar I've seen this year. The first one caused one of the biggest crashes I've ever seen but the rider got very lucky. The second one caused a low speed faceplant that broke the riders eye socket.
  • 1 0
 I’ve seen a broken carbon burgtec and a broken burgtec alloy one. Curious.
  • 9 3
 This anti carbon stuff is a hoot. It's like you're all a bunch of flat earthers / science deniers.
ANY material can fail. It's usually how it's made that counts and that includes carbon.
You do all realize the there a jetliners, F1 cars etc that use carbon in critical structures and people's lives hang in the balance if it fails right? It's just built to a better standard.
  • 8 3
 I don’t think the handlebar material would’ve made much difference in this situation. Even if he had handlebars made of alluminium/titanium/steel etc.. he still would’ve slid out and hit the dirt. He was flying through the entire track and crashes in what looks to be the safest section to crash in (the rest was pretty gnarly looking) and even though they did break he was still able to ride it out afterwards. By the sound of his voice it seems as though he thought he still had a chance. Just sucks bc he was doing so good. At least he’s ok and wasn’t injured. At those speeds he’s pretty lucky he didn’t end up next to the Goat at the local hospital. Id bet my left shoe he’ll have carbon bars on his bike the next time we see em Wink
  • 3 1
 I'm also betting homie has like a whole wall of "shit I done broke" while riding - and my guess those broken bits include a wide range of parts, brands, and materials. My guess is those bars make a particularly nice souvenir for this race, and after the whiplash fades they'll get a rather prominent spot on the wall and a rather fond spot in the memory bank reminding him of the heater he was on just before losing grip. Oh yeah, and I too bet he'll still run carbon bars next season.
  • 6 2
 It would have absolutely made a difference, if he wasn't injured and nothing else broke. Between getting back on the bike and crossing the line there were roughly 18 seconds. That's 18 seconds with a broken bar where he couldn't push himself as hard as he could to cross the line because it was snapped. Definitely cost him third place.
  • 3 0
 I didn’t realize that until you pointed it out and I’d have to agree. Hell it may of cost him second for all we know ? My point was the cause of the crash had nothing to do with the handlebar material. Either way it’s gotta suck bad going down that close to the F/L especially after a near perfect run through the roughest section.I was hoping for Jackson to get a podium along w/ the Goat but not this time I guess. Any info on how Bruni made out ?? @nickfranko:
  • 5 0
 What I don't see in the video is:
Did the handlebar brake, because the bike hit the ground
did he crash, because the handlebar broke?
Any other info on that, somewhere?
  • 5 23
flag betobi (Sep 5, 2022 at 6:23) (Below Threshold)
 What I also don't see in the Video, did he ate cereal for breakfast or did he had just coffee?
I mean, not that it made a difference. He crashed and his race was f*cked...
  • 10 0
 On Instagram there's a video of his crash filmed from another guy. And it looks like his front wheel caught up on something causing him to fall onto his handlebar with all of his weight. So I think the crash was causing the handlebar to break...
  • 5 0
 I’m not a WC rider, not even close, but I do know that things typically break when I crash. It doesn’t matter if it’s metal, carbon, or bones, they break….
  • 1 0
 Back around '99 or so I got some carbon bars and seatpost to match. I was bombing down an unfamiliar trail and rounded a corner to find some whoops. T-boned into the third one and sheared off the bar. I rode out beat up with the bar piece in one hand and ditched the post when I got home. To this day I wish I had video of that crash.
  • 1 0
 I'm the bottom of this track, if you have given it your very best go..have you:Jackson,Sam or say Henry Kerr,enough upper body to take a big breaking bump or more just there.Seems like it is one of the last puzzles for the riders.Bust bars are a consequence.I think it shows their race run was top notch
  • 2 1
 1) He slid out and landed on his handlebar at 60kmph! Forget the debate about handlebar material, I very much doubt any bar would handle that impact force
2) A more relevant debate could be: did the last two corners pose a safety risk given the speed riders were hitting them?. They looked so loose and full of dust/gravel I would argue they should have brushed out the loose material before the race. While all the armchair warriors scream for more gnar, more drifting etc, the riders are risking serious injury.
  • 4 4
 I've been let down by Burgtec grips and pedals in the past. Thank goodness nothing this horrific. Also remember QC issues with their stems a UK bike mag picked up on a couple years ago. If you were running those bars on your bike now you'd be shitting it. Yes I know he's riding harder than I could dream of but even still. Take your business a few miles up the road to Renthal I would say.
  • 3 4
 Burgtec pedals are bomb proof so not sure what crap you bought. However their old stems are made of cheese.
  • 1 1
 Sorry dude, it’s not the product, it’s the user, all parts break.

If we were to collect all the broken bike parts and list them under the manufacturer, the majority would fall under the largest producers.

What bike do you ride? Trek, Specialized, Giant? Chances are it’s made by a manufacturer who’s has a lot of product failures.

Better sell that bike fast Wink
  • 2 0
 Have you ever crashed at the med of a heater run?
That’s the worst feeling in the world.
I’d take 3 divorces over that wreck.
  • 6 6
 It's likely that an aluminium bar would have bent, but not broken in a crash like that. So he would have been able to get back on the bike quicker and pedalled properly to the finish. Really for World Cup DH it doesnt really make sense using Carbon bars?
  • 2 0
 exactly. I have no idea why anyone would downvote this (chinese bots who work at the carbon fiber factory?)
  • 1 0
 @hellanorcal: exactly !
  • 3 0
 That was quite a long crash
  • 1 0
 Watch this yesterday and instantly wondered whether his bar broke and caused the crash, or the crash caused the bar to break. Would love to see a non-pov view of the crash.
  • 2 0
 Absolutely gutted for you Jackson but hot damn you’re on one son!! Respect.
  • 2 0
 DA package for we are one ☝️ is fully tested to DH standards and even higher I think
  • 1 0
 Can attest, they are strong as hell. Don’t even stress about the couple crashes I’ve had on them.
  • 2 0
 The speed at which these young guns are riding at for 3+ minutes is beyond comprehension.
  • 3 1
 “Shattered” pretty much sums it up.
  • 1 0
 His hopes for another win got broken
  • 2 0
 Me who just bought butrgtec carbon bars last week be sweatin’
  • 1 0
 Soooooo lucky those things didn’t let go in the high speed rock gardens up top.
  • 2 1
 Would highly recommend Burgtec MK IV pedals in both alloy and composite Smile
  • 1 0
 BuggerTec - what a massive crash
  • 1 0
 Hey Jackson, the handlebar broke before the crash or after???
  • 2 0
 Insane speed! Damn!!
  • 1 0
 Hang in there Jackson. You're still one of the fastest guys on the planet!
  • 1 0
 Jackson rules and so does O’Doyle
  • 1 0
 Wild speculation!!!!
  • 3 3
 another reason to never run carbon bars....
  • 1 2
 Whether carbon breaks easily or not I doubt Jackson replaces that bar with another carbon one...
  • 1 0
 gut wrenching!!!!
  • 1 0
 look at him slide!
  • 4 6
 Fuck carbon bars. They make no difference. 35s also. Fad.
  • 5 1
 you must be related to mattp LOL Carbon bars, especially oneup bars are friggin awesome.
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