Wellness

Bikes Make Life Better in 60 Seconds

Got 60 seconds? Find out how bikes really do make life better for fast-growing companies who care about healthy, sustainable transportation.

What's in the Water, Seattle?

What Seattle can teach us about driving less, growing more, and…

Bike-To-Work Day Guide: How To Engage Your Employees

Bike to Work Day is a perfect opportunity to engage your employees and often the gateway into bike commuting. Read our guide to get you started and prepare for the big day.

Lucky Brand’s bikeshare: The road to health never looked this good

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I love all my pairs of Lucky Brand jeans. Indigo blue lowrise,…

Healthy Bikeshare at Kaiser Permanente

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When it comes to employee health and wellness, it’s nice to…

Are Bike Commuters Healthier?

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To an employer, health means a productive workforce, a critical element in generating goods and services that create a profit. Think of a healthy workforce like the grease in a well-oiled machine. Without it, the engine will wear rapidly, overheat, seize and quit. Investments in employee health are critical and can be analyzed as any other element of production, based on ROI.

Company bike programs help recruit talent

Companies need to offer commute alternatives to driving solo if they want to attract and retain top talent. Especially Millennials.

Bike Commuting: the fastest route to employee health

We’re fat. We’re lazy. And we’re expensive. Sixty-one percent of adults in the US are overweight or obese and 70% are sedentary. Our sedentary lifestyle is making us unhealthy and costing us a lot of money.

Bike Share Programs for People, Planet and Profit: sustainability at its best

Have you noticed the words “sustainable” and “sustainability” everywhere? They’ve made their way into popular culture—in magazines, on billboards and well, toilet paper packaging. But what do they mean and why should we care?

The real reason people ride bikes: Forget calorie and carbon reduction

Over a recent 48-hour period, I read three seemingly unrelated things that converged in an “Aha! Moment” on why people ride bicycles—from the traffic-jammed streets of Manhattan to the trails of the Bay Area.