Category: TransAmerica 1984 pix
Last full day stop on the TransAmerica Tour in 1984. Photo by Bike Czar at flickr.com.
Permanent link to this article: http://www.bikingbis.com/2008/07/18/lake-henshaw-california/
Packed limestone covers the Cedar River Trail as it nears the Cascade foothills in Washington. The 16-mile bicycle trail is asphalt for 11 miles.
Permanent link to this article: http://www.bikingbis.com/2006/11/03/bike-trail-through-riverside-forest-in-washington/
The Cedar River Trail runs for 16 miles from urban Renton to rural Landsburg, hard by the Cascade Mountains. At the eastern end, Washington state wildlife officers have posted warnings to avoid bears and mountain lions.
Permanent link to this article: http://www.bikingbis.com/2006/11/03/wild-animal-warnings-upstream-on-cedar-river-trail/
Bicycling along the Cedar River Trail provides many views of the river from old railroad bridges. In the fall, red sockeye salmon can been seen swimming upstream to spawn.
Permanent link to this article: http://www.bikingbis.com/2006/11/03/view-from-railroad-bridge-on-cedar-river-trail/
In places the Cedar River Trail runs along Maple Valley Road, screened on the left here by vegetation. Cedar River Trail, Renton to Landsburg, Washington.
Permanent link to this article: http://www.bikingbis.com/2006/11/03/cedar-river-trail-near-maple-valley/
More that 55 pounds of stuff added to my bicycle. Includes Front panniers, trailer, pot, stove, clothes, tent…
Permanent link to this article: http://www.bikingbis.com/2006/09/25/too-much-gear/
Bikes and boats at the Port Townsend Marina
Permanent link to this article: http://www.bikingbis.com/2006/09/19/bikes-at-marina/
The bridge crossing the Hood Canal on the Olympic Peninsula in Washington state. The approaches to the bridge are wide enough, but the main span and center drawspan are very narrow. I stopped here just after the shoulder widened.
Permanent link to this article: http://www.bikingbis.com/2006/09/13/hood-canal-bridge/
US Highway 101 narrows to a two-lane roadway along the southern shore of Lake Crescent in the Olympic National Park. Cyclists can punch the button to activate the flashing signal, warning motorists — the log-haulers — that a cyclist is up ahead.
Permanent link to this article: http://www.bikingbis.com/2006/09/07/flashing-lights-for-cyclists-on-us-highway-101-in-olympic-national-park/
Boil elbow macaroni; add other stuff.
Permanent link to this article: http://www.bikingbis.com/2006/09/05/basic-one-pot-meal/