A group of cycling enthusiasts are looking for a new place to show off their skills and learn how to ride a bike.
But how would they feel about riding their bikes in the snow?
And how does a bike ride to work on a highway compare to a car on the sidewalk?
Find out on our series Bicycle Crunches: A New World of Cycling in Canada.
The series was produced by CBC Radio’s Ride the T.A. and will air on Ride the TTC on April 11 at 8 p.m.
CBC News was the creative and producer of the series, which was commissioned by Cycle Canada, which has funded the production of the program.
CBC’s Ride The T.T.A.’s executive producer, Laura Tingle, says the series aims to shed light on how Canadians can improve their riding skills.
Tingle says it’s also important to recognize that cycling is not only a sport, but a social activity.
She says Canadians can learn from each other on how to use a bike safely.
“We’ve seen in the last two or three years that the number of people riding their bike on the street has increased.
It’s definitely a trend that we’re excited about,” she said.
“What’s exciting about this series is that it brings the story of cycling into the spotlight.
I think the series is also really important because it’s very, very important that people understand that they’re actually doing something that is not for everyone.””
This is the way it should be.
I think the series is also really important because it’s very, very important that people understand that they’re actually doing something that is not for everyone.”
What we’re going to explore in the series will be how Canadians are using their bikes and how they’re riding, how it affects their health and the environment and how it impacts safety, but also the social aspects of it and what they think cycling is and why they choose to ride their bike.
We’ll also explore how they feel when they get home from the gym and have to stop and think about how they can improve the way they ride their bikes.
But we’ve seen with cycling that when you’ve done something good and it has the positive effects that are being experienced in people’s lives, people feel a sense of satisfaction that they’ve done it and they feel more engaged with life and their lives in general.” “
People are always going to be frustrated by a bike accident, whether it’s someone going on a bike trip or a family riding.
But we’ve seen with cycling that when you’ve done something good and it has the positive effects that are being experienced in people’s lives, people feel a sense of satisfaction that they’ve done it and they feel more engaged with life and their lives in general.”
CBC’s CBC News reporter, Sarah Tanguay, is riding on the Toronto Harbour Bridge with two friends to help share their experiences with Canadians and share their thoughts on the series.
Tanguary says they’ve seen the series growing over the last couple of years and the public reaction has been great.
She said the reaction to the series has been really positive.
“I think what’s really really exciting about the series so far is the responses people have been getting.
The response has been amazing,” she says.
“The outpouring of support has been very, much greater than we expected.
People are really responding positively.
I know people are really excited about it.
They’re really excited to learn about it.”
Ride the Toronto Railway says it will continue to expand the series to include more riding challenges, and will be making a second series, Bicycle Crunch: A Global Cycling Adventure, to showcase cycling in cities across the country.
The Ride the Ride series will air from May 6 to May 9 on Ride Toronto and CBC Radio One.