The sport of cycling, or cycling in general, has been a staple of the American public’s collective consciousness since the dawn of the 20th century.
But the sport’s appeal has expanded to the point that even though it’s a sport for a very specific demographic, cycling is a much wider topic than most would consider.
So when The Sport’s own David Boon (who is also a contributor to The Daily Telegraph) found out that some fans of the sport didn’t know how to use Google Translate, he set out to make them aware of the language.
Boon spoke to cyclists on a bike ride and found that the vast majority of them were in agreement that it was not the best way to refer to the language, but that they did not necessarily need to be taught how to speak the language to get better at it.
And they didn’t seem to mind.
“It was a great way to teach English,” one rider told Boon.
“I’d like to see more people getting to grips with it.
It’s something I’ve really enjoyed learning.”
Boon was speaking at a meeting in Melbourne of the Cycling Academy of Australia’s Australian chapter, and there were about 200 people there.
He had just returned from a day riding around Melbourne, where he had met many of the riders at the event.
Boons has been teaching cycling to cyclists since the early 2000s, and he says that the language is an important part of that, because it gives the cyclists a way to communicate and understand what’s happening on the bike.
“What I see is that people are using it to really communicate what they’re doing and what they want to do, so they can actually communicate with each other, which is really important for me personally, because I’m not the most good with words,” Boon said.
“A lot of people don’t know that a bike rider can actually say, ‘I’m not good at English’, and the person who is the best at that is the person riding the bike.”
“And so I’m using it as a way of communicating with the riders and the people riding the bikes, and really getting them to understand what we’re doing.”
A common misconception about cycling is that it’s an endurance sport, which Boon found was not true, as the sport is about the endurance of the rider.
“Most of the time I’m just going for the finish,” he said.
In a recent video posted to YouTube by The Daily Beast, a rider described how the sport was about a combination of speed and endurance, but Boon believes that the emphasis on both has helped people become more confident.
“People think that endurance is a sport, but the truth is that there’s a lot of different endurance sports out there, so people can have a lot more fun when they’re cycling,” he explained.
“And I think it’s also a great thing because it really makes you think about yourself a little bit more.”
Boons also had a point to make about the sport, and said that he would like to have a wider variety of people learning the language at a young age.
“If you’ve got a few hundred people coming along at a time, then maybe you need to get the word out,” he added.
“There’s a need for that.
It can be a very, very difficult language.”
As Boon explained, there’s been a lot written about how cycling has evolved since he first started teaching it to the young riders.
And he said he was pleased that the sport has expanded and been given more recognition, but there is still a lot to be done.
“The sport has grown enormously in terms of its ability to be a part of our culture,” he admitted.
“But there’s still so much that needs to be improved and people need to understand that there are some things that have changed.”
Bonson said that there were still things that needed to be fixed before people could learn how to talk to the other cyclists on the ride, and added that he hoped that a “bike lane” was introduced so that cyclists could be spoken to on the road.
He also highlighted how the language could be improved, and how to improve the language in future years.
Bonsons words to riders were: “Be a little more aware of your surroundings.”
“Say things to your team.”
“Use your brain.”
And he even said that the best thing you could do to improve your language is to speak English to all the other riders on the track, and to the rest of the crowd, as he suggested.
The Cycling Academy Australia’s national chapter is also taking steps to help the sport grow.
They’re currently holding a workshop in Sydney to help those in the cycling industry learn the language and improve their English skills, and Boon hopes to see the national chapter grow to a larger level in