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Photos of BMX Bikes

BMX rider Cameron Wood lays out a tabletop in Wyoming in 2012Please update your browser to enjoy a far better knowledge

Some simple tricks - like tabletop - are awesome now and will be awesome permanently.

There are BMX tricks that, just like an excellent wine, only hold improving in the long run. They look as good as they feel, and regardless of the trends that can come and go, they have been just classics that'll never ever diminish. Take pleasure in the pictures below, each depicting one of these simple timeless tips.

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Tabletop The tabletop is synonymous with BMX. It’s been around considering that the early ‘70s and is often the first aerial move some one attempts on a bike. It’s easy, however when it’s done right it’ll drop your jaw and burn off itself to your memory. Cam-wood roasts an effective dining table away from a Wyoming complete pipe above. © Keith Mulligan/Red Bull Information Pool

BMX rider Garrett Reynolds in Georgia on 2013 Red Bull Ride & find roadtrip Turndown A good, clicked (past 180-degree) turndown is something riders focus on. Turndowns, like tables, show up every where: dust, street, vert, playground, etc. You can also include it to another trick making it look that definitely better; here's an example: Garrett Reynolds’s Smith grind up a rail to fashionable turndown. © Ryan Fudger/Red Bull Content Pool

360 take action over a leap, down a couple of stairs, or to fakie on a quarterpipe. The menu of variants is infinite, but nothing can match a floated 360 with a sluggish spin and maximum design - performed to perfection at Red Bull Dreamline above by occasion winner Pat Casey. © Jeff Zielinski/Red Bull Content Pool

BMX driver Pat Casey competes within 2013 Red Bull Dreamline soil hop event in brand new Mexico Toboggan Grab your seat and switch the taverns 90 levels. It’s just that easy - and so much fun. Do all of them on vert or drop the front end on soil. Riders put unique personality into all of them (like Tyler Fernengel's 180 t-bog over a rail above), so that it’s a wonderful way to gauge their design. © Joey Cobbs/Red Bull

No-hander Look ma - no arms! We had been destined to take our hands-off and distribute them away in to the sky. You can tuck the pubs inside lap (like Daniel Sandoval above) or pinch the seat with your legs and do all of them suicide-style. Just make sure they're stretched for maximum design things. © Justin Kosman/Red Bull Information Pool

BMX rider Tyler Fernengel trips a ramp playground in hillcrest in 2013 Can-can known as after the dancing move; simply take one leg and kick it outrageous tube to your opposing side of bicycle. The can-can is a robust move that can be extended on limitations and has unlimited variants. Spain's Sergio Layos allows one hang-over their garden ramp above. © Sebas Romero/Red Bull Content Pool

Manual A wheelie without pedaling. The bike-control foundation, the handbook are shot through a rhythm area or always connect consecutive road and ramp techniques. Often seems much better than it looks, unless it is on a rail or gap-to-ledge, which Van Homan (overhead) does perfectly. © Ryan Fudger/Red Bull Information Pool

X-up Bowlegged x-ups are the most readily useful - wait, possibly that is just me… an excellent straight-legged x-up, clicked to 270 levels seems awesome! A fantastic trick which have gotten better still with time, and may be achieved everywhere - including in the midst of a 360, as Drew Bezanson shows above. © Justin Kosman/Red Bull Information Pool

Handrail Regardless of how technical grind tricks have, a huge, long railway is one thing that'll stay classic. You may get because tech while you want, but there’s unique value when it comes to men who are able to fire out a twenty-plus-stair or steep-ass rail. German driver Bruno Hoffmann slides one in Ca overhead. © Rutger Pauw / Red Bull Content Pool

Absolutely nothing never to be confused with a strategy called the ‘Nothing’ (no-hander, no-footer), which will be also a good-looking move whenever done right. Often only doing all of your normal thing on the bicycle can look a lot better than any technique. It is simply called ‘style.’ See Ruben Alcantara (overhead) for starters of the finest examples.

BMX driver Daniel Sandoval in Riverside, Ca, in 2013 BMX driver Sergio Layos trips a ramp inside the backyard in Madrid, Spain in 2013 BMX rider Van Homan grinds two handrails in Atlanta, Georgia, on the 2013 Red Bull Ride & Seek travel BMX driver received Bezanson during training during the 2013 Red Bull Dreamline dirt jump occasion in brand new Mexico
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WOOZY BMX MAGAZINE » BMX VIDEOS, PHOTOS, BMX BIKES
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