Mountain Bike Riding Tips 2

Summary:Instead of staring at the road or its obstructions, be sure to focus on your bike's trek line. Have you ever spotted a b...
Instead of staring at the road or its obstructions, be sure to focus on your bike's trek line. Have you ever spotted a big boulder on your trek and clearly wanted to avoid it - but hit it impartially? The reason is simple: the intention of the car is to move with your vision, if your Keeping your eye on the obstruction, your bike will naturally trudge towards it, what fighter pilots call "directional landmarks" - as long as they pay attention to the landmarks, they will be able to return home correctly, and in the land trek, also It will produce the same scene. The solution is to focus on the road ahead with excellent road conditions. Do not focus on anything else, and the bicycle will take the initiative to follow your vision with great expression.
When climbing, don't suddenly stand up and start to ride. Be sure to move your hips away from the seat in a gentle and smooth motion. When you suddenly stand up and climb a hill, your bicycle will have a slight tendency to stutter, and the side-to-side rocking of the body will cancel the power of the front wheel. Perhaps, at least, it will scare the companions into a night sweat. If you keep bothering your mates on the trek in this way, you will definitely have a bad reputation among fellow riders. Stand up from a sitting position smoothly, change the tooth position to one or two teeth heavier than when you are sitting, roll up and down with the pedals, roll your hips up and forward, and get your hips out of the seat, allowing your body weight Roll along the pedals, and don't hold on to the handlebars. Your goal is to be able to change speed from seated to standing and strike while the iron is hot.
When turning, the inner pedal should not be below, and the center of gravity must be placed on the outer pedal. The most irritating thing is to see the driver push the inner pedal down when cornering, and then touch the ground after a few centimeters. Once the pedal is on the ground, the rear wheel will hit the road, resulting in a complete crash. To turn safely, stop pedaling as you approach the corner and put the outside pedal down (if you're turning left, put the right pedal down; vice versa). While stepping on the pedals, shift your body weight to the outside of the body and lift the seat slightly. Make sure the inner pedal is on for damage. Otherwise, lower the center of gravity, and then you can turn safely and handsomely. During peak traffic hours, pick and choose vacant parking areas to practice your cornering skills.