Stefan Feldmann

Cycling

photos

Vancouver

photos

Climb to the Sun

Vancouver to Squamish, return with Pete on December 26th 2013 as part of the Rapha Festive 500. (Photo Stefan Feldmann)

Hi-Vis attacks under the cover of fog

Demo Forest, Deep Cove, British Properties and Whytecliff with Alex March 23, 2014.

Indian River Dr. Hairpin Climb

Indian River Dr. hairpin climb.

Alex Climbing Lions Gate

Alex climbing Lions Gate. NightRidersYVR April 22nd North Van loop and city laps with Alex, Baz, Chris, Matt and Stefan.

Demo Forest

Deep Cove Donut ride + Demo Forest w/ Alex, Chris, Dylan, Kaitlin, Nolan, Stephanie, Mike and Stefan. October 27, 2013.

Indian River Dr.

Indian River Dr. May 18th with Alex, Chris and Stefan.

Alex

Alex hammering Second Narrows Bridge during the NighteriderYVR ride through "Ghost Forest" October 22nd, 2013.

North Van Fixed Adventure

Demo Forest, Deep Cove, British Properties and Whytecliff with Alex March 23, 2014.

North Van Fixed Adventure

Demo Forest, Deep Cove, British Properties and Whytecliff with Alex March 23, 2014.

Indian River Dr.

Indian River Dr. May 18th with Alex, Chris and Stefan.

Demo Forest

NightRidersYVR April 8th ride to Demo Forest and Lions Gate Bridge with Alex, Baz, Matt and Stefan.

Sunshine Coast

Sunshine Coast ride from Vancouver to Halfmoon Bay and back May 16th with Alex, Peter and Stefan.

Cypress Mtn. Climb

Cypress Mtn. Climb

Evening Skyline Silhouette

Alex against the Vancouver skyline.

Sunshine Coast

Sunshine Coast ride from Vancouver to Halfmoon Bay and back May 16th with Alex, Peter and Stefan.

NightridersYVR Mar. 11th to Iona Beach - Matt

NightRidersYVR March 11th ride to Iona Beach with Alex, Matt, Nolan and Stefan.

Sunset Lineup

Stefan's State Contender, Chris's Cinelli Mash and Alex's Soma Rush against the North Shore Mountains.

True Triple Crown

True Triple Crown It’s was the only ride that I ever thought of whenever I looked across at the North Shore here in Vancouver. With a combined climbing of about 3400 metres up three mountains over 140km, it was the one ride that always wanted to cross off the list. Starting in Vancouver one climbs the three mountains of Seymour, Grouse and Cypress on the North Shore, each time returning to the base before attempting the next. Each climb on is decent on its own, averaging 8% and are popular with the local cycling community, but linking them together is where the magic is. Especially given that Grouse is a gravel road. Yes, an 8% gravel service road up to a ski hill. After three years of wanting to attempt it, the day finally came on July 21st. At 6am on a blue sky saturday morning Alex, Matt, Peter and myself departed. Rolling east to west we tackled Seymour, Grouse and Cypress over the course of 7.5 hours of riding. Three flats were encountered, a low number given that 30km was on gravel with 23c tires, an average of 2 coffees were downed and countless Clif Shot Bloks were consumed but in the end we accomplished it. A truly epic ride. Strava: http://www.strava.com/activities/156483272/

True Triple Crown

True Triple Crown It’s was the only ride that I ever thought of whenever I looked across at the North Shore here in Vancouver. With a combined climbing of about 3400 metres up three mountains over 140km, it was the one ride that always wanted to cross off the list. Starting in Vancouver one climbs the three mountains of Seymour, Grouse and Cypress on the North Shore, each time returning to the base before attempting the next. Each climb on is decent on its own, averaging 8% and are popular with the local cycling community, but linking them together is where the magic is. Especially given that Grouse is a gravel road. Yes, an 8% gravel service road up to a ski hill. After three years of wanting to attempt it, the day finally came on July 21st. At 6am on a blue sky saturday morning Alex, Matt, Peter and myself departed. Rolling east to west we tackled Seymour, Grouse and Cypress over the course of 7.5 hours of riding. Three flats were encountered, a low number given that 30km was on gravel with 23c tires, an average of 2 coffees were downed and countless Clif Shot Bloks were consumed but in the end we accomplished it. A truly epic ride. Strava: http://www.strava.com/activities/156483272/

True Triple Crown

True Triple Crown It’s was the only ride that I ever thought of whenever I looked across at the North Shore here in Vancouver. With a combined climbing of about 3400 metres up three mountains over 140km, it was the one ride that always wanted to cross off the list. Starting in Vancouver one climbs the three mountains of Seymour, Grouse and Cypress on the North Shore, each time returning to the base before attempting the next. Each climb on is decent on its own, averaging 8% and are popular with the local cycling community, but linking them together is where the magic is. Especially given that Grouse is a gravel road. Yes, an 8% gravel service road up to a ski hill. After three years of wanting to attempt it, the day finally came on July 21st. At 6am on a blue sky saturday morning Alex, Matt, Peter and myself departed. Rolling east to west we tackled Seymour, Grouse and Cypress over the course of 7.5 hours of riding. Three flats were encountered, a low number given that 30km was on gravel with 23c tires, an average of 2 coffees were downed and countless Clif Shot Bloks were consumed but in the end we accomplished it. A truly epic ride. Strava: http://www.strava.com/activities/156483272/

True Triple Crown

True Triple Crown It’s was the only ride that I ever thought of whenever I looked across at the North Shore here in Vancouver. With a combined climbing of about 3400 metres up three mountains over 140km, it was the one ride that always wanted to cross off the list. Starting in Vancouver one climbs the three mountains of Seymour, Grouse and Cypress on the North Shore, each time returning to the base before attempting the next. Each climb on is decent on its own, averaging 8% and are popular with the local cycling community, but linking them together is where the magic is. Especially given that Grouse is a gravel road. Yes, an 8% gravel service road up to a ski hill. After three years of wanting to attempt it, the day finally came on July 21st. At 6am on a blue sky saturday morning Alex, Matt, Peter and myself departed. Rolling east to west we tackled Seymour, Grouse and Cypress over the course of 7.5 hours of riding. Three flats were encountered, a low number given that 30km was on gravel with 23c tires, an average of 2 coffees were downed and countless Clif Shot Bloks were consumed but in the end we accomplished it. A truly epic ride. Strava: http://www.strava.com/activities/156483272/

True Triple Crown

True Triple Crown It’s was the only ride that I ever thought of whenever I looked across at the North Shore here in Vancouver. With a combined climbing of about 3400 metres up three mountains over 140km, it was the one ride that always wanted to cross off the list. Starting in Vancouver one climbs the three mountains of Seymour, Grouse and Cypress on the North Shore, each time returning to the base before attempting the next. Each climb on is decent on its own, averaging 8% and are popular with the local cycling community, but linking them together is where the magic is. Especially given that Grouse is a gravel road. Yes, an 8% gravel service road up to a ski hill. After three years of wanting to attempt it, the day finally came on July 21st. At 6am on a blue sky saturday morning Alex, Matt, Peter and myself departed. Rolling east to west we tackled Seymour, Grouse and Cypress over the course of 7.5 hours of riding. Three flats were encountered, a low number given that 30km was on gravel with 23c tires, an average of 2 coffees were downed and countless Clif Shot Bloks were consumed but in the end we accomplished it. A truly epic ride. Strava: http://www.strava.com/activities/156483272/

True Triple Crown

True Triple Crown It’s was the only ride that I ever thought of whenever I looked across at the North Shore here in Vancouver. With a combined climbing of about 3400 metres up three mountains over 140km, it was the one ride that always wanted to cross off the list. Starting in Vancouver one climbs the three mountains of Seymour, Grouse and Cypress on the North Shore, each time returning to the base before attempting the next. Each climb on is decent on its own, averaging 8% and are popular with the local cycling community, but linking them together is where the magic is. Especially given that Grouse is a gravel road. Yes, an 8% gravel service road up to a ski hill. After three years of wanting to attempt it, the day finally came on July 21st. At 6am on a blue sky saturday morning Alex, Matt, Peter and myself departed. Rolling east to west we tackled Seymour, Grouse and Cypress over the course of 7.5 hours of riding. Three flats were encountered, a low number given that 30km was on gravel with 23c tires, an average of 2 coffees were downed and countless Clif Shot Bloks were consumed but in the end we accomplished it. A truly epic ride. Strava: http://www.strava.com/activities/156483272/

True Triple Crown

True Triple Crown It’s was the only ride that I ever thought of whenever I looked across at the North Shore here in Vancouver. With a combined climbing of about 3400 metres up three mountains over 140km, it was the one ride that always wanted to cross off the list. Starting in Vancouver one climbs the three mountains of Seymour, Grouse and Cypress on the North Shore, each time returning to the base before attempting the next. Each climb on is decent on its own, averaging 8% and are popular with the local cycling community, but linking them together is where the magic is. Especially given that Grouse is a gravel road. Yes, an 8% gravel service road up to a ski hill. After three years of wanting to attempt it, the day finally came on July 21st. At 6am on a blue sky saturday morning Alex, Matt, Peter and myself departed. Rolling east to west we tackled Seymour, Grouse and Cypress over the course of 7.5 hours of riding. Three flats were encountered, a low number given that 30km was on gravel with 23c tires, an average of 2 coffees were downed and countless Clif Shot Bloks were consumed but in the end we accomplished it. A truly epic ride. Strava: http://www.strava.com/activities/156483272/

True Triple Crown

True Triple Crown It’s was the only ride that I ever thought of whenever I looked across at the North Shore here in Vancouver. With a combined climbing of about 3400 metres up three mountains over 140km, it was the one ride that always wanted to cross off the list. Starting in Vancouver one climbs the three mountains of Seymour, Grouse and Cypress on the North Shore, each time returning to the base before attempting the next. Each climb on is decent on its own, averaging 8% and are popular with the local cycling community, but linking them together is where the magic is. Especially given that Grouse is a gravel road. Yes, an 8% gravel service road up to a ski hill. After three years of wanting to attempt it, the day finally came on July 21st. At 6am on a blue sky saturday morning Alex, Matt, Peter and myself departed. Rolling east to west we tackled Seymour, Grouse and Cypress over the course of 7.5 hours of riding. Three flats were encountered, a low number given that 30km was on gravel with 23c tires, an average of 2 coffees were downed and countless Clif Shot Bloks were consumed but in the end we accomplished it. A truly epic ride. Strava: http://www.strava.com/activities/156483272/

True Triple Crown

True Triple Crown It’s was the only ride that I ever thought of whenever I looked across at the North Shore here in Vancouver. With a combined climbing of about 3400 metres up three mountains over 140km, it was the one ride that always wanted to cross off the list. Starting in Vancouver one climbs the three mountains of Seymour, Grouse and Cypress on the North Shore, each time returning to the base before attempting the next. Each climb on is decent on its own, averaging 8% and are popular with the local cycling community, but linking them together is where the magic is. Especially given that Grouse is a gravel road. Yes, an 8% gravel service road up to a ski hill. After three years of wanting to attempt it, the day finally came on July 21st. At 6am on a blue sky saturday morning Alex, Matt, Peter and myself departed. Rolling east to west we tackled Seymour, Grouse and Cypress over the course of 7.5 hours of riding. Three flats were encountered, a low number given that 30km was on gravel with 23c tires, an average of 2 coffees were downed and countless Clif Shot Bloks were consumed but in the end we accomplished it. A truly epic ride. Strava: http://www.strava.com/activities/156483272/

True Triple Crown

True Triple Crown It’s was the only ride that I ever thought of whenever I looked across at the North Shore here in Vancouver. With a combined climbing of about 3400 metres up three mountains over 140km, it was the one ride that always wanted to cross off the list. Starting in Vancouver one climbs the three mountains of Seymour, Grouse and Cypress on the North Shore, each time returning to the base before attempting the next. Each climb on is decent on its own, averaging 8% and are popular with the local cycling community, but linking them together is where the magic is. Especially given that Grouse is a gravel road. Yes, an 8% gravel service road up to a ski hill. After three years of wanting to attempt it, the day finally came on July 21st. At 6am on a blue sky saturday morning Alex, Matt, Peter and myself departed. Rolling east to west we tackled Seymour, Grouse and Cypress over the course of 7.5 hours of riding. Three flats were encountered, a low number given that 30km was on gravel with 23c tires, an average of 2 coffees were downed and countless Clif Shot Bloks were consumed but in the end we accomplished it. A truly epic ride. Strava: http://www.strava.com/activities/156483272/

Gastown GrandPrix 2014

Global Relay Gastown Grand Prix criterium race July 9, 2014 in Vancouver.

Gastown GrandPrix 2014

Global Relay Gastown Grand Prix criterium race July 9, 2014 in Vancouver.

Gastown GrandPrix 2014

Global Relay Gastown Grand Prix criterium race July 9, 2014 in Vancouver.

Gastown GrandPrix 2014

Global Relay Gastown Grand Prix criterium race July 9, 2014 in Vancouver.

Gastown GrandPrix 2014

Global Relay Gastown Grand Prix criterium race July 9, 2014 in Vancouver.

Gastown GrandPrix 2014

Global Relay Gastown Grand Prix criterium race July 9, 2014 in Vancouver.

Gastown GrandPrix 2014

Global Relay Gastown Grand Prix criterium race July 9, 2014 in Vancouver.

Gastown GrandPrix 2014

Global Relay Gastown Grand Prix criterium race July 9, 2014 in Vancouver.

Gastown GrandPrix 2014

Global Relay Gastown Grand Prix criterium race July 9, 2014 in Vancouver.

Gastown GrandPrix 2014

Global Relay Gastown Grand Prix criterium race July 9, 2014 in Vancouver.

Gastown GrandPrix 2014

Global Relay Gastown Grand Prix criterium race July 9, 2014 in Vancouver.

NightridersYVR July 15

NightridersYVR July 15 fixed gear ride to Whytecliff Park.

RAPHA Rising

Foggy start to the Rapha Rising Challenge on Seymour Mt.

RAPHA Rising

Rolling clouds on Cypress.

RAPHA Rising

Afterlife cycling representing.

RAPHA Rising

Descending Cypress

RAPHA Rising

Caught grammin.

RAPHA Rising

Chillest descent ever. At 60km/h.

RAPHA Rising

#shadowsbro

RAPHA Rising

Golden hour.

RAPHA Rising

Zero elevation gained here.

RAPHA Rising

Group photo.

Sunrise climb up Cypress supporting Pete

Sunrise climb up Cypress supporting Pete

Sunrise climb up Cypress supporting Pete

Sunrise climb up Cypress supporting Pete

Mt. Baker

Our ride up Mt. Baker revealed one of the best climbs in the Pacific Northwest. Quiet farmland, hairpin climbs, cliff side drops, and stunning views abounded.

Mt. Baker

Our ride up Mt. Baker revealed one of the best climbs in the Pacific Northwest. Quiet farmland, hairpin climbs, cliff side drops, and stunning views abounded.

Mt. Baker

Our ride up Mt. Baker revealed one of the best climbs in the Pacific Northwest. Quiet farmland, hairpin climbs, cliff side drops, and stunning views abounded.

Mt. Baker

Our ride up Mt. Baker revealed one of the best climbs in the Pacific Northwest. Quiet farmland, hairpin climbs, cliff side drops, and stunning views abounded.

Mt. Baker

Our ride up Mt. Baker revealed one of the best climbs in the Pacific Northwest. Quiet farmland, hairpin climbs, cliff side drops, and stunning views abounded.

Mt. Baker

Our ride up Mt. Baker revealed one of the best climbs in the Pacific Northwest. Quiet farmland, hairpin climbs, cliff side drops, and stunning views abounded.

Mt. Baker

Our ride up Mt. Baker revealed one of the best climbs in the Pacific Northwest. Quiet farmland, hairpin climbs, cliff side drops, and stunning views abounded.

Mt. Baker

Our ride up Mt. Baker revealed one of the best climbs in the Pacific Northwest. Quiet farmland, hairpin climbs, cliff side drops, and stunning views abounded.

Mt. Baker

Our ride up Mt. Baker revealed one of the best climbs in the Pacific Northwest. Quiet farmland, hairpin climbs, cliff side drops, and stunning views abounded.

Victoria

Victoria BC.

Hairpins

Victoria BC.

Gran Fondo 2015

RBC Whistler Gran Fondo 2015

Celebration of Light

The Celebration of Light fireworks show took place in English Bay in Vancouver BC on Saturday, July 24, 2010.

Vancouver

Vancouver Waterfront

Pleasure boats await the Canada Day fireworks performance in the Vancouver Harbour July 1, 2011 in Vancouver, Canada.

False Creek Twilight

The evening colours of False Creek with the Cambie St. Bridge and Telus Science World in the distance.

Lions Gate

Lions Gate bridge in Vancouver.

Fireworks over Lions Gate

Fireworks explode over Lions Gate Bridge in Vancovuer during Canada celebrations.

Fireworks over Harbour

Fireworks explode over Vancouver's harbour during Canada celebrations.

"Chevron"

Calm Blue

Boat House

Boat house in Coal Harbour, Vancouver.

Alone Against the City

A snow covered tree and downtown Vancouver.

Sunset Tennis

Under a setting sun tennis players play a match on Granville Island's courts.

Watching