USB Front Rear Rechargeable Bicycle Light - Red Blue - Bicycle Light
USB Front Rear Rechargeable Bicycle Light - Bicycle Light
USB Front Rear Rechargeable Bicycle Light - Bicycle Light
USB Front Rear Rechargeable Bicycle Light - Bicycle Light
USB Front Rear Rechargeable Bicycle Light - Bicycle Light
USB Front Rear Rechargeable Bicycle Light - Bicycle Light
USB Front Rear Rechargeable Bicycle Light - Bicycle Light
USB Front Rear Rechargeable Bicycle Light - Bicycle Light
USB Front Rear Rechargeable Bicycle Light - Bicycle Light
USB Front Rear Rechargeable Bicycle Light - Bicycle Light
USB Front Rear Rechargeable Bicycle Light - Bicycle Light
USB Front Rear Rechargeable Bicycle Light - Bicycle Light
USB Front Rear Rechargeable Bicycle Light - Bicycle Light
USB Front Rear Rechargeable Bicycle Light - Bicycle Light
USB Front Rear Rechargeable Bicycle Light - Red White blue - Bicycle Light
USB Front Rear Rechargeable Bicycle Light - Red White - Bicycle Light

SK Fashion

USB Front Rear Rechargeable Bicycle Light

Regular price $ 100.00 USD Sale price $ 39.97 USD

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USB Front Rear Rechargeable Bicycle Light !!!

USB Rechargeable Front Rear Bicycle Light Lithium Battery LED Bike Taillight Cycling Helmet Light Lamp Mount Bicycle Accessories

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Cycling Facts 

If you follow some simple road safety advice the roads don’t have to be a dangerous place to cycle.

Many people say they are put off cycling because they don’t like the idea of cycling in traffic, but many cyclists use busy roads every day without any problems. That’s because they cycle safely and make sure drivers know they’re there. Once you know the basics of road cycling, you can start to enjoy using a bike for everyday journeys to work, school or to visit friends.

Tips for cycling on roads

1. Cycling safely

Follow the Highway Code – don’t jump red lights and don’t cycle on the pavement unless it’s a designated cycle path.
In wet weather watch your speed as surfaces may be slippery and it will take you longer to stop.
Ride positively, decisively, and well clear of the kerb.
Consider wearing a helmet.
Keep your bike roadworthy.

2. Make sure motorists can see you

Ride in a position where you can see and be seen.
Use lights and consider wearing bright or reflective clothing, especially in towns, at night and in bad weather.
Make eye contact with other road users, especially at junctions, then you know they’ve seen you.
Signal clearly at all times.
Use your bell - not all pedestrians can see you.

3. Be aware of vehicles

Many collisions occur when a cyclist is on the inside of a vehicle which is turning left. Don’t assume the vehicle is going straight ahead just because it isn’t signalling left. Always avoid ‘undertaking’ any vehicle in this situation – it’s better to hang back until the vehicle has moved off.

Never cycle along the inside of large vehicles, such as lorries and buses, especially at junctions, where most accidents happen.

When turning left, a lorry will often pull out to the right first, creating a wide gap between the vehicle and the kerb. Many cyclists think it’s safe to ride into this space, but this is a dangerous place to be as the gap quickly disappears when the lorry swings around to the left.

Cycle training

Cycle training is a good option if you are new to cycling or haven't cycled for a while. It will help you develop skills and increase your confidence to tackle busier routes. To find out about local courses, phone the National Cycle Training Helpline on 0844 736 8460/8461.

Tips for motorists

To make roads as safe as they can be, motorists need to be aware of cyclists too:

When turning left watch for cyclists coming up on your near side and don’t cut them up.

Give cyclists a wide berth when overtaking.

At night, dip your headlights when approaching cyclists.
In wet weather, allow cyclists extra room as surfaces may be slippery.
Remember, cyclists and motorists are equally entitled to use and share the same road space. Respecting all road users helps everyone to benefit from travelling by road.

From its influence on the auto industry to record-setting performances, cycling has a rich history that dates back to the early 1800s. With iconic races that include the Tour de France and Paris Roubaix, as well as huge leaps in both performance and technology throughout the years, even the most die-hard cyclist always has something to learn.

We rounded up 10 of our favorite fun facts about cycling, perfect for schooling your riding companions over a post-ride pint. 

The Fast and the Furious 

In 2018, American cyclist Denise Mueller-Korenek set a new "bicycle speed in slipstream" record of 183.9 mph (296 kph) at the Bonneville Salt Flats. Mueller-Korenek didn't just break the record, she smashed it—the previous longstanding mark (set in 1995) was 167 mph. To put this in perspective, Tour de France cyclists can hit around 62 mph when descending.


It's Ecofriendly


You likely know bikes are an ecofriendly alternative to gas-powered transportation, but you probably didn't realize just how ecofriendly they really are. According to ilovebicycling.com, compared to cars, a daily 16-kilometer commute on a bicycle saves a rider close to $15 per day, five kilos of carbon dioxide emissions and they burn around 360 extra calories. Also, bicycles use two percent as much energy as cars per passenger-kilometer and cost less than three percent as much to purchase.


The Wright Brothers


We've all heard the story of the Wright Brothers and their groundbreaking developments in aircraft technology, but did you know Orville and Wilbur owned their own bike repair shop? This same shop was used when they designed and built the infamous 1903 Wright Flyer. 


Eat, Eat, Eat


Lasting 21 days and over 3,000 kilometers, the Tour de France is one of the most grueling athletic events in the world. But while the mileage alone is impressive, so too is the diet of these professional cyclists. Each rider consumes between 5,000 to 7,000 calories every day, depending on the length and demands of the stage. Now that's a lot of pasta! 


Pedal Power


If you thought cars ruled the world, think again. According to Bicycle Market Research Institute, it's estimated that more than a billion bicycles are present in the world with nearly half of them in China. The United States is second on the list with over 100 million bikes, and Japan is third with over 72 million. 


Smooth as Butter


Besides showing off chiseled calves and claiming an "aero" advantage, there are more practical reasons why cyclists shave their legs. In the case of road rash, the lack of hair makes cleaning the wounds easier and helps prevent infection. Also, it's easier to massage shaved legs (and less painful) versus hairy ones—and we all know how much cyclists love their massages.


Next-Level Tandem


A tandem bicycle is generally a two-seater bike where both riders pedal and the front rider steers. But one tandem aficionado didn't stop there—he created a 67-foot long tandem bicycle that can be pedaled by up to 35 people. Practical? Not really. Awesome? Definitely. 


Sweat Equity 


It's no secret, cyclists sweat a ton due to the physical demands of the sport. But what you didn't know is that if you added up the mileage of the Tour de France and monitored your total sweat production throughout the entire event, one cyclist accumulates enough sweat to flush a toilet 39 times. Now imagine the total for the entire peloton. #gross


Trickle-Down Technology

We're not talking about shifters and derailleurs becoming more affordable as technology progresses—we're talking about bicycle tech used on cars. The world's first air-filled tire was developed for bicycles in the late 1880s and wasn't used by the car industry for almost 10 more years. The development of the two-way valve and the beaded edge made adoption by cars more feasible, despite the belief that cars could never drive on air-filled tires. 

Weight Loss

It's widely accepted that cycling is a low-impact way to stay in shape and shed unwanted pounds, but what do these numbers really look like? According to the Outdoor Foundation, the average person will lose around 13 pounds in the first year of commuting by bike to work, without making any other changes to their diet or workout routine.


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