Best Bike For Boys. Bike Stationary Converter.
Best Bike For Boys
- A bicycle or motorcycle
- bicycle: ride a bicycle
- motorcycle: a motor vehicle with two wheels and a strong frame
- bicycle: a wheeled vehicle that has two wheels and is moved by foot pedals
- A male child or young man
- A son
- (boy) son: a male human offspring; "their son became a famous judge"; "his boy is taller than he is"
- (boy) a friendly informal reference to a grown man; "he likes to play golf with the boys"
- A male child or young man who does a specified job
- (boy) male child: a youthful male person; "the baby was a boy"; "she made the boy brush his teeth every night"; "most soldiers are only boys in uniform"
best bike for boys - Razor V-17
Razor V-17 Youth Multi-Sport Helmet (Black Gloss)
The Razor V-17 multi sport helmet unites superior quality with a cutting edge design .. Your perfect choice for biking, skating or any other sport that requires protective headgear. On the street or in the half pipe the Razor V-17 provides you with superior security and protection. The ergonomic designed padding and an additional sizing pad set for the perfect individual fit guarantee ultimate comfort. The 17 vents keep your head cool at all times and the side release buckles make it a breeze to adjust and fasten your chin strap. Factory contact information at 1-800-451-KENT (5368) or www.kentbicycles.com.
Uniting superior quality with a cutting-edge design, the black gloss Razor V- 17 youth multi-sport helmet is ideal for biking, skating, or any other sport that requires protective headgear. The helmet is equipped with ergonomic padding to keep the rider comfortable, along with 17 vents along the top and sides to guarantee a cool head. The side release buckles, meanwhile, make it a breeze to adjust and fasten the helmet. Designed to fit head sizes between 21.5 and 23 inches, the youth V-17 includes extra pads for even more comfort and complies with all CPSC standards for ages 5 and older.
this is james.
On Monday, it was hot and bright. I had this fellah's senior portrait shoot just before noon. I asked him to bring a prop or two—something meaningful—and a change of clothes. In the morning, I looked to see what other photographers were doing for senior portraits for boys. Nothing was particularly impressive or interesting. Boys sat or stood. Sometimes they jumped. They leaned against walls. OK. When I found some shots I really liked, I made a cheat sheet by shooting the image with my camera phone, a trick taught to me by the lovely Rita. I do it each time but almost never refer to the cheat sheet. I spent about an hour and a half shooting, changing locations, getting my own prop (my bike) for him, since he couldn't bring one. I shot him tying his mace, throwing it, sitting on the bike. He lugged it up to the graffiti house on the hill, sat in the dusty windows. Then I came home with 500 pictures, whole sets of them nearly identical, except with various stages of my own reflection in sunglasses or mace or his own mouth open or closed or smiling or yawning or mid-word. The process is the same for all the shoots. I make a copy of the raw files, then open each picture, five at a time, and append the file name to add "used" or "trash." When I process the photo, I append it with the name of the job. Here, James. This is James_0399. To be more specific, it's James_0399-grandma, which lets me know which special process I added to the photo from some action sets (even though I usually customize everything). That way, if someone likes the way it's processed, I don't have to rely on my menopausal memory for what I did to it. Processing usually involves about 100 or so photos. I open each acceptable one again, narrow some more, processing as I go. Some shots get processed four times until I see what I like; sometimes they get processed four times because I like them all four different ways. For each photo, I have to do stuff: remove blemishes, soften bad acne, brighten some teeth or whites of eyes, add contrast to eyes wearing glasses, soften skin, clone out the reflection of myself in sunglasses. It's rare these days that I do nothing, but sometimes it's just blotting out an acne blemish. I left the scab on James's arm because I thought it was a boy thing that belonged. I don't want him to be a different kid. His keys hang from his back pocket because that's the way they always hang. He wears his sunglasses in some of the shots because he wears sunglasses. By the time I've finished, I've spent about five hours just on processing, another hour organizing and filing the photos I'll use or discard. Then it's another hour, sometimes, to upload the proofs to my site for the client to peruse. I burn discs, affix my logo, pack it all up. If you're counting, that's an hour of studying and packing, an hour and a half of shooting (sometimes with drive time attached), five hours of processing, two hours of miscellany—a ten-hour day (though it's divided into a few days, because I can't sit that long staring at dots). For a whole CD of 50-100 edited, retouched, somewhat perfect photos, it's between $300 and $350. If you went by how long I spent with a client, it works out to $200 an hour. Ahem. But $30/hour is not too shabby. Then again, I don't get health insurance. I pay for thousands of dollars of equipment and its repair. I set up shop on the big computer in the dining room, putting my family out. And I'm sure there are other drawbacks, like the fact that every time I work, I have activities going on around me that require my attention--right now, a can of spray paint that my husband thinks goes on the dining room table more than it goes on the deck railing, when it really goes in the basement, though I'm going to use it again on the deck today or tomorrow. Yikes. Am I complaining? Nope. I love it. LOVE it. And I love when clients are happy. So far, it's been all of them. Best part is the new friends I've made. James is the brother of Alex, whose engagement photos I shot last year. And they are the sons of Lexa and David Newfish, who are the godparents of my daughter's best friend's sister. :-D Lexa bakes delicious cakes. And she brought some to the shoot. I am not eating it until I lose fifteen more pounds. It's in the freezer.
Boy with a broken leg we splinted and brought to the hospital
Colin and I came across this boy about 4 miles from Kalene. We were out in the 4x4 when we saw a party of people with a bike. On the back of the bike was a chair with this young boy strapped in. He had a displaced broken femur and was in real pain - his leg wasn't being supported - his parent had been wheeling him towards the hospital for the best part of an hour! I don't know why he hadn't passed out. We were able to split his leg to a stick and brought him and his parents along to Kalene. We gave him water and sweets - he was a lot lot more comfortable in the Nissan than on the bike.
best bike for boys
The Transformers Bumble Bee 12-inch bike is an ideal bicycle for boys and girls who are just learning how to ride a bike. Featuring a tough BMX-style design, this official Transformers bicycle offers a vibrant yellow and black motif that resembles Bumble Bee, one of the heroic Autobots from the 2007 and 2009 blockbusters. Training wheels offer stability while learning and can be easily removed while coaster-style brakes make stopping a breeze for new cyclists. Other features include a handlebar pad, an enclosed chain guard to help prevent snags and dirty pants cuffs, knobby tires for excellent traction (12 x 2.125 inches), padded seat, adjustable seat post, and a Transformers logo shield on the front of the handlebars. Recommended for ages 2 to 5. Transformers-themed bike with 12-inch knobby wheels for beginning riders Single speed bike includes removable training wheels Rear coaster brake makes stopping easy for new riders Handlebar pad, enclosed chain guard, adjustable seat post Recommended for ages 2 to 5; assembly required
The Transformers Bumble Bee 12-inch bike is an ideal bicycle for boys and girls who are just learning how to ride a bike. Featuring a tough BMX-style design, this official Transformers bicycle offers a vibrant yellow and black motif that resembles Bumble Bee, one of the heroic Autobots from the 2007 and 2009 blockbusters. Training wheels offer stability while learning and can be easily removed while coaster-style brakes make stopping a breeze for new cyclists. Other features include a handlebar pad, an enclosed chain guard to help prevent snags and dirty pants cuffs, knobby tires for excellent traction (12 x 2.125 inches), padded seat, adjustable seat post, and a Transformers logo shield on the front of the handlebars. Recommended for ages 2 to 5.