UPDATED May 31, 2016

BY Henry Gold

IN Company

no comments

UPDATED May 31, 2016

BY Henry Gold

IN Company

no comments

Why, What & How We Do What We Do; Part 3

This is a third of a series of blogs attempting to explain why we do what we do and how we do it through the use of inspirational quotes from around the world. The first blog addressed Why We Do What We Do and the second addressed What We Do. Part 3 now attempts to answer the question – How We Do it.

How We Do It


Bicycle means simplicity and simplicity means happiness!” – Mehmet Murat Ildan


“The bicycle is the noblest invention of mankind.”  – William Saroyan


“As a kid I had a dream – I wanted to own my own bicycle. When I got the bike I must have been the happiest boy in Liverpool, maybe the world. I lived for that bike. Most kids left their bike in the backyard at night. Not me. I insisted on taking mine indoors and the first night I even kept it in my bed.” – John Lennon


“I really don’t like the gym. I like experiences, so I take any chance I get to go on a bicycle or on a hike.” – Blake Lively


“Riding a bicycle is about getting back to basics. It’s good for the waistline and it’s good for the wallet, is what I’m saying. “ – Phil Keoghan

039 Moyale-Lava Rock Camp 28-02-2015

“What I absolutely want is to suggest that before it’s anything else, redemption is God mending the bicycle of our souls; God bringing out the puncture repair kit, re-inflating the tires, taking off the rust, making us roadworthy once more. Not so that we can take flight into ecstasy, but so that we can do the next needful mile of our lives.” – Francis Spufford


“Life begins at the end of your comfort zone.” – Neale Donald Walsch


“I thought of that while riding my bike.” – Albert Einstein


“It is by riding a bicycle that you learn the contours of a country best, since you have to sweat up the hills and coast down them.” – Ernest Hemingway


“When man invented the bicycle he reached the peak of his attainments. Here was a machine of precision and balance for the convenience of man. And (unlike subsequent inventions for man’s convenience) the more he used it, the fitter his body became. Here, for once, was a product of man’s brain that was entirely beneficial to those who used it, and of no harm or irritation to others. Progress should have stopped when man invented the bicycle.” – Elizabeth West

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