Houston Shut Down Its Biggest Biking Event for Pandemic Safety. The Indie Bike Scene Is Less Concerned.
Social cycling clubs have resumed their group rides, with tricked-out bikes and spotty mask-wearing.
I finished my crazy adventure after two months, circumnavigating Texas—all 3,000-plus miles—by bicycle.
Bicycling the Big Bend region was an unforgettable experience, with beautiful desert and mountain vistas making up for the painful hills.
Nothing beats the feeling of flying down a hill toward the picturesque El Capitan peak.
At first, I had only cows and wind turbines for company on lonely stretches of Panhandle highway. Then supporters showed up to help the miles go faster.
I struggled to keep my bike straight on stretches of desolate highway this week. When the wind was at my back, I’d never been more thankful.
Breweries in Sherman, Nocona, and Wichita Falls had just what I needed after sixty-mile days on the bike.
Why many are exchanging paved roads and traffic for rural routes and breathtaking scenery.
I kicked off my adventure by pedaling from Brownsville to Galveston, zipping past cars stuck in Labor Day traffic.
Cyclists take on the grueling Davis Mountains route to experience awesome views and thrilling descents.
It probably won’t do for a daily commute, but those looking to get between the Metroplex’s anchor cities are on the verge of a new option.
The city's controversial bike helmet law now only applies to minors. What does that mean for enforcement?
A once-great, now-disgraced cyclist whose name we're not going to type here because you might still be sick of seeing it is in a video intended to go viral poking fun at his image. Is this part of a path to redemption?
The United States Anti-Doping Agency alleges a conspiracy by Armstrong and his former cycling teammates, dating back to 1998.
As he readies himself for this summer's Tour de France, the two-time winner is battling allegations in Europe and elsewhere that he uses performance-enhancing drugs. He insists he is clean. But proving that is turning out to be one of his toughest challenges yet. He doesn't use performance-enhancing drugs, he
In Tour de Lance, Bicycling magazine editor-at-large Bill Strickland uses Lance Armstrong’s return to the Tour de France after a three-year retirement as an opportunity to accompany him through nine grueling months of training and the race itself to take stock of a world-class athlete in a period
The story behind this month's cover story, "Lance Armstrong Has Something to Get Off His Chest."