It's not hard to see why dirt biking has become extremely popular in recent years. With commercial air travel gaining momentum in the 60s, riders have found it a lot easier to get an authentic off-road experience whether at home or abroad. Dirt biking is now more accessible than ever and whilst it may be classified as an extreme sport, it's actually a lot safer than you think.
At even the most basic level, dirt biking can add significant benefits to your health and well being. It's a given that you may get a little muddy whilst adventuring through unexplored terrain or your favourite spot in the woods, but the health benefits you'd receive as a result might surprise you. Dirt biking as a sport is increasingly being used as a healthy alternative option for people wanting to try something new, whilst getting fit at the same time.
In our humble opinion, you should learn how to ride a dirt bike before tackling a road bike. Dirt bikes generally have smaller engines and offer a lot more manoeuvrability than traditional motorcycles. Finding your feet with a dirt bike builds confidence and will undoubtedly make you a better all-around rider. Dirt bikes are built for purpose, these lean machines take you off-road, allowing access to places that other motorcycles just can't reach. The humble dirt bike is fully adept at navigating the vast expanse that is the great outdoors.
Join us as we embark on a journey, through the roughest and most unpredictable terrain as we discover all of the reasons why you should own a dirt bike.
Increased Heart Rate
You might be surprised to find out that there are a long list of health benefits associated with dirt biking, the main one being cardio. Yep, you heard us right, dirk biking has an effect compatible with jogging or low-level endurance exercise. You can explore all of your favourite places on and off-road, whilst completing a cheeky workout at the same time.
Beautiful scenic paths await and with the added cardiovascular benefits of dirt biking there's no excuse to not get out there and start exploring. An average ride will bring your heart rate to the mid-130s, with a more vigorous ride, integrating hills, jumps, and other obstacles can build your heart rate into the mid-150s. This is…