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Jungle Mayhem

Muddy, rutted section on the way to Preah Khan... WR covered in mud

There are times in life when you stop and ask yourself…”Why the f@#k am I doing this?"This is what I said to myself on a recent tour through the jungle to Preah Khan Temple, Kampong Svay district. We ended up riding for 19 hours; 15 of that in the Jungle and 10 hours of that in the dark. The silly thing was that the last 15 hours was only a 30km stretch, but with ruts that could swallow a bike whole, thick gloopy mud up to your knees, completely flooded sections, and river crossings, it made the going tough. Like all adventures, where you push yourself to the limit, when all energy is gone, we wonder why we do the things we do in the name of fun. It’s because dirt biking is frikkin awesome! When you get through whatever obstacle or challenge you have to get through and you roll in to your destination, the sense of achievement you get, there really is nothing quite like it. I see this again and again with our customers, of all levels and background. People push themselves to their limits, and come out of it, knowing what they achieved, and are left with memories to last a lifetime; it always brings a smile to my face.

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The Tomb Raider

In front of Preah Khan Temple

Having just finished a nine day tour I rushed back up to Siem Reap to meet with Kurt from the USA, who had signed up for our Tomb Raider tour; Six days of jungle tracks, dirt roads and remote temples.

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Wet Season Riding - Mark, Ben & Joes 10 Day Adventure

A nice muddy, rutted section on the way to Khao Nhek

Another favourite part of the country to ride in is the North East & Tribal regions. Earlier this month we had the pleasure of taking Mark “Welcome to the Jungle”, “Beer Stop” Ben and Joe “The Alpha Male” [haha] on a nine day adventure from Siem Reap down to Phnom Penh. Experienced road bikers, they wanted to hone their off-road skills, and there’s no better place to do it than Cambodia. They were spoiled for choice from easy going dirt roads with awesome scenery, to technical rocky climbs, sand and deep rutted, muddy forest trails.

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Ghosts Of War - Riding Anlong Veng

View from the [Dangrek] Mountain[s] overlooking Anlong Veng. Nearby was Ta Mok and Son Sen's mountain residence[s]

I first visited Anlong Veng in June 2000. The final Khmer Rouge stronghold until 1998 before the government regained control, it was still a very tense atmosphere and in certain places I wouldn’t say I felt particularly welcome.

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