Matt Slaven: The PNW is unusually dry, hot, and dusty right now. As I lay here day dreaming of shredding trails, waiting for my ACL repair to heal, all I can think about is cool weather and moist loam. I can’t wait for Fall when I can shred again.
Heavy Metal Bassist from Gojira Rip Valloire: Jean-Michel Labadie, bassist of the French metal band Gojira, takes you from the stage to the mountains in this video filmed in Valloire Bike Park located in the French Alps.
Sun Peaks - Sugar and Sweet One: Sugar to Sweet One is a classic lap at Sun Peaks. Once a north shore styled, stunt riddled piece of single track, the trail was closed for logging for a few years. Now that sweet one is complete, the lap is back with a more modern style. Trail Crew members Andrew Helton and Kyle Super show us that sometimes a flow trail and technical trail can be the same thing.
Weston Lloyd Shreds Wild Rose: 7 year old Weston Lloyd shreds his back yard. This is where we spend our father and son time and maybe the most fun I have had doing an edit. If anyone is interested in giving Weston support hit us up.
Filip Polc's Winning Run In Briançon's Urban DH: Watch as Filip Polc goes all-out in his run on the seriously creative Urban DH in Briançon. This track is full of massive jumps, wooden obstacles and tight turns - enough to throw off any professional mountain biker. The race begins near the icon of the city, the castle, then heads into the streets of the city. More than 60 riders entered qualifications but only the best 20 competed in the final. Filip said of this epic downhill race, "My run was super fast, I stayed smooth and cleared all the big jumps. That's what made me win with a nice gap from the second and third spot." Great race and good work from the organizers.
#BePresent - Acte 1 - Inde: Video: Samo Production.
Matt Nordstrom - 2015: Some majorly tech moves in here.
Alex Coleborn: Park wizard.
Matt Priest: One of the most stylish riders out there.
Meru - Official Trailer: This looks incredible.
ĀINA: That Which Feeds Us: ʻĀINA (pronounced "eye-nah") means “That Which Feeds Us” in the Hawaiian language. The film highlights a way to address some of the most pressing environmental and health crises facing the island of Kauai - and of island Earth. That may sound like an exaggerated claim, but as ʻĀINA vividly illustrates, such is the power of agriculture and food choices for people and the planet.