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  1. I have ventured into the ebike era. I am enjoying my commute to work a lot, especially when the south easter is pumping. I have the Duro Dominator tubeless ready on the bike but somehow I do not have a lot of confidence in them. Reason being it seems to puncture easily and over bumps etc it bottoms out. Had a flat yesterday with no puncture to be found but lots of seepage between tire and rim??? Am I right that this is not really a good commuter tire and I should rather go for a little more expensive durable tires??
  2. Happy new year all!! This is where it all goes down. Commute to work, log your km's and become a legend! sign up here: https://www.endomondo.com/challenges/41945837 Rules and general notes to follow! As a new decade rolls round, so to, do the wheels and pedals of our trusty steeds. 2020 was record setting on all fronts. Unbelievable numbers were posted by some incredibly motivated, focused and dare I say crazy athletes. No doubt this year will be the most competitive yet. Invite your friends, challenge your foes, its time to separate the pretenders from the pros! Some house keeping for those new to the challenge family. How to join the challenge 1) Download the Endomondo app on your phone. (Not essential, but makes life simpler)2) Create an Endomondo Account - www.endomondo.com3) Once you have an endomondo account click on the link below to the 2020 challenge and join.4) Remember when you log your commutes make sure the workout is "Transport" Endomondo - 2020 bikehub Commuters Challenge. The challenge is a personal one to track and challenge yourself to ride those extra km's especially on days when you really don't feel like it. Can I ask that people do not track the following as commutes: a. Training ridesb. Racesc. Stationary bike ridesd. Mountain rides The challenge is a Commuting challenge for bikehub members What was achieved last year?Link to 2019 challenge:https://www.endomondo.com/challenges/39138326 2020 Challenge:https://www.endomondo.com/challenges/41945837 Wishing you a successful, safe and fitness filled 2020! Commute safe, commute relaxed, commute far.
  3. Hi - Any hubbers that's riding from Durbanville to Paarl for work? or maybe planning to do so?
  4. Hi everyone Moved to Constantia (Cape Town) from Sweden a few days ago, staying for 9 months and will be working at the Red cross Childrens hospital. Ideally I would like to commute by bike from Constantia to the hospital. I would just like to ask you 1. Comments on my proposed route, see attached pdf? Basically I would head east on M41, then north on the M28 joining the proposed commuting route stated here 2. If anyone would like to commute together (leave around 6-6.15 in the morning, and leave around 16.45 going home), please let me know. 3. Where can I buy a decent bike (not to expensive due to risk of theft, a few thousand rands maybe)? New, used, whatever works. Kind Regards Petter Constantia – Google Maps.pdf
  5. Hi all, I’m moving to Rondebosch in the coming months and was planning on cycling into town for work as I’ll be based in the CBD/foreshore area. The way I see it, I'll likely use the road/cycling path along Liesbeek Parkway then onto the cycle lane and into town most days, but would love to hop over the mountain some days via Rhodes Mem, then Vredehoek and into town. Are there any groups who commute along this route? Ideally would prefer to ride with some others because, you know, safety. Thanks in advance
  6. Good day all, I am Ryan Lenferna a B-Tech Industrial Design student at CPUT busy working on an exciting project relating to cycling and commuting in CAPE TOWN! My project revolves around: How can product design help manage the exposure to air pollution while commuting by bicycle in Cape Town? I would greatly appreciate it if you could take 2 minutes to fill in my survey below, thank you. Also any additional input is always welcome, Cheers, Ryan https://www.surveymonkey.com/r/R6WLQLB
  7. Dear Hubbers A student here looking for some commuting, route and safety advice. I’m very interested in commuting daily with the road bike, from Durbanville to Stellenbosch, and back. In the mornings I’ll leave at 07:00 and get there at 08:00, and in the afternoons I can ride back at ~12/1 or on some days 4pm, depending on classes. I’m considering 3 route options, and that’s where I want to ask what you think will be safest. Safety (with regards to getting hit by a car, as well as being attacked/mugged by a person) is my biggest concern, and the only thing holding me back. 1st option is Bottelary road and then the R304 into Stellenbosch, past Kayamandi. That last part is obviously my main concern, but maybe at 8am, with cars sitting in traffic there, it might be okay? Or is that some false security? And maybe avoid this route in the afternoons, if there is little traffic? 2nd option is also Bottelary road, but then taking Kromme Rhee to the R44, and past Cloetesville into Stellenbosch, to avoid Kayamandi. I just don’t know if Kromme Rhee is a good idea with lots of cars in the morning…I’ve had some of my closest passes there, not fun. But maybe a good afternoon return route, with less traffic? 3rd option is Polkadraai road (after taking that new road past Zevenwacht to get to Polkadraai). Similar distance, but the more hilly route should take a bit longer. But like I said, I’d rather ride 10 minutes longer than not arrive there at all.. I’ve linked the routes below if you want to have a closer look or make a better suggestion. Lastly, route options aside, would you do it, or allow your son to do it, from a safety aspect? I really want to at least try it during the summer time, to save money on petrol and car maintenance, save the frustration of traffic, and get some good training in at the same time. But I obviously realise that none of that is worth it if you’re risking your health or life.. I look forward to hear your opinions, thanks! ----- Route links: Bottelary route: (https://www.google.com/maps/dir/Tyger+Valley+Shopping+Centre,+Willie+Van+Schoor+Drive,+Bellville+Park,+Cape+Town/-33.8775771,18.6826083/-33.9041575,18.699289/Stellenbosch+University,+Stellenbosch+Central,+Stellenbosch/@-33.9024175,18.6797014,12z/data=!3m1!4b1!4m16!4m15!1m5!1m1!1s0x1dcc50ba223f9d4d:0x37df01cc2657c7c3!2m2!1d18.6350371!2d-33.8735434!1m0!1m0!1m5!1m1!1s0x1dcdb2432e9fe5d1:0xcb41c6b0379331f3!2m2!1d18.864447!2d-33.9328078!3e0) Kromme Rhee route: (https://www.google.com/maps/dir/Tyger+Valley+Shopping+Centre,+Willie+Van+Schoor+Drive,+Bellville+Park,+Cape+Town/-33.8775771,18.6826083/-33.9041575,18.699289/-33.8676453,18.848498/Stellenbosch+University,+Stellenbosch+Central,+Stellenbosch/@-33.9000289,18.6797014,12z/data=!3m1!4b1!4m17!4m16!1m5!1m1!1s0x1dcc50ba223f9d4d:0x37df01cc2657c7c3!2m2!1d18.6350371!2d-33.8735434!1m0!1m0!1m0!1m5!1m1!1s0x1dcdb2432e9fe5d1:0xcb41c6b0379331f3!2m2!1d18.864447!2d-33.9328078!3e0) Polkadraai route: (https://www.google.com/maps/dir/Tyger+Valley+Shopping+Centre,+Willie+Van+Schoor+Drive,+Bellville+Park,+Cape+Town/-33.8775771,18.6826083/-33.9509485,18.7097798/Stellenbosch+University,+Stellenbosch+Central,+Stellenbosch/@-33.9174227,18.6797014,12z/data=!3m1!4b1!4m16!4m15!1m5!1m1!1s0x1dcc50ba223f9d4d:0x37df01cc2657c7c3!2m2!1d18.6350371!2d-33.8735434!1m0!1m0!1m5!1m1!1s0x1dcdb2432e9fe5d1:0xcb41c6b0379331f3!2m2!1d18.864447!2d-33.9328078!3e0)
  8. Swany05


    Im in need of a new set of tires. The current ones are brittle and thin as a ballsack 80/20 road/gravel single track. Currently riding a 26" hardtail with tubes as im not sure my wheels will handle tubeless all that well Thanks in advance
  9. Hey Guys So ill be looking at starting a commute from next week and im looking for a basic light setup, one that will make me slightly more visible to people in vehicles and can be removed from the bike when locked up. I'm looking for self contained units that could be charged via usb (If no usb its not the end of the world) The front does not need to be a million lumens as i wont be riding in the dead of darkness. The rear needs to be able to flash (As i think most of them do) and needs a sturdy mount. As for locks im looking for a U-type lock combined with a cable to link the wheels whilst its locked up, i have seen some on takealot etc but would prefer to walk into a shop and walk out with kit as apposed to ordering online. Any recommendations?
  10. Hi all Do any of you guys cycle from the Rondebosch / Newlands area to the Cape Town CBD? If so, what routes do you use? I'm contemplating using my mountain bike to town every day but unsure of the best route to take that will avoid taxis (for the most part.) My idea was to use the pavements and just cycle all the way along the main road until I get to the CBD. Any adice would be appreciated. TIA
  11. Good morning, This topic might exist but have not been able to locate it. I want to start commuting to and from work at least 3 times a week from Bellville/ Durbanville to Century City. I'm not sure about safe routes to take so any advice would be fantastic.
  12. Endomondo - 2017 bikehub Commuters Challenge. The challenge is a personal one to track and challenge yourself to ride those extra km's especially on days when you really don't feel like it. Can I ask that people do not track the following as commutes: a. Training rides b. Races c. Stationary bike rides d. Mountain rides The challenge is a Commuting challenge for bikehub members Link 2017: https://www.endomondo.com/challenges/31535829 Thread for 2016
  13. Hello all! My story began like this.... As I battle with my obese body I recently discovered bicycle touring as the ultimate solution for it as I continue! While commuting on Bicycle, the urge to ride longer and further became my desire as I enjoy it. I asked myself, How come I never realized it all these years. On thinking and pondering on it, I went googling 'long distance bicycle commuting' (bicycle touring), wow! did I not discover so much! I have cycled since my young age though with many brakes in-between. One may wonder how come I discovered the advantages of bike touring only recently? Well, as it were, on that faithful day, I had cycled over 64 kms aimlessly actually; but with intension of pushing my obese body to 'force it' to lose that excess weight that has failed or has been difficult to shed off before. I never planed to ride far, but the urge to keep going fuelled the trip. After the ride that day, the feeling was so ausome! That I impromptly exclaimed and said... "Oh bicycle touring is fun" I truly felt I have found the true solution for my weight loss. The feeling made me think deep and I googled more on 'long distance commuting'. I read write-ups and I also read of other peoples adventures. I also realized the link in the 'Oh' in my impromptu exclamation. From there I adopted the phrase, O' bicycle Touring is fun were 'O' now stands for Obesity! That same day, I decided to adopt the phrase as motivation both for myself and for others for weight loss, and to promote Bicycle Touring amongst fellow obese people as my touring expands. I have now been doing this touring around my neighbouhood on the East Rand of Gauteng as I increase my distances on some days. I have been reading articles on Bicycle touring especially writings on Africa Bicycle Tours and they have been very inspiring and a strong fuel for me. Now that I have also decided to share my new found gold pot and experiences with other obese people, I decided to put up this post as a platform for the purpose. I invite genuine interests from all fellow obese cyclists and everyone with interest on obesity problem solving centered around Cycling and bicycle touring. Well, as I am very committed, only God knows the longest distance I will ride some day, for right now am currently building myself a better, stronger and proper Touring Bicycle as I cycle on! Fellows, come on let's help one another! Let's talk, ride and loose it! Yes we can only if we try! O'bicycle Touring is fun! ...keep pedaling! Dominic-Mary
  14. Hi Expats or Locals living in Amsterdam, I will be moving to the Netherlands (Amsterdam) soon. I will be a complete noob when cycling/ training/racing (entering events, not pro) in Amsterdam. I will bring my race bike over and buy a single speed commuter once I'm there. Or should I buy a steel single speed here and take it over? So many questions to ask! Will also be looking for group rides once there! Any advice from experienced expats in this regard would be golden. Thanks! Timeline 2 months and counting!
  15. Good morning all, I am just copying this directly from the website, please look into it and share with your fellow commuters. http://openstreets.org.za/news/get-your-bike-and-win As part of the AtoB Challenge, in collaboration with the WWF Nedbank Green Trust, we are launching a new initiative! Called the #Bike2Train campaign, if you live in the Kuils River area, it gives you an opportunity to rediscover rail and discover the joys of cycling. Did you know there is secure parking for 100 bicycles at the station? Our guess is no, because next to nobody is using this facility. Which is a pity, because using a bicycle to bridge the gap between home and the train can help you save money and time, and get some exercise before work. We want to help people consider these benefits. So we are inviting train users to take part in a six-week challenge where they will cycle to the station in the morning (and then back home again in the evening) at least twice a week. Here’s how it works. With the support of BEN Bikes and the Pedal Power Association (PPA) we are making #Bike4All bicycles and safety gear (helmet, bike lock, bike light and rain poncho) available. If you want to take part, a deposit of R1,000 will be required and if you complete the challenge, you will receive up to 75% cash back. You must cycle at least twice a week for six weeks, to and from Kuils River station.
  16. Just wanted to say thanks to the guy in the blue Golf (think it was a Golf) this morning who stopped and offered help to me whilst I was fixing a flat on my bike this morning on 12th Ave in Rivonia. Although I didn't need it, I still appreciate the offer to use your pump and the fact that you stopped to help. Not often do I get offers to help when I have been on the side of the road - whether needed or not. So thanks again bud! see you on the road/trails soon.
  17. Mobilise your friends and family members and cycle to work as often as possible from Monday 24 to Friday 28 October (can you perhaps manage to cycle to work the entire week?). Maybe you can use a train or bus for part of the route? Or how about using your car for part of the journey if you live too far from work, park on the outskirts of town and use a bicycle for the last part of your journey? If that does not work for you, how about just trying to use your bicycle to pedal to the shop for bread or milk? Who should commute? Commuting ideally works best for people who have to commute up to 20 km per trip. Anything under 10 km and you are even likely to be faster on a bicycle than in a car or bus. Some logistics around commuting Firstly, you need to find a safe route: Check if there are any bicycle paths in your area, and use them where possible. You don’t have to duck motor vehicles on a bicycle path, and you can move swiftly ahead.Alternatively, use quieter back roads, even if it means zig-zagging a bit, or incorporating paths through a park or across quiet early-morning parking lots. (Please do send us your cycling routes to share with other commuters.) Be visible: Wear bright clothing. The brighter and more reflective, the better. Be careful: Ride as if you are invisible, until you are sure a car has actually seen you.http://www.pedalpower.org.za/wp-includes/js/tinymce/plugins/wordpress/img/trans.gif Always wear a helmet (it has been law in South Africa since 2004). Always stop at red traffic lights and all stop streets. Even if the light is green for you to cross an intersection, please look out for motorists jumping the lights before you cycle into the intersection. What about your work clothes? The best way of getting your stuff to the office is to attach bike racks and panniers to your bike. Put your clothes in one pannier and your food for the day in the other. Alternatively, get a small backpack.You could even take some spare clothes to work by usual transport a few days before and leave it at the office, so that you do not have to carry too much with you on the day. If your office does not have shower facilities, try the following: Shower at home, and then have a gentle cycle to work. Cool down when you get to the office. Take some soap, a face cloth and small towel and have a “wash basin shower” when you get to the office before changing into clean clothes. It’s surprisingly effective. Why are we supporting a “Cycle to Work” initiative? We need to show the authorities that there exists a need for better utility cycling facilities. By showing that there are many South Africans who would consider cycling to work, we’ll be in a stronger position to lobby for Government support.We also think it is simply a cool thing to do. Set an example for others, and see how many of your friends, family and co-workers you can motivate to start using the bicycle as a regular means of transport. General cycling tips:Ride defensively but decisively: Follow the K53 principles and keep a clear space around you. Make it easy for a driver to anticipate what you are going to do (e.g. stopping your bicycle, turning left or right, etc) so that he/she can act accordingly. Ride in a straight line without swerving unnecessarily from side to side. Indicate your intentions and check if the driver has seen you. Preferably get the driver to acknowledge you before turning in front of a vehicle. A quick smile and a “thank you” wave generally works wonders. Wear gloves. It improves grip on the handlebars, and may save some skin should you get into contact with the tar (most cyclists put their hands out to break a fall). Be careful: Ride as if you are invisible to traffic until you are sure a car has noticed you. Do not ride in the gutter or close to parked cars. Be aware of drivers of parked cars suddenly opening a car door. Ride wide and take the lane if it is not safe for a car to pass you. Watch out for glass on the road, cat-eyes, drain covers, oil, sand etc, which can often be found in the far left of the gutter. Use lights (a steady white light in front and a flashing red light at the back) if you ride in the dark, dawn or dusk. In fact, consider having a flashing red rear light at all times, even in the middle of the day. Always carry identification with you. Programme the details of your next-of-kin into your cellphone under ICE (In Case of Emergency). Carry your medical aid details with you, if applicable. Have identification both on your bicycle and on your person, should you get separated. Do not use an iPod or phone while riding! You need to be able to hear approaching traffic, or other cyclists who may be warning you about a problem. You cannot do so if you are listening to an iPod. Be sensible, and leave the iPod for the gym. Where may you ride? You may cycle on any public road other than a freeway, or where expressly forbidden by law. This means, near Cape Town, that the Blue Route and M5 are OFF LIMITS, as are any roads that are signposted to be accessible only to e.g. official vehicles or goods vehicles. The law says you must ride on the left of the road, but that does not mean the edge of the road. Ride a safe distance from the edge to avoid road debris. Where should you rather not ride?Narrow, twisty roads without a yellow lane (road shoulder) often pose problems for cyclists because cars battle to pass cyclists and, when there is not enough space, “squeeze” the cyclists off the road. If such a road is part of your day-to-day commuting road – please take extra care and make sure you wear highly visible clothing. Examples of the above include Constantia Nek into Hout Bay; Rhodes Drive (Constantia Nek to Kirstenbosch); Newlands avenue (Kirstenbosch to the M3); Main Road Kalk Bay, and the like. We would really love to get some feedback from you on the route and how things went on the day – please post your commuting pics on the Pedal Power Association or PPA Safe Cycling Facebook pages (remember you can win a cycling jersey by posting your commuting selfie before midnight on the 28th) or email us at liz@pedalpower.org.za Enjoy your commute!
  18. Worried about the new higher fuel price, or getting fed up with sitting in rush hour traffic amongst all the fuel fumes? October is Transport Month, and the Pedal Power Association challenges you to see if you can use alternative transport to motor cars. Click here to view the article
  19. We believe happiness has something to do with playing and having fun. And that includes going out and being active. So, we set out to create a new vehicle to awaken your natural instinct to move. A vehicle that trains your balance and reflexes in a completely new way. One that disconnects you for a moment from your daily routine and allows you to focus solely on your body and the ride itself. We took the core driving mechanism of a classical bicycle (a wheel connected to a crankset) but redesigned pretty much everything else. The result - a vehicle that trains your balance and reflexes in a new way. Not only on a physical level but it also affects the way you perceive movement and enhances your senses. The standing rider position is essential for the Halfbike. It brings you closer to natural walking and it’s the only way to control the vehicle with your whole body and not just your hands. Halfbike is a sort of an extension to the body that allows a smooth and intuitive ride. Riding a Halfbike gives you a different perspective to the city. You can use it for commuting, exercise or recreation. Regardless of how or where you’re going to ride it, the experience is what really counts. The Halfbike will not simply transport you from A to B. It will distract you for a moment from all your day to day worries allowing you to focus solely on your body and the ride itself. A kind of an urban teleport, if you like, that disconnects you for an instant from whatever is on your mind. AvailabilityHalf bike is available for purchase now on ​Kickstarter. Shipping begins July 2015 on a first-come, first-serve basis. Prices start from $349.00 for the limited edition.
  20. A simple question was asked, what do I do on weekends for fun, the answer was, I ride my bike and so from there the discussion between Antonio and Steve began about pros and cons over riding to work instead of driving. Who would start their day off better? They had to put their plan into action! The starting point was Emmarentia Dam and by utilising the amazing trail network of the Braamfontein Spruit, Antonio was able to keep off the tar for a large portion of his ride as he headed into Sandton. Over the past few years a lot of good guys have put in a lot of hard work to get the Spruit running the way it is now, easy access and flowing single track allow a large number of cyclists use the trails on a daily basis. Commuting by bike is definitely an efficient and enjoyable option, it might not be for everybody, but you’ll never know until you give it a try! Video - Nathan Pellow-Jarman Car Commuter - Stephen O’Raw Rider - Antonio Silva Bike - Specialized Turbo Levo
  21. So Stellenbosch has a Bike2Work/Bike2School week from 10-15 October (https://www.facebook.com/stellenboschfietsry/). Is there anything similar being done in Cape Town? PPA? From the Northern suburbs a couple of us will be riding to town together if anyone wants to join. If anyone got connections, why not try to get an hour with Brett Herron sometime in the week? See the council is abiout to release some draft transport plan to get 8% of Capetonians on their bikes by 2032! http://www.iol.co.za/motoring/industry-news/on-your-bike-cape-town-tells-commuters-2076803
  22. On Saturday 14 March 2015, the Johannesburg Urban Cyclists Association (JUCA) will celebrate a first for the city: the launch of the first ever Johannesburg Commuter Bicycle Map. Click here to view the article
  23. The map shows safer, quieter and least hilly cycling routes through the City. Showing the new bicycle lanes built by the City, as well as those that will be built over the next year, the map also includes sites of interest, such as public swimming pools, markets and parks, and key public transport nodes (such as train stations). The aim of the map is to show that it is possible to cycle around Johannesburg, and to encourage people to try cycling as a transport option. The map will be distributed for free at tourism agencies, cycling shops, universities, public offices and elsewhere. People can also request a copy of the map through the JUCA website. The launch of the commuter map is a significant achievement and testimony to the power of partnership. First conceived of by a JUCA, the 100 kilometers of routes on the map were voluntarily tested by a number of experienced commuter cyclists, who gave of their time and energy to test-ride all the routes. The map also includes journey time estimates. For example, to cycle from Westbury to the CBD, it takes 40 minutes there and 45 minutes back for a cyclist of average fitness and experience. The production and printing of the map was made possible by sponsors, the University of the Witwatersrand and Levi Commuter, as well as the in-kind input of mapping and design expertise from Esri South Africa and The Content Bar respectively. “For a community based organization this is a significant milestone”, said David Du Preez, Chairperson of JUCA. “We are very proud of this achievement, and believe that many commuter cyclists – existing and future – will find our map very useful. In the future we hope to develop an mobile digital app based on this map, in order to make it even more accessible.” Anyone who has an interest in building a more liveable, sustainable and inclusive city through the promotion of commuter cycling is welcome to join JUCA at 300 Commissioner Street, at 16h00 on 14 March 2015 for the map launch. Copies of the map will be distributed widely at the Cycle Jozi Week from 16-21 March. Launch Details:Date: Saturday 14 March Time: 16h00 – 17h30 Venue: 300 Commissioner Street, Johannesburg (outside Whippet Cycling Company, Maboneng) All are welcome.
  24. Hey all! Does anyone have ideas or is anyone doing a commute like this or suggestions on what route would be the safest? Below is 3 routes I have come up with, they differ slightly from the google maps but you should get the idea. Route 1: https://goo.gl/maps/uCj6YdevAh12 Route 2: https://goo.gl/maps/rUsJtf3Ujsq Route 3: Basically the same route as route 2 except i take the gravel road next to the M5 and the footbridge over the Swart river and pop put next to the river club. The morning will not be that big of an issue as will be leaving at 6am most mornings, it's the afternoons that concern me especially the crossing of koeberg interchange. I have driven the proposed part of going over koeberg interchange and there is a sidewalk with Traffic points-men stationed there for pedestrians to cross over the interchange where they have to come in contact with traffic.
  25. Hi all, I've just been offered a job (in line with my passion!), and would like to commute to and fro from Durbanville to Lansdowne and back to Durbanville. Working hours are 8-5, Tuesdays and Thursdays. Are there any Hubbers doing this already? What time do you leave/arrive from these areas? Are there safe options w.r.t. this route? I'm starting in May, and if you are commuting this route, I'd love to join (unless you're Lance Pharmstrong)...so pls PM me Thx
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