Ordinary people doing extraordinary things: Olympian Marion Clignet and endurance record holder James Golding talk mindset and motivation.
When Marion Clignet was diagnosed with epilepsy and was disqualified from driving, she bought a bike.
When James Golding was recovering from cancer (the first time) and couldn’t walk or see a future, he bought a bike.
Our January speakers are determined characters. Join us on 21st at 7pm as we talk to them about being ordinary, but very determined people who have worked ‘step-by-step’ to achieve impressive goals.
And they’re still working hard.
Trek ambassador Sarah Galligan talks to Marion about her wins, the lows of losses and how she relates those to her current work as a cycling and mindset coach and with French sporting authorities to create better infrastructure for female cyclists.
And she’ll talk to James about his current goal to win the endurance Ride Across America, RAAM, in 2021. James has been as open about his struggles with depression as he is with his sporting and fundraising challenges. How is he balancing Covid resetting his plans and what can we learn from him?
They’ll share what keeps them setting goals. And how they make them happen. And they’ll take your questions – about sport, mindset, whatever.
They are both relatable. They both believe they are ordinary people who work towards extraordinary goals.
We think they are awesome.
Look, I get what you’re saying, but you could say the same thing for every website online, and you can’t exactly pay £5 a month for every website...
I know very few younger people who have not at their own admission used illegal drugs at sometime in their youth, but for the inconsistencies of...
Nice of Ekoi to make spotting d*ckheads so much easier! 😄
Agreed too rich for me, but even if I won a pair I think I would feel a tad self conscious on the next café ride 😁
Since I generated Mikes first comment I feel I need to say that I dont see Mike as being defensive. Engaging with your readership is a positive -...
It is indeed the one you were thinking of. There's an original in the Imperial War Musuem which is where I first found out about it.
They've started using autocorrect?
Well - there's always a measure of "change!" Anything new does take time for people to "learn" even if objectively it is safer....
Did you fold the plastic mudguard lip under so it rubbed on the back tyre and sounded like a motorbike?
Sorry meant for another thread…