Last Years Bike Ride Final Total £8061.75p

I’m pleased to announce the final total of £8061.75p raised following my bike ride after over 201 very generous people sponsored me. Overwhelmed doesn’t even begin to describe my feelings. The support from friends during the ride kept me smiling and pedalling as my emotional highs and lows matched the terrain at times. To Adrian, Paul and Jon who rode with me for 4 days thank you. To Jane and Linda who also came and helped Thank you including bringing my spare bike. Stuart and Clare who brought extra supplies. Finally my Maggie for letting me go.

Sue Ryder – Thorpe Hall Hospice, Macmillan and Crohn’s and Colitis are very happy too and your support will make a big difference to their work.

A few stats:

111 hours cycled over 15 days and no punctures. Used 2 bikes

925 miles ridden

43300 ft climbed

49500 calories burnt

11mph Average

Longest Day 83 miles. Crediton to Yatton

Shortest Day  Lands End to Hayle

Hardest Day Bodmin to Crediton

Wettest Day Whitchurch to Preston

Average mileage exc day 1 and 15 = 65 miles

Sue Ryder PresentationMacmillan presentation

Thanks to you…

image image image image image image image imageHere are the names of those people who’ve made my bike ride the success it turned out to be for the 3 Charities. Thanks to an anonymous sponsor (DrWho) for pointing out that he wasn’t on here, I realised with horror that my collage tool didn’t include all my sponsors on the one picture. So here are the latest 8 ‘Roll Call’s’ with everyone on! With just a few pledges still to be received the current total is £7466.75.
If anyone hasn’t got around to it yet, it’s not too late!
Thanks, Neil

Latest Total

Thanks to an anonymous sponsor – Dr Who – for pointing out that he wasn’t on here, I realised with horror that my collage tool didn’t include all my sponsors on the one picture. So here are the 7 ‘Roll Call’s’ with everyone on! With just a few pledges still to be received the current total is £7466.75.
If anyone hasn’t got around to it yet, it’s not too late to appear on the final Roll of Honour!
Thanks, Neil
Ps there were several ‘Anon’s’. This is almost the final post, the stats and route files will be added to my blog in the near future.image image image image image image image

I’ve only gone and done it and together we’ve raised over £7000 into the bargain!

Just arrivedPosts are like buses, none for 2 days and then 2 come in short succession! After 90 minutes and just before 12:00 yesterday (Wednesday) I reached John O Groats having covered the 17.24 miles from theimage image imagestopping point last night. It sure felt good.
The place has changed beyond all recognition inimageimageimagethe few years since I last visited and for the better. Certainly a better place to arrive at than the monstrosity of an eyesore that is Lands End.
I was fortunate that a couple who’d also arrived offered to take my photos after seeing me struggling to get me, the bike and the sign post in shot – they sponsored me too!
After a refuel at the excellent new coffee shop with the large glass window facing the sea it was back ontothe bike for the 4.4 rtn trip up to Duncansby Head with its cliffs and sea stacks – an amazing site and what a fantastic cliff top walk that will be when I’m up this way next

This will be one of the final posts of this trip. I may do another based around my journey South and another to publish the actual route details and some stats and maybe another with some video links.

Thanks to all who have kept in touch, sponsored generously and left messages and even come out to see me – it is much appreciated. I’m very relieved that after the lowest point emotionally (last Wednesday, Preston to Penrith) I pulled my finger out and got on with it. It is a mental as well as a physical effort. Attitude really is more important than aptitude. I may not be the fastest cyclist out there, in fact probably the slowest, but I never know when I’m beaten, so I’m not!

If anyone is thinking of taking on this great cycling challenge, all it requires is time, training and effort. I have a lot of experience having done it now 5 times, (4x South to North and 1x North to South) with 3 supported trips with a team and two unsupported rides. Please ask.

If you haven’t sponsored me yet, there is still time, let’s see If the final total can top £7500?


Neil 🙂



How wrong I was!


imageimage image imagei hadn’t posted about Tuesday’s Penultimate stage which I had said would be relatively easy and mostly downhill – how wrong I was!

in reality I’d forgotten about a 3 mile climb out of Helmsdale and lots of other little climbs that added up gave me a 70 mile day with the equivalent of a hike up scafell pike thrown in! However the fact that I had the sea to my right virtually all the way with spectacular views made it well worth the effort.

The first memorable stop was at the mound, a causeway that I visited with my parents in the 70’s. It was those holidays that make the North of Scotland my favourite place on earth and somewhere I am irresistibly drawn to return too as often as possible. The mound was also a stopping point on all of my LeJog rides and so holds special memories of the teammates I’ve been here with.

Berriedale Braes were brutal as predicted fast descent and drag up the other side and it does drag on, and on, and on!

Dunbeath was a pussy cat with the momentum going down virtually getting me up the other side!

Oil rigs are visible from the shore, but not the support ships that stand by them permanently. Last week a ship carrying  nuclear waste lost power and almost drifted into a drilling rig, the ship towed it away from harm! The crew are on station for a month at a time with little to do for about £1200 a month – hard life especially in storms.

to really enjoy an end to end ride I’d recommend no more than 50 miles a day, so that cyclists can stop off and explore places. Originally I’d planned to go west coast up, but with hindsight I love the NE coast route up, there is so much history and interesting places. look up Navigale or Badbea.

Whilst I have been blessed with backwinds most of the time, do it in Late spring or Summer and enjoy the longer days. With £7000 riding on my shoulders I ve made finishing my priority and the sightseeing can wait till I return with a car and bike on the back!

As light was fading I made it into Wick after just an hour or so of headwind and rain – relieved I’d not given into tiredness and stopped earlier. Those last 20 miles were hard, but to have just 17 to do from Wick on the Wednesday and being able to leave my panniers there made it a no brainer!

Lovely Dinner with Scottish football fans going bonkers in the adjacent bar made it a good albeit noisy end to the day. Will add some video links when I can upload them.



Downhill to the top – almost!

Today saw the 3rd highest point on the ride and some long descents, miles in some cases with the occasional ascent to remind you that biking requires your input to move forward! A tad under 58 miles covered, could’ve ridden further, but no need.

Highlights? Well Schlod Summit, crossing the Kessock Bridge and the Cromarty Bridge. Being 85 miles from JoG is pretty cool too!

I came into Tain along a small road with houses named along the lines of ‘Ponderosa’ as you can guess horses outnumber sheep along this 7 mile stretch! Including a white horse which I called ‘Freedom’ named after a toy horse that my daughter Helen once had.

Tomorrow has probably the most brutal climb in over a week – Berriedale Brae. Lungs and legs burn in equal measure – then after that Dunbeath is a  milder version followed by a procession of undulations amongst sea views and bleakness that describes all of the UK’s coastal extremities.

The final few miles will be ridden on Wednesday morning all being well.

Dinner in a Castle tonight – I don’t do that often. A jacuzzi bath too.

Several people have sponsored the ride today and so £7000 has been reached!

Feeling relaxed!


Does anyone ride a bike?

Blair Atholl Blair Atholl image A bech on NCW 7 made of old ski's image image image image imageWell it’s day ?? . I’m in my usual routine of having woken up after dozing off with my washing drying on the radiator and kit strewn all over the room and bed. Today and yesterday I’ve seen cars laden with bikes heading North and yet seen very few actually cycling – must be some big Mountsin biking event on? For the majority of the time it has just been me heading North, with no other End to Ender’s evident. Until I reached Aviemore when passing the other way was a chap who looked like ‘old father time’ (I.e very bearded, old and wearing a kilt with enough kit to circumnavigate the globe). “Don’t look Ethel – too late she’d already seen” Remember that line from a 70’s song?

The A9 does what it says on the label and gets motorists from Perth to Inverness quickly but bypasses most of the interesting stuff. So today I took the little roads and experienced Lochs, nature reserves, enough dead cock pheasants to feed the 5000 and used the much maligned NCW route 7 without incident. In places it was necessary to slow down on the rough, small rock strewn Tarmac as the feeling my 700x25c’s were about to pop was very real, but they didn’t thank goodness. This did impact on the average speed, but I’m in no big rush.

So almost 58 miles ticked off in the remote grandeur of the highlands. The stage from Blair Athol to Dalwhinnie was the remotest of my ride so far, It’s also noticeably colder today.

So next up is the 24 miles to Inverness with the schlod summit climb and another one or two then a 2+ mile descent into the Capital of the Highlands and once over the Kessock Bridge it’s up the East coast mainly heading NE on an A9 that gets quieter as you go (relatively speaking), there are some spectacular views to be had and whilst in my opinion this stretch does not rival the NW Highlands in awesome beauty it’s still big on a cyclists ‘to do list’ and has some wonderful sights. (Note to self, ride the NW Highlands in the Summer months). Just need to decide how to split the 141 up. 63 miles to Dornoch next is looking favourite at the minute.

in summary 141 miles give or take to go. I’d meant to write this post earlier, but the highlands air, a lovely dinner and a pint of wildcat left me conked out on the bed!

Finally, today has seen the Total rise again with requests for the sponsorship link and some more donations. Thank You – I’m very grateful and Unless you are a totally anonymous sponsor I will be getting in touch to thank you personally..


Musings, mentality and Miles

I arrived in Blair Atholl earlier this evening and this village is the perfect outdoor venue in the Cairngorms National Park. For walkers/climbers there are more Munro’s nearby than you can shake a stick at, white water, Fishing and super cycling all to be had!
Just had my meal and now enjoying a pint of Bellhaven Best ‘the cream of Scottish Beer’ and I wouldn’t disagree! I’ll sleep well tonight. The disco and live band are in full swing too, some great tunes. Music can send my mood soaring like an eagle on the thermals of joy! When you are happy it’s not possible to be sad.
Today I covered just over 65 miles in stunning scenery with only one navigational ‘balls up’, due to me being too interested in some migrating geese and missing a turn – cost me 2 miles!
Met Steven Black an old colleague after 4 miles this Morning. Ruth saw the photo of me sitting in his car having a coffee and said ‘you didn’t even look tired!’, at the time I commented that it was the reviving properties of hot coffee. Having only been pedalling for 20 minutes at the time certainly helped too!
I’ve seen my heart rate lowered quite considerably these past 10 days, strenuous continuous exercise helps and a key factor in keeping going hour after hour is getting the carbs intake right and maintained throughout the day. Messed that up to start with on Wednesday but recovered late in the day. It’s a learning curve.
All the messages, calls, friends riding and seeing me en route are making a difference to my mood. Some detected I was a little down earlier in the trip and I was thinking ‘crumbs, what have I done, can I do it? will I fail? Negative messages feeding into my mind. Luckily I adopt a ‘little by little’ approach and build up to the full day, week etc! Now I’m feeling very positive, not complacent though as there are about 200 miles left and they will be hard miles. However even if I’m crawling uphill at 4mph then I am still moving forward.
Now that I’m on the A9 it’s a case of ‘Nearer by far’! I’m amazed at how the map is being crossed. The oddest thing cycling by Maggie’s Aunts farm near Edinburgh – turning up on my bike from lands End! Me!
The A9 is scary and so I’m cycling some of the old A9 tomorrow, it’s more scenic, sCoffee with Steven Another County The brains More brains Today's goal The firs Eric A treatafe and enjoyable – even if it does take longer. I’m a big fan of safe cycling and the NCW (national cycle network) is an amazing thing, but it does need investment from Government. The benefits of exercise are indisputable – I’m proof of that. Being able to reap the benefits without being wiped out by a vehicle from behind that you didn’t see coming is worth investment. Still cycling on busy roads does help focus. Earlier in the week I almost nodded off such was my metronomic action, not today

Mist, Rain and Splendour

A good day in the saddle yesterday that began with a gradual climb up from Moffat to the Devil’s Beef Tub, although the tub itself was hidden with a thick image image image image imagemist, which probably was why it was so effective as a hiding place in the days of cattle/sheep rustling!

The Scottish borders are bleak and beautiful by turns and very up and down. I found a nice tea shop at Bfoughton late morning and then happened to pass by Margaret (Mrs B’s) Aunt mid afternoon too. It was then the rain set in and persisted until I reached the Forth road Bridge. The Highlight from a riding perspective was riding over it. The new bridge to my left under construction plus a view of the new Aircraft carrier at a Rosyth and Leith and the majestic rail bridge to my right (that I look forward to crossing next week on my way home).

i think there are about 260 miles to go, with some remote stretches as I cross the Cairngorms. Days pass into night and Im quite tired to will probably stop in the Pitlochry area tonight to be fresh for bleak bits of the A9 tomorrow.


Moffat Toffee and some chewing!

A sunny welcome into Scotland became wet, very wet, dry and wet by turns!

Irish Broth (not Scots) apparantly from the Ecclefechan Hotel revived me for the hilly bit to Moffat.

last night I enjoyed Dinner at the excellent Buccluech Arms Hotel and a sound sleep too.

Tony Couch joined me for Dinner and also brought me some Moffat Toffees, how come I’d never heard of these gems!

Anyway, after chewing on one I’ve decided to head East and not West. Weather and what may be coming along with sunset times drawing in will see me today head out towards Edinburgh and in a day or so catch the A9 at Perth. Doing this will save several hours cycling, maybe adding some hillier bits, we’ll see.

I’ll look at it in more detail tonight.


ps Some photos next time.


Made it to Penrith – just!

Preston My skylightBIg day for me today after having friends riding with me for the past two days and not having the weight of my panniers on the bike. I was concerned how I would cope with the hills again and the aforementioned pannier bags.

After 500+ miles it was inevitable I would struggle at some point and today I did, the legs feeling heavy the minute I hit steep slopes. The 8 mile Shap Climb was a long slow crawl – but I made it.

Highlights were getting to the top and earlier the view across Morcambe Bay towards the Lake District.

Earlier I was very impressed with Preston, a fine looking place with a mighty river and lots of character. Navigation away from it went without a hitch. The only added miles were intentional when two ladies cycling on my route mentioned a high level pass of Kendal which I took and discovered the Station Inn – super food!

By the time I was approaching Penrith it was raining heavily and getting dark fast, so fortunate that it didn’t begin before or on top of Shap.

I’m feeling human again after 2 mugs of coffee and a piping hot shower – however the rain is beating down on the skylight in my room and the wind is howling and I havent eaten yet, leaving my room is not appealing but must be done . Tomorrow’s forecast is poor with rain most of the day. Luckily it’s 60 miles to Moffat and Dinner with a friend in the evening. One day at a time.

I need to revisit my route as given the weather and available daylight 60-70 miles is the maximum I can realistically hit assuming no mechanical issues/ health issues. I have doubts on a daily basis but manage to still achieve my goals – today I almost dozed off on the A6, but didn’t and the miles just disappeared. I don’t want to have people thinking me bonkers, but I prayed about today and felt I was being supported. Faith works when the body is weak, well that’s what I believe.

I still hope to make John O Groats next Wednesday or Thursday next week and like a mountaineer on a summit bid, plan to travel very light leaving some kit at a base for the final push.





Raindrops keep falling on my head

Sampling gels! Morale booster Jon and Linda Barging along Warm! Bit of a blurI love the song of the same name by BJ Thomas. Cheerful song which I enjoyed listening too tonight.

Given the amount of water on the road Stu and Clare must have felt quite at home when they met Jon and I on the A49! Great to see you:). The A49 was in use today as navigation amongst the urban sprawl was tricky. Earlier in the Cheshire dairy fields we were routed across one, thwarted by a stile that unless you had a machete was too overgrown to thread a bike over! So a 3 mile detour! It’s not always possible to spot these in advance.

MacDonalds provided today’s haven from the elements and a chance to warm up.

Jon Boor was a real trooper today, like Paul yesterday he gritted his teeth and made the day much ,more enjoyable. The canal stretch near Nanteich was very pleasant.

just looked at tomorrow’s route which takes in the summit of Shap Fell, a bleak place at the best of times, so a tad nervous as heavy rain is forecast there mid to late afternoon. All I can do is keep pedalling. Oh and remember why I’m doing this ride in the first place – at least I’m able to get out and ride my bike and many people have so much more to worry about than a bit of weather. Having said that Gales are forecast in Scotland next week and the prospect is a worry. Time for bedtime prayers.

A late post as I nodded off earlier!


Sunshine after the rain

Shrewsbury Friends The A Team image Ready for the off! image Super CafêIt’s amazing how quickly one can travel up this wonderful country of ours. Already at Whitchurch and all being well Preston by the end of day 6.

This morning began with another great breakfast at the excellent Southbank B&B in Hereford. Later on Jane Stubley handed over a cheque that Robert and Hilary added to the cause. Looks like the total is now over £6500.

Outside the rain was lashing down and Paul (Stubley) and I set off up a steep hill before a lovely ride North. Actually after a couple of hours, the rain abated and Sun broke through – happy days.

Overall we made good progress over the undulating roads, great views and lovely buildings at every glance.

Lunch was at the excellent Berry’s cafe in Church Stretton, they had a real fire too, which helped to dry and warm us. The cottage pie and cake helped too.

the villain of the day was the A49 and some of the rudest drivers I’ve encountered. Yes we were causing some hold ups but it now tops London for being cycling unfriendly. In fact other than a 7 mile stretch we shouldn’t have been on it other than for an unfortunate navigational error at Wem. The result being an extra 5 miles and another 7 on the A49.

The day ended with us meeting Jon and Linda Boor. Jon is cycling with me tomorrow. Paul Jon and Jane then worked like Trojans to get my spare bike fitted with panniers ready for tomorrow.

Tommorow im also hoping to see Stu and Clare who’ve been on a boating break nearby and another friend in the Haydock area.

Im very keen to finish in daylight from now on as after dark the temperature is dropping fast.

Fitness wise I’m doing well, having been shown some stretching exercises by Paul that really helped.

Anyway, time for Bed, packed and ready to get an earlier start tomorrow.


Update from Bodmin and £5923.00 is the new total raised.

I’m off and away! Here is an update for the first 2 days. I can also report that my Brooks saddle is pure bliss, the Barker Butt is pain free – so far!

After a dicey 3.5 mile ride across a wet London from KingX to Paddington I arrived in Penzance and bright sunshine.

Following the ‘official’ photo and a look across to the Longships Lighthouse I set off for Hayle and the wonderful Bostrase B&B.

The ride was eventful given that my bike was making some strange noises and I was baffled as to where they were coming from. After 10 miles I found out. The pannier, which is attached to the carbon frame with a small screw which had snapped and slipped between the wheel and the disc brake, luckily it didn’t slip into the wheel. It could’ve been far worse given the downhill bits. Was it knocked on the train or the weight of my panniers?Longships Lighthouse Off Lands End image Bodmin Premier Inn  end of day Latest collage Hayle Cycle Hero Tin mine remnants image Lunch

Halfords were no help at all – why buy bikes from them when there are many excellent bike shops out there! Ashley McDuffie of Hayle Cycles was a star and innovated a fix to my broken pannier mount. Great service, shame they are so far from P’boro.

After a shower at the B&B, Boo from ‘Bostrase’ sorted me a lift into Hayle where I enjoyed a lovely meal and great service at Antonino’s. Now that is ‘going the extra mile’.

Today began with a ride downhill into Hayle and straight to the bike shop at 9 to get the bike repaired – took 3 hours, but worth it. Then off to Bodmin and enjoying seeing the remains of the once famous Tin mining industry  In the afternoon. Was joined by Adrian Banks for most of the day, only seen him once in 20 years, will be good to catch up. Looking forward to riding some of the Camel trail tomorrow  – a first got me! Also bacon butties and hot tea with Jim Alington.

A steep 75 mile ride ahead to Crediton with a lot more of the brutal, incessant climbs this area is noted for. Not walked up a hill yet, hope I ca  say the same tomorrow.

On Sunday evening  I’m meeting Paul and Jane Stubley who are bringing up my spare bike and taking back my new one. Whilst my Roubaix is a thoroughbred designed for long day rides and light touring, it is like ‘war horse’ trying to plough. Unsuited to the task. My trusty secateur will do better! ( might get a bespoke tourer one day, don’t tell Maggie. 4 bikes + n might be pushing it!)

My new total is £5923.00! I’m in awe of the 160+ generous sponsors.

Wednesday stats:

Ride Time: 1:45:32
Stopped Time: 56:45
Distance: 18.93 miles (+ 3.5 in London)
Average: 10.76 mph
Fastest Speed: 36.28 mph
Ascent: 1177 feet
Descent: 1210 feet
Calories: 1141

Thursday stats

Ride Time: 4:55:14
Stopped Time: 4:42:49
Distance: 49.95 miles
Average: 10.15 mph
Fastest Speed: 36.56 mph
Ascent: 3949 feet
Descent: 3493 feet
Calories: 3811

Off for Dinner now. Night all!



Tomorrow fast approaches!

143 and 5293.75 reasons to be thankful
Well the hour is almost upon me. At 08:12 tomorrow I depart Peterborough bound for Penzance (with a short pedal from Kings X to Paddington in between). Then straight to LandEnd and Go! I have 143 donations, giving me 5293.75 reasons to be cheerful and peddle my socks off every day until I reach John O Groats. £6000 and 200% of target is now achievable. Thank You all, I am more grateful than you know. Neil

6 months ago I had a dream.

In 14 days I turn my dream into reality. Here is the latest collage of my generous sponsors. 124 donations to date. The current total stands at £4875.00 including gift aid. My original fundraising target was £3000 and now £5000 is within reach, with a number of promised pledges to follow in the coming weeks. All this adds up to great news for the three Charities (Sue Ryder/Crohns & Colitis/ Macmillan). Neil


I’ll be meeting up with a number of friends along the way, some I’ve not seen in years, others I see often, some will pedal with me for a while and others will be there to cheer me up with a smile. Some can’t be there, but their words of encouragement are ringing in my ears. How blessed am I.

“A true friend freely, advises justly, assists readily, adventures boldly, takes all patiently, defends courageously, and continues a friend unchangeably.”  – William Penn 


Penultimate Training Ride

I went out for a ride today with my CTC buddy’s which rolled into

Wishful thinking on my part!
Wishful thinking on my part!

Northamptonshire and onto some lovely roads and through ancient villages.

Joining the ride today were John and Janice on their Tandem, they have both ridden LeJog more than once and we had a good chat about routes and strategy. I was reminded again about the brutality of the Cornish and Devon hills, which have to be ridden to really appreciate how hard they are, 70 miles is a long long way in the SW. Whilst not especially high they are shortish, sharp and never ending (until Somerset that is!). That will be the hardest part I reckon as in the past, I’ve ridden out of Cornwall on the A30 (the road of death), which is a series of long drags up and long descents, but with high banking means a rider doesn’t see much. Which only left Devon’s hills.

One more ride next week, a 100 miler to Belvoir Castle that includes 3 cake stops (important motivator) and then other than a short peddle on the final weekend that will be it – service the bike, pack the panniers and be ready begin.

My GPX Routes: Maps For Scotland

Here are my daily route maps for Scotland, which is my favourite part of the ride. As with my earlier England & Wales post, these can be ‘zoomed’ into for my exact route, if you are anywhere nearby.

Day 8 – Thursday October 9th – Penrith to Moffat – 76 Miles

Day 9 – Friday October 10th – Moffat to Alexandria – 86 Miles

Day 10- Saturday October 11th – Alexandria to Glencoe – 70 Miles

Day 11 – Sunday October 12th – Glencoe to Inverness – 84 Miles

Day 12 – Monday October 13th – Inverness to Lairg – 65 Miles

Day 13 – Tuesday October 14th – Lairg to Bettyhill – 51 Miles

Day 14 – Wednesday October 15th – Bettyhill to Duncansby Head (Via John O Groats) – 54 Miles




My GPX Routes: Maps For England and Wales

Last week I published my high level route with planned daily stopping points. This week I have added the daily route I will be taking on Google maps. You can zoom in and see exactly where I should be passing through. I’ve no idea how or if I can link that to GPS my exact location at any given moment, however If you are anywhere near and want to say Hi or ride along, ring or text me or link in via Apple’s ‘Find a Friend’. My total is now £2099 (£2555 inc Gift Aid). I’m leaving for Cornwall 4 weeks tomorrow!

Day 1 – Thursday October 2nd – Lands End to Bodmin – 69 Miles

Day 2 – Friday October 3rd – Bodmin to Crediton – 75 Miles

Day 3 – Saturday October 4th – Crediton to Clevedon – 82 Miles

Day 4 – Sunday October 5th – Clevedon to Hereford – 63 Miles

Day 5 – Monday October 6th – Hereford to Whitchurch – 78 Miles

Day 6 – Tuesday October 7th – Whitchurch to Preston – 74 Miles

Day 7 – Wednesday October 8th – Preston to Penrith – 85 Miles

Final Planned Route – 37 days to go!


I’ve just completed the re planning for my route which was made necessary as my contract has been extended, so I need to be back for work on the 21st October.

This route at 1034 miles and tackling some stunning and remotest parts of the UK solo will be a great test of my legs and mental strength! If you are anywhere near these places, I’d LOVE to see you 🙂

The ‘Final’ Route for my End 2 End ‘It’s not about the Bike’ Lands End to John O Groats Ride starting October 2nd 2014

Detailed daily route plans to follow.

Continue reading Final Planned Route – 37 days to go!