Name: Siri Tolander 
Location: Stockholm/Sweden 
Discipline: Mostly fixed but putting together a road bike and I do very much enjoy touring.

What does riding mean to you?

It’s pretty much an obsession and a big part of my life. I hardly ever train but I ride every day. It has given me a job, a lot of friends, a context when I felt a bit lost. 

What is your favourite set up?

My favourite right now is prob my Cinelli with Alpina fork, Nitto bullmoose and 47/17 gear. Got 47/17 on my Panasonic as well, it’s good for touring and working. It has ridic wide bars. Might be my actual favourite, not sure, depends on the day….

Do you think the environment is male dominated? If yes what are your thoughts about it?

It definitely is male dominated. Super tricky subject. In Stockholm we are quite a few WTNB people in the cycling community but still very outnumbered by men and I often feel like I need to prove myself to be included. There’s however more awareness now with for example WTNB specific spots in certain events as an attempt to be more inclusive. And I do believe in affirmative actions to make a difference, to just wait and hope people will find their way to the community is not gonna work. I know I’m not the best in actually taking action but in my opinion the larger group (as in cis male in this situation) should take the larger responsibility in being more inclusive. It shouldn’t be the responsibility of the subaltern although it tends to be so.

In the international messenger scene we’re working a lot with e.g. representation and wages but in Sthlm right now there are unfortunately not many non cis male working.

Any riding plans for the future?

My plan was to do the Sverigetempot on fixed but now it’s cancelled because of the pandemic so I think there will be some socially distant solo riding instead.

Ride like a girl is a series of interviews with WTNB (women trans non-binary) riders from around the world. If you would like to be contributed drop us an email.


Name: Eva Rieb
Location: Berlin
Discipline: fixed gear / fixed freestyle

What does riding mean to you?

On the one hand, generally speaking, cycling through the streets is how freedom feels to me. The daily pattern is what keeps you running – somehow – but rather like a hamster in a running wheel.

And when do you make your very own decisions? When are you really free? When do you just let go and push yourself to your own limits at the same time? Cycling is more than just a sport to me. It’s drifting into another world. Or running off when everything is getting too much. When I’m cycling, I’m one with the bike. It means to be free, to let go and to let your thoughts just be, going beyond your boundaries, which are mostly created in your own mind. It’s getting to know yourself better and better.

Furthermore, I love how connective this sport is. It’s very inspiring how the cycling community is supporting and welcoming each other, which is internationally speaking a very beautiful thing too. On the other hand, cycling, especially fixed freestyle, means to me hanging out together on random spots in the streets. Enjoying life, having a good time while drinking beer and cheering on everybody when landing tricks. French cyclists taught me how to put his feeling in just one word: „Chistole“!

What is your favourite set up?

Well, I have two fixed gear bikes. One steel from „State Bicycle“ and one aluminium/carbon from „Jam“. My steel bike has a very emotional worth, as everything I experienced, started with it. I still use it from time to time, but since I got my second bike two years ago, I totally fell in love with this set up. It’s so smooth, light and easy to go fast and push yourself with, as well as doing tricks on it. For me it combines everything I want to.

Do you think the environment is male dominated? If yes what are your thoughts about it?

Simone de Beauvoir wrote a lot about doing gender. She says: “You aren’t born a woman, you become one”. If we want to know how environment is working, we should stop comparing different times and places or making surveys. It’s so simple, because we all could just ask ourselves why things are like they are: by listening, looking around and understanding. We literally have to open our eyes.

To put it all in a nutshell: As we all grew up in a patriarchate, I’d definitely say that the environment is male dominated. E.g.: there are so many great and sportive women out there, who don’t get the same attention as men do. As long as women get marginalized and don’t get the same access to different sports; as long as women don’t get paid equally; as long as they’re getting valued by everybody; as long as the people in power are mostly men and desexualize women in higher positions (such as German chancellor Angela Merkel) to let them look stupid, feel unworthy and nonserious; as long as Disney-movies, youth magazines etc keep up the picture that women are not capable of doing great things on their very own but giving 1000 tips of how to look sexy – especially for men and as long as the mentioned points don’t change, I’m convinced that the environment is male dominated and at least focused on how to get liked by men. All the movements, polarizations, sensitizations and education are and will be completely necessary until the point where is no inequality, bodyshaming or oppression.

It may sound idealistic and I’m definitely not speaking about men’s collective guilt but I’m speaking about the fact that we still haven’t burst the bonds of patriarchalism, we just learned to live with them…

Any riding plans for the future?

I really fancy buying a gravel bike as soon as possible. Three years ago I did my very first bikepacking trip through Sweden. While experiencing every imaginable emotion, I loved cycling through nature, streets and to put my tent whenever I felt to. Students lifestyle makes it hard buying my dream bike and going abroad with it, but I’m positive and looking forward already;)

Ride like a girl is a series of interviews with WTF (women *trans femme) riders from around the world. If you would like to be contributed drop us an email.


Name: Karolina Grzybowska / Principessa on the bike
Location: Barcelona / Spain
Discipline: road/ fixed gear/ track 

I’m from Warsaw, but since May 2019, I have been living in Barcelona. I mainly do road, but I also love my fixie, which I use for city rides and commuting. My track bike is for velodrome rides – I sometimes do track races. 

What does riding mean to you?

It means A LOT 😀

I don’t often think about what a bicycle means to me, but I often wonder why I ride – probably because a lot of people outside of the cycling community ask about that.

I ride because it’s a pure pleasure for me. I ride to feel the wind in my hair and the sun on my skin. I ride to breathe, to clear my mind. I ride to work to avoid traffic jams. I ride to escape from the world when it’s driving me crazy. I ride because riding gives me moments of excitement and wonder. I ride for fun, for training and scary moments. Sometimes I ride to impress somebody or to break my limits. I ride for the feeling of total control and independence. I ride to meet new people and my friends. I ride to think and to have new ideas during the ride. I ride to reduce stress. I ride to be in good shape, so I don’t need to go to a gym. I ride for all these endorphins. I ride for adventure and thousands of beautiful views. I ride because I want to be a part of the community that adores cycling. I ride because I appreciate the simple form of movement on a bike and the look of this amazing machine. Often I ride on my bike just to ride on the bike. I ride to commute or to race. I ride because I like it. I ride for myself.

What is your favourite set up?

I don’t have a favorite setup. I have different bikes which I use for different occasions – the mountains, the city, the track – but if I had to choose one, it would be my road bike – Cinelli Faster. My road bike & mountains, where I go to lose my mind and find my soul. To escape and take a breath.

Do you think the environment is male-dominated?

Yes, but this problem is not limited to cycling. We live in a world dominated by men, and because of this, there is a certain amount of gender discrimination in every sport. I think it might even be more prevalent amongst those more experienced or older, such as referees or commentators – maybe it’s some sort of old school thinking. They often treat men’s cycling as better, more spectacular, or even the only valid one.

However, I have not felt any form of discrimination or dominance from my cycling friends. They are very open and tolerant, just normal. We feel equal.

Fortunately, the world is changing, so the old school thinking is fading away. From generation to generation, women fight for their rights to have equal rights both on a competitive level or just riding in a group. 

The girls bike community is growing, so the bike races are more equal to the men’s world. I feel cool about it. Chicks ride faster and faster. Stronger and stronger! ♥

Any riding plans for the future?

Another year of exploring Spain. Still, so many mountains to climb. So many places to see yet.

Currently, it’s forbidden to leave the region due to the pandemic, but when better times come, I’m going to ride into the local mountains again.

Another event on my list is to organize the upcoming Women’s 100 this year. Thousands of women gather into groups around the world and ride 100 km on bikes. Girls from the Warsaw area come together to celebrate women’s cycling. So far, I have managed to organize six such events, each with more participants. I can’t wait for the next time!

Ride like a girl is a series of interviews with WTF (women *trans femme) riders from around the world. If you would like to be contributed drop us an email.


Name/location/discipline

Dazie Holt
Brooklyn New York
Road, Track/fixed crits, Gravel/off-road

What does riding mean to you?

Riding, to me and probably most people, is pure freedom. I come and go and do whatever I want as I please without waiting for other people or transportation schedules. I always joke that riding a bike to me is like when Regina George joined lacrosse at the end of Mean Girls. It’s an important way for me to better connect with myself and other people, and work my body into shape to try to have an overall healthier lifestyle. Plus I love going fast, I love pushing myself and I’ve found a great way to do that with cycling and racing.

What is your favourite set up?

My favourite set up is whatever I’m riding that day honestly.
I really enjoy all of my bikes, and they’re all very specifically set up to do exactly what they are supposed to do. My Surly Straggler is probably my most versatile bike, but I’m strongly attached to my road bike and fixed ones as well. I came from riding fixed bikes back in 2012/13, so they’ll always have a special place with me.

Do you think the environment is male dominated?

I totally think the Industry is male-dominated. Almost everything is. But does that mean I think women don’t have a voice, or that men control everything overall? Absolutely not. To this day, women don’t get the same national media coverage. We aren’t allowed to race in TDF [Tour the France]. We don’t get the same timeslots, the same coverage, the same pay rates. This is all globally. However, I think locally with in the community, there’s tons of super strong women who are leaders and who are trying to change this narrative. More women ride bikes than ever before, but in the race scene there’s more men. So that’s the conflict right? How do we make Cycling and Racing more accessible or appealing to the women who are already riding when the general community is so male driven.

Any riding plans for the future?

My riding plans for the future? Honestly, probably tomorrow. All racing is canceled for the foreseeable future, so it’s been up to individuals to create their own fun. I worked on my bike about four days a week before, but now I’m using this free time to do a lot more road and gravel rides which I’ve reallllyyy been enjoying. It’s been great to take a small step back and ride purely for the love of it, without feeling the pass and fail pressure of training. To just reconnect.

Mission crit could be happening in September, and same with Intellegencia in July, so those are my races for this year I’m trying to go to, obviously it’s all up in the air however. But I truly love the community of people who hold these races and make it happen for us, so I deeply appreciate you people and those who show up to make it possible.

Ride like a girl is a series of interviews with WTF (women *trans femme) riders from around the world. If you would like to be contributed drop us an email.


Name/location/discipline

Kristina/Malmö/Fixed gear

What does riding mean to you?

Riding is my everyday life. As a bike messenger – I make my living by riding. I commute almost everywhere by bike and this gives me loads of independence from public transport systems. In the rare cases that I actually walk, I feel weird and slow.

Riding means power. Power to give a positive example and do my fair share of environmentalism. I especially enjoy riding in traffic jams and filtering through cars. It gives me huge satisfaction knowing that car drivers are probably secretly jealous of my ability to move much quicker than them. At the same time I am hoping that they will sooner or later take the decision to leave the car in the garage and get on their own bikes instead to gain the same freedom of movement they saw in me.

Whenever my soul empties because of the urban environment, I take a ride out of the city and I recharge really quickly. Cycling helps me escape all devices that steal my attention from the real world. It is the time to be fully and truly with myself.

Cycling has the ability to intensify my emotions (maybe because all distractions are put aside) and it is then when I can feel that joy of being alive, exploding in my whole body. But sometimes it can be scary.

If I am going through a difficult period of my life, getting on my bike means that I will face my deepest fears and I will have to do it all alone. It is beautiful how simply the motion of pushing pedals can bring you so many different experiences and feelings, depending on your needs and surroundings.

What is your favourite set up?

Two wheels and a frame is my favourite. If it rolls – then it is perfect. I usually ride my fixie and I truly appreciate when the pedals push my feet instead of the opposite. That bike is a true friend sharing the effort and always makes me feel snippity snap. 

When I feel like a grown up, I do enjoy the Omnium cargo and especially the fact that I can give rides to my beloved ones. 

Do you think the environment is male dominated?

I think the environment is human dominated. The community here in Malmo is so extremely welcoming to every living and breathing creature on a bicycle so not for a moment have I felt any special treatment for the fact that I am a girl on a bicycle.

Everyone is really supportive, friendly and happy when new people join the community so gender absolutely does not factor in. Basically, ‘the more the merrier’ is above everything else.

Any riding plans for the future?

All of the grand ones – going through Europe – from Scandinavia to the Balkans; cycling to the Arctic circle etc. But these are more like – one day, when I have the time. As of now, I don’t plan anything but a few days ahead, which leaves a lot of space for being spontaneous and go with the flow. The usual pattern is to check out the weather forecast and follow the direction of the wind:) No joke – aways a winning strategy!

Ride like a girl is a series of interviews with WTF (women *trans femme) riders from around the world. If you would like to be contributed drop us an email.


Name/location/discipline

Zofia Kowalczyk aka Zofix
Warsaw/Poland
Fixed gear

What does riding mean to you?

When I think of riding a bike, first things that come to my mind are: friends, freedom and commuting. I love the fact, that I met so many great people because of this little riding thing. I feel like I’m a part of a big family – and I’m not just talking about my closest friends, but all of peeps that ride. It’s that beautiful little thing about this kind of communities. I’m also (for now pretty shitty, but wait for it) a skateboarder and it’s the same thing – wherever you are, you’re part of it.

And freedom? Actually I don’t know how to explain this. It’s the feeling when it is just you and your bike – it could be in a crowded city, forest or while riding along beautiful beach – in the end it doesn’t matter. I have 4 loves of my life that gives me this feeling – fixed gear, snowboard, skateboard and analog photography. I can’t pick one, they’re very different, but when one of them is missing, I’m not 100% me.

What is your favourite set up?

My favourite set up is of course my current bike! I’m riding a custom Mielec frame with little lo-pro with carbon Aventon fork, Factory5 lattice chainring (fuckin’ love it), Omnium crank, H+Son Archetype rims, Miche Pista hubs, carbon riser, Cinelli Pista stem and my favourite Continental 4 season tires – they’re indestructible!

But if I could get whatever I want, I would definitely pick Cannondale Track frame from 1995’ or my best friend’s bike – he has black lo-pro, which looks like a devil and I love it with all my heart.

pic. Tomasz Seruga

Do you think the environment is male dominated?

Well…there are more men riding, but I don’t think it’s really dominated by them. Or maybe I should say – I don’t feel like I’m in a male dominated environment. That’s kinda natural that when there’s more men or women the atmosphere is not the same, but I never felt like an outsider because of my gender. Every year more and more girls starts to ride, build/fix their bikes or just get to know this culture. And I’m not talking about those girls from instagram pics that are just posing on fixed gears in short skirts, I’m talking about all girls that actually RIDE! 

Any riding plans for the future?

I don’t like making plans for things like that. All I want is to still have so much fun of riding my fixed gear. The best of my “bike memories” are the result of spontaneous decisions. So my only plan is to not have one and enjoy every second of it!

Ride like a girl is a series of interviews with WTF (women *trans femme) riders from around the world. If you would like to be contributed drop us an email.


Name: Julka Plenzler
Location: Poznan/ Poland
Discipline: fixed gear/ bike polo

What does riding mean to you?

Last year I started riding a fixed gear and immediately fell in love with it.

For me cycling is a way of spending my free time and the best form of transport. You don’t need money, driving license, all you need is a bike and willingness. Bike gives a lot of possibilities, you can get anywhere you want… ride to forest, to the mountains, to a beach. You can race with the cars in the urban jungle, play bike polo… It’s amazing.

What is your favourite set up?

Currently I am riding on a fixed gear, I have a steel frame from Csepel. I love that black beauty, she is indestructible like me!

Do you think the environment is male dominated?

Definitely yes, the environment is dominated by male riders. Girls on bikes aren’t taken seriously, rather like an attraction… I hope it will change soon and it will become normal that girls ride bikes and do it awesome.

I’m glad, that where I live I have good male friends who support me, help to learn new tricks and as a woman I never felt worse in their company.

I think girls should support each other more, not treat each other only as competitors.

Any riding plans for the future?

Summer is coming! I want to do more kilometers, of course go to PCMC [Polish Cycling Messengers Championships] and I want to test my skills on a velodrome.

Ride like a girl is a series of interviews with WTF (women *trans femme) riders from around the world. If you would like to be contributed drop us an email.


Name/location/discipline

I’m based in Copenhagen. I’m mainly doing gravel/cx, MTB and bikepacking but I also (besides some random beaters and city bikes) own a fixie and a road bike which is not been used that much at the moment. Then I sometimes do bikepolo, alleycats and work as a messenger. 

What does riding mean to you?

Everything.

It forces me to be in the moment which I’m really not good at when not on a bike. It’s also a way to disappear from society, city life, feelings, overthinking, expectations and duties. I go ride when I’m frustrated, when I’m ecstatic, when I’m sad, when I’m comfortable, when I’m hungover etc. 

It has become my indispensable tool to handle my endless restlessness. 

It is my favorite way of being social and hanging out with other people. 

When I’m (rarely) riding solo it forces all my subconsciously hidden feelings to come to the surface and forces me to deal with myself and actual being (which is tough). I want to be better at solo riding. Meaning I want to be better dealing with myself. 

Nature and social life are definitely the most important things to me. That’s what cycling gives me. 

What is your favourite set up?

Oh, depends on the day and the ride!

At the moment whenever I have time for cycling I’d prioritise my mountain bike, a hardtail NS Eccentric which I build a little over a year ago after many years of stubbornly taking my cross bike on the MTB trails meaning that a MTB and suspension wouldn’t be any different since I on my CX easily could follow the guys on MTBs. But I somehow saw the light – oh I loooooove my mountain bike. 

But my all time favorite set-up must be my CX/gravel/touring bike, a Bombtrack Hook 2. It’s the perfect compromise between light, fast and comfortable, it’ll do fine on all kinds of roads, trails etc and will be the one I take on favourite and most important kind of ride – long rides on the backroads. It can do anything.

Do you think the environment is male dominated?

This is also a though one to put into words. 

First of all nobody can deny the overload of males in the environment. But through the last couple of years at least since I did my entrance to it, I’ve seen more and more females/WTNB’s joining and I’ve seen and are still seeing the environment turning slightly into a less competitive and more and more social/get together thing. I don’t know which came first or if they’re coming hand in hand… (?!) 

Secondly it’s a shame in races that where’s such a lack of females/WTNB’s. It makes the competition really poor and we most often can’t even fill up the podium. Also often the few competitors have to different level to actual compete. Through the many CX races I did for 4 years I can only remember 3 times having a real fight on the court all the way to the finish line. It’s a shame because it’s in races that I really improve my skills, courage and ability to push a little harder.

But most important; this environment is where I feel most as the human I am and not identified by my gender (or age btw). I’m just as welcome to join any kind of rides, activities etc as any others. Here we’re all just cyclist -defined by our fitness, experience, interests, discipline, way of being and other for the activity relevant stuff. What a freedom. I love the cycle environment.

Oh a last thing; a kind of a first world problem. I hatehatehatehate the comments like “wow how cool to see a female on the court”………………….. I get that it’s only meant to be nice and because it’s a rare view. But it gives me props for being a specific gender and/or brave for doing something unexpected (because of my gender)  instead of props for my actual action. 

I was so proud to see Fiona taking the win at TCNR last year. It’s history for sure! And it takes some serious guts to get that strong especially as a female according to science – which I do believe in but I also believe that culture and social norms have a big role in this topic which can be defeated. And she deserves all the respect in the world. But what about giving her the kudos instead of paying so much attention to her gender, it was never impossible physically for a female to take a win in such a race, ‘only’ a question of effort and time put into it (and the individual behind it – without mentioning the gender).

Nevertheless if you’re a male or female it’ll take shitload of time and effort to get to the top. Not denying that females in general will need more effort than men. But also some men will never get even close to the end of the peloton in such a race. The physics varies from individual. A female is never just a female.

I do hope to see more females/WTNBs in the environment later!

That I say now will be way easier said than done, I don’t want to sound like an asshole – I know where it all comes from (not inside the cycle environment I know – just for the record) and it’s not easy to change. But I often hear “irrational excuses” like “i’m (she) not fast enough – they’ll (guys) have to wait” but I can tell from having been riding with both parts, that she is faster. But assume herself being slow — guys can be slow too.

I hope females will be able to leave their insecurity behind and join some rides instead of telling themselves they aren’t good enough. Try it! I never felt unwelcome – even the one time where I really misjudged my fitness and went on the (too) fast team – I was new there, they knew, I felt bad and they waited (a little impatiently tho) and then we laughed.

Any riding plans for the future?

Ehhh, sooooo many. But my rides are often really spontaneously; long as shorter ones. I have too many routes on my ridewithgps account from fully detailed routes in Georgia to a brief idea of riding to a random spot on the French west coast. They’ll be ridden someday.  Maybe. Maybe I go somewhere I never thought of instead, planned from one day to another.

But as every year I did plan a few tours in the Swedish backroads already and one through Denmark. 

Then I think I’ll tour to Basel to ECMC. And I’m really keen on making it to CMWC in Bogota and do some weeks touring afterwards (but economics…) – bahhh I’ll make it happen somehow. 

But my overall goal is to do some more solo touring, so I’ll aim for at least taking one night on my own each month.

Ride like a girl is a series of interviews with WTF (women *trans femme) riders from around the world. If you would like to be contributed drop us an email.


Name/location/discipline

Name: Kathrin ”Kat” Gutzeit
Location: Stockholm, Sweden
Discipline: Fixed, Road, Gravel 

What does riding mean to you?

Riding my bike means freedom in the first place, easy access to places, transportation and consciousness about our environment. I live in the city of Stockholm where there are still too many cars and to ride by all the clogged places and intersections during rush hours makes me weirdly happy. I’m also interested in the mechanical part of biking so I fix them on my own, rebuild or build up new frames. 

What is your favourite set up?

I don’t have a specific favourite setup, I own five different bikes at the moment which I use for different occasions but if I need to choose one it would be my Oddcycles TGAC – it’s designed by my friend and it’s the most versatile bike I ever owned. 

Do you think the environment is male dominated?

The bikescene in Stockholm is pretty much male dominated when it comes to riding fixed gear bikes but when it comes to other disciplins there are a lot of rides and tours arranged for mixed groups or just female groups. 

Any riding plans for the future?

My future riding plans are to join some people for touring-weekends around the Stockholm area and this year I’m gonna ride the Gotland Gravel race – I love the island and have never been able to explore it by bike. 

Ride like a girl is a series of interviews with WTF (women *trans femme) riders from around the world. If you would like to be contributed drop us an email.


Name/location/discipline

Name: Milana Barbosa
Location: Seattle, Washington, USA
Discipline: Courier/Cyclist/Prince

What does riding mean to you?

Riding a bicycle has many different meanings and definitions to me, like it’s my only way to get around beside public transportation. I enjoy traveling and using city transit, but being able to move freely and having the autonomy to stop or go as fast as I like is really important to me. Touring across countries or even states has really given perspective on how amazing the human body is and how much power you truly have. In that sense riding is a strong key that should be utilized more and not underestimated.

I have never driven cars nor do I have any intention of driving in my life. I don’t judge people who have licenses, as I understand the practicality and efficiency of driving for work or various activities, but for my life I would rather use transit or cycling to get from point A to point B than moving around in a vehicle in which I think is too much power or responsibility for most people.

Riding is also a means of income. Working as a courier I rely on my physical abilities and bikes to provide for me, as I pay for rent, food (fuel costs), clothes, traveling, etc from being on the road. I couldn’t imagine what my life would be like without cycling. Riding means the world to me, and is my world.

What is your favorite set up?

Right now for work I am riding a simple steel road bike. The hills and rain in Seattle can be a lot sometimes so I try and find whatever set up is the most fun or comfortable for that season or time. As the winter approaches I switch to my single speed mountain bike and hop around the city. For touring I have been riding fixed. The ease of packing up my fixed gear bike to fly overseas with makes it very simple and ideal to travel with. Im not sure if I have a favorite set up as a whole but favorite set ups for different cycling activities.

Do you think the environment is male dominated?

I know the environment is male dominated. For every courier event, bike race, commuter group, etc, you can just open your eyes and see that. The community breeds a culture of male dominance and thus makes it unwelcoming for a lot of WTF to become messengers, race, or even ride a bike. Of the WTF I do know that ride I have nothing but the utmost respect and love for. I have worked on the road for only 4 years now and that many of the WTF that I see now have paved the way for me to feel included. Awaremess and Starbma are organisations that were created to fight abusive behaviour and open the doors to various groups that struggle within the community.

I think it’s my responsibility at this point to go to as many events or races as I possible to give presence for WTF and POC but also to look/prevent/stop inappropriate behaviour. I also believe that is the responsibility of all of my male friends to realize their privilege and use it to help promote POC/WTF attendance and recognition in the cycling world. The environment is male dominated but as long as we keep making strides in the right direction I believe we can change this.

Any riding plans for the future?

As I write this I am in a Frankfurt messenger office on vacation and riding around a familiar but still new city. Every year I go to at least one national/international event to see old friends, make new friends, and support the WTF/POC that also attend. For 2020 if money and holiday days permit me I plan on touring from Milan-Grenoble-Basel in the Summer to go to ECMC. For the autumn it’s NACCC in Boston and CMWC in Bogota. I have a lot of planning and money saving to do. I will also try and do smaller tours with my best friend around Seattle to nearby cities. As of right now my plan is to ride around Berlin this weekend and return to Seattle to work as a courier until I travel again.

Ride like a girl is a series of interviews with WTF (women *trans femme) riders from around the world. If you would like to be contributed drop us an email.