brazos river bicycle rally
Saturday, April 16, 2022
5000 Hwy. 6
Missouri City, TX 77459
2021 PRESENTING SPONSOR
1700 Glenn Lakes Lane Missouri City, TX 77459
Scenic routes winding through ergonomically designed business complexes, historical landmark sites, award winning designed neighborhoods, and master planned parks, will present to riders the essence of a city that is recognized as one of the best places to live in the State of Texas.
With three distance riding options to choose from, the BRBR is the perfect event for leisure riders, biking enthusiast, and the more serious riders who like to compete.
All 20, 45, and 65 mile routes have rest stops, including hydration products and food to fuel the journey, plus energetic cheer leaders to encourage your effort.
The rally is designed to promote Missouri City’s Bicycle Mobility
and Pedestrian Initiative, the Missouri City’s Parks Charitable Foundation and Missouri City
BRBR 20 Mile Route
BRBR 45 Mile Route
BRBR 65-Mile Route
From Community Park to Baines Middle School. Scenic views routed through one of Texas most urban lifestyle. Rest Stop #2, the 20 Mile Turn Around is complete with various hydration snacks and drinks and is manned by Baines Middle School cheerleaders, positioned to cheer riders on to the finish line.
20 Mile Turn Around
From Community Park to Baines Middle School, to Sandy Point Baptist Church (Rest Stop #3- (45 Mile Turn Around), A scenic route consisting of award winning communities and a mixture of urban and country landscape. The Fort Bend Arts & Dance Academy standing by to accomodate the riders.
45 Mile Turn Around
In addition to the shorter routes, the 65 mile route will venture into a country setting, featuring winding, tree-covered roads. small farms, and a glimps of the Brazos River.
Rest Stop #4 - First Baptist Church of Rosharon and Rest Stop #5 - Airline Road S & Fort Bend County Rd. 56, will be fully stocked and manned.
Our mission is to enhance the community by promoting safe, convenient, and enjoyable bicycling.
Bike-friendly cities, off-road paths, and scenic country roads where cyclists can spin along in comfort aren’t just good for the people who live in those places. They also attract tourists and that translate into money for local economy.
The bicycle phenomenon is not just about paths or trails, though the measurable impacts these facilities have on local economies are a big deal. Bicycle transportation may not yet be mainstream in the U.S., but recreational bicycling is. More people ride bikes than ski, and more bikes than cars are bought here every year — presumably for the purpose of family rides along, weekend outings, and the rapidly growing bicycle rallies.
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