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Enter to win a Taylor Phinney custom-painted Allied Cycleworks Able2 min read

Former Olympic cyclist Davis Phinney, his son, National Champion, Taylor Phinney, and Allied Cycleworks have embarked on The Next Stage, coming together with bike industry friends to raise funds and awareness for Parkinson’s, the Davis Phinney Foundation, helping people with Parkinson’s live well TODAY and driving cutting-edge, early-stage quality of life research.

Sign-up today to be a part of this inspiring network, make a contribution, and support this mission. By doing so, you’ll help fuel educational programs, community resources, quality of life research, and advocacy for the way exercise changes the way people live with Parkinson’s. And you’ll be entered to win a Taylor Phinney custom-painted Allied Cycleworks ABLE. Everyone who signs up will be eligible for the chance to win the bike custom-painted by Taylor Phinney, inspired by his father’s journey and everyone’s journey to find themselves and live their best lives. No contribution necessary.*

The Bike Allied Cycleworks ABLE custom-painted by Taylor Phinney

  • Size: Medium
  • SRAM Force AXS Mullet (wireless)
  • ENVE, stem, seatpost, G27 Wheels with Chris King hubs
  • Crust Bikes SHAKA bars (52cm)
  • Brooks saddle
  • $9,400 value

Plus, another lucky winner will receive a Skratch Labs gift pack, including a Skratch-branded North Face Litus 32 backpack ($300 value).

View official rules here.

Learn about How a Bike Ride Led to Advancements in Parkinson’s Research

Did you know that not long ago it was common practice for doctors to “prescribe” rest for Parkinson’s because they considered it a safety risk and too much of an energy expenditure? Visit our blog to read about how riding RAGBRAI on a tandem bicycle with Cathy, a person with Parkinson’s, led Jay Alberts, PhD, Cleveland Clinic, to begin researching how cycling can help improve function in a person living with Parkinson’s.

Supported by the Davis Phinney Foundation, this initial research has since led to further breakthroughs, ultimately changing the way clinicians think about exercise and Parkinson’s. Learn more about these advancements here.

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