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Before the invention of the modern automobile, which became standard place in families throughout the 1930’s, cycling was the most popular means of individual transport. While horse riding and drawn carts were used mostly by large land holders, smaller land holders, or those with a specific transportation preference, used bicycles for general transportation and weekend leisure rides.
As the decline of horses for transportation began with the adoption of the automobile, horse owners made a temporary switch to bicycles, as the sound of the cars often spooked horses, making cycling a safer, easier and more reliable method of transportation. Between the 1880’s and 1920’s, cycling became extremely popular and was by far the most commonly used form of transport for city dwellers and people living in country towns.
With the automobile proving a reliable mode of transport during the 1920’s, the use of bicycles fell into a decline with the adult population. Children and young adults continued to use bicycles for transport but this image of bicycles as children’s transportation led to a rapid drop in adult usage of the bicycle from the 1920’s up until the 1970’s.
During the 1970’s, with the raising awareness of pollution caused by driving automobiles, depletion of natural resources and industrialised use of the natural environment sparked a strong resurgence in the bicycle as a mode of transportation.
A few years later in 1973, when many industrialised countries were under an oil embargo, with the effects being felt until the mid-1980’s, the lack of available petroleum sparked a revolution in cycling as a means of everyday transportation. As a result, some of the most technologically advanced bicycles were developed from 1973.
With investment and strong public interest in cycling during the oil embargo, manufacturers, inventors and engineers had a strong basis on which to invest in new and better ideas for the bicycle. By 1978, more bicycles were being sold each year in the USA than cars.
In 1977, what is considered to be the first prototype of the modern mountain bike was created by Joe Breeze. This new type of bicycle was coined the ‘Breezer’, and set the standard for future mountain bikes. Joe Breeze had a successful downhill cycling career, in which he entered 19 downhill competitions in Fairfax, California, winning 10 of the events. Before the Breezer was invented, the majority of winning competitors were riding modified versions of 1930’s to 1950’s Schwinn bicycles.
As the 1980’s began, strong links between cycling and general health began to be noticed and focused upon. Research began into the positive effects of cycling on what had become an ever increasing world of sedentary employment options, fast food and overall declining level of general outdoor activity. The health benefits of cycling took centre stage, and were quickly being noted as one of the best outdoor exercise regimes for general and preventative health.
In studies conducted since 1980, individuals who took on cycling for 30 minutes or more per day had a much lower incidence of stroke and heart attacks, better overall mood and less chance of developing diabetes or obesity. In later life, older cyclists were found to have a much lower chance of developing arthritis.
More recent cycling studies have found that 1 hour of cycling can completely offset the effects of 8 hours sitting (in terms of jobs such as office work, truck/taxi driving or studying).
If you live in a city where peak hour traffic rarely gets over 20kph (12 mph) cycling will often be much faster than driving.
Finding the time to cycle for one hour a day for workers in highly sedentary employment may appear difficult, however for most people changing their daily routine will enable time to bicycle regularly.
Consider cycling to the shops before or once you get home from work, buying food each day by cycling to the supermarket can help build a good routine. Another way people can consider fitting some cycling into their daily routine is cycling during your lunch break. This doesn’t have to mean you miss out on your lunch break all together, however if you are lucky enough to have a one hour break each working day, there are a few options for cycling to and from your lunch destination.
Ask your boss if you can keep a bike on site that you can use on lunch breaks. With most employers understanding the need for employees to exercise and keep fit, you may find this option to be viable. When keeping a bike on site however, ensure it is chain locked well, if left in a parking area two different styles of locks are recommended, as is leaving the bike directly in front of a security camera, or in a well-lit area. If your employer allows you to keep the bike inside the workplace, then that would be a preferred method of keeping the bike secure.
Secondary considerations for cycling at lunch break could be if you drive a truck, van, ute or station wagon, as with these type of vehicles it would not be difficult to throw the bike in the back and bring it along with you to the office each day. If you are going to use the vehicle for haulage during the day, you can remove the bike from the car and place it inside your depot, or chain it somewhere secure, refer to the previous paragraph for basic ideas on chaining up bicycles in public areas.
Third consideration, if the previous two are not possible, is roof racks for your car. Most roof rack companies sell add on attachments for bicycle wheels, so provided you purchase a light weight road bike, you can simply lift your bike onto the roof rack and lock it in each day. If the roof rack attachment doesn’t have any anti-theft device on it, then remove it from the top once you get to work and lock it up nearby.
For options two and three, setting an alarm to remind you to put the bike back in the car before heading home can prevent leaving the bike overnight in a public place. After a couple of weeks with the alarm set at end of work time you should be used to collecting your bike each day. Another option is a post-it note on your steering wheel horn pad saying “BIKE!”.
There are a range of bicycles available depending on your use. If you are looking to go riding mainly on bike paths and the occasional dirt track, then a mountain bike is probably going to be best. Mountain bikes have a more relaxed seating and handlebar configuration that is made for comfort and stability in off-road and in dusty path situations.
If you plan on riding on public roads and want comfort, then consider purchasing a hybrid bicycle. Hybrid basically describes a bike that has the handlebars and frame similar to a mountain bike, but often has road tyres fitted and a road seat. The seating position on these is also a little higher than a regular mountain bike. Hybrids sometimes come with front suspension, but most times come with no suspension, so if you are after the added comfort of suspension you should look to buy a regular mountain bike and have road tyres fitted.
For the serious biker, who is looking for the most power from each pedal cycle, along with maximum speed and cornering ability, a road bike is definitely for you. Road bikes have no suspension, and very narrow wheels/tyres (called 700C). They also have a unique wrap under handle bar design made to suit the aerodynamic body position you use to ride this style of bicycle. A road bike won’t have the relaxed comfort of a mountain bike or hybrid, but you will get from A to B faster. Road bikes are more stable in corners, along with easier to balance compared to other bicycle styles.
Road bikes are also extremely light weight, with most road bicycles being made from aluminium, and extremely high end variants made with carbon fibre. This makes lifting a road bike onto roof racks, in and out of cars, along with up and down stairs extremely easy compared to other styles of bicycles.
If you are looking for an extremely high quality entry level road bike, I highly recommend taking a look at a review on the GMC Denali Road Bike. It comes packed with quality components and a full aluminium frame at a very low cost.
The post The Popularity and Benefits of Bicycling appeared first on NaturalNews Blogs.
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