Aaron Gulley is a Nigerian-born travel and adventure writer. He has covered the world from Bali to Namibia for Outside and writes a regular column for the magazine about cycling and bike culture.
Bike fitting is perhaps the most underrated and overlooked aspect of consumer cycling.
We ride the crap out of the gear and pick the stuff that performs best.
If you've ridden bikes in winter, you know that snow conditions often exceed the capabilities of bikes—even fat ones.
You know those people who say they savor the season changes and the quiet hunkering down of the dark months? I’m not one of them.
When word came a few weeks ago that the administration had decided to slash the size of four national monuments and revise the management and use designations on six more, our loose itinerary with...
Bikes and bike gear has gotten so good that every year, when the fresh crop of latest greatest rolls in, I expect to be underwhelmed. How much better can it really get?
When you live in an Airstream, where storage is as tight as shelf space in a holiday refrigerator, the prospect of receiving Christmas gifts is more alarming than exciting.
It comes as no surprise that today’s most celebrated grand tour racer has been snared by a doping positive. The real shocker is that it took so long to catch him running afoul of the rules.
The impact was as sudden and unexpected as lightning on a cloudless afternoon. One moment I was pedaling on a side road to my house following a trail ride. The next I was 20 feet off the road on my...
Last winter, Aaron Gulley ventured to the Siberian tundra with an extreme tour company promising the ultimate digital renewal—ten days living with nomadic reindeer herders in one of the planet’s last...
Last week, Artemis, Jen, and I drove northeast to a remote mountain basin in the Sangre de Cristo range of New Mexico called the Valle Vidal.
Honing our kit for backcountry food harvesting
One of the more time-consuming challenges of public-land Airstreaming is locating good sites.
As frame and component weights continue to fall and suspensions improve, bikes are getting slacker and more capable. But who really needs such big, beefy bikes?
If I could own only one road bike, it would be this Swiss Army knife of a pavement machine
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