His assistant said, “I can’t believe you rode a bicycle around the world and are complaining about the sun in Milwaukee.” For the record, I’m burnt! But it is funny how every one eventually says, “For a guy who biked the world, you [insert insult] !”
Interview of the man who bicycled the world on WGN TV Chicago.
Here’s a Skype interview done by Rick Owens, a guy that is truly passionate about everything bicycles. With my experience in the world of websites and video, I can attest that he puts far more effort into these videos than is apparent.
The Falling Uphill Book Tour continues. Currently, I am in Wisconsin, my home state. I have been really impressed with the hospitality and friendliness. It’s so refreshing not to be lost in the shuffle.
My latest interview. About 30 seconds per year of my life.
How does going home constitute an essential aspect of travel? I share some of my ideas and discovery’s of returning to home after traveling the world.
I was impressed by the latest report of my adventures in the Waukesha Freeman.
After cycling up the West Coast, and struggling with a worn out bicycle, including a cracked fork and broken front axle, and a worn out body, including creaky knees and a dislocated rib, I decided to recuperate at my family’s home in Waukesha, WI. My re-imagination of my book tour is going well.
I’ve currently re-imaging my book tour, while having an unusual adventure visiting my tribal elders and childhood friends, who are now middle-aged. It’s like viewing myself in a magnifying mirror.
I recently did an in-depth interview in Vancouver for Sustainable Futures with Ryan Fletcher. This two part episode features stories of my travels framed in the context of creating a sustainable future and the rise of a global consciousness.
A story about my first flying lesson. My instructor was a stunt pilot and gave me one golden rule: “Don’t turn the plane upside down. It’s not designed for that.”
One of the things I never want to see again is a cow, unless it is hanging over the edge of my plate. I get bored fast. Even as a baby, I was so intelligent that I needed constant stimulation — that’s my mom’s charming way of saying I’m high-maintenance.