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Noon Saturday: Ride in the ‘Peace Peloton’ starting in Alki

Promo image with photo of a large group of people with bikes. Peace Peloton. June 6 2020, 12PM. Alki Beach Park in Seattle.The Peace Peloton will ride 20 miles around the city from Alki Beach to the Northwest African American Museum in the Central District Saturday to “bring awareness to and bring about positive change for black, brown, marginalized, and disenfranchised populations in our city through, Economic, Public Health/Healthcare, and Criminal Justice reforms,” according to organizer Reginald “Doc” Wilson.

The ride will start at noon Saturday and move at a causal, no-drop pace. The ride will be one-way to central Seattle with no organized return to Alki.

Wilson and Major Taylor Project Founder Ed Ewing went on the Ron and Don Show this week (Episode 113, conversation starts at the 6:00 mark). Definitely give it a listen.

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Ride details from the InGaj website:

When: Saturday, June 6 @ 12:00PM

Where: Alki Beach Park Bath House (Corner of Alki Ave. SW and 60th Ave. SW)

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8 responses to “Noon Saturday: Ride in the ‘Peace Peloton’ starting in Alki”

  1. hindmost

    Forecast for noon tomorrow: thunderstorms… Probably should have checked the forecast and started an hour or two earlier… \

    1. Tom Fucoloro

      That’s not how organizing a ride works! The time and day are set well before any reliable weather forecast. Also, this is Seattle, you never really know what the weather will do (forecasts are just best guesses). Wait and see.

    2. Dave R

      Turned out fine.

  2. Brett

    Not trying to be critical, but the route choices are odd: Westlake (I think there are streetcar tracks on that section) and directly up Denny (fairly steep and difficult for many riders). I get the idea of using major streets to draw attention / make a statement…

    1. Brett

      Looks like the route has changed…

  3. Conrad

    This isn’t 2019. Rain and steep hills are the least of our concerns. I have to work but maybe I will see some of you on the way back.

  4. Rick

    I was there last Saturday despite the rain and storms and I’ll be there tomorrow, too!!

  5. Kathy

    Guidance for Those Protesting During the Seattle COVID-19 Pandemic (from UW Medicine)

    We want everyone who participates in the protests to recognize that by coming together there is a potential risk of acquiring COVID-19. Individuals must make the personal decision to participate in such activities taking into account risks to themselves and their close contacts if they were to develop COVID-19. We recognize and understand, however, that an individual’s desire to pursue social change, justice and equity may be balanced with their concerns about COVID-19.


    1. If you are symptomatic or have recently been exposed to someone with COVID-19:
    Do not participate in community protests if you feel ill, have active respiratory symptoms such as cough, shortness of breath, fever (or other symptoms of COVID-19), or have recently been exposed to a close contact with documented COVID-19.

    2. If you are asymptomatic and plan on joining the protest:
    a) Wear a mask or facial covering that fully covers your nose and mouth.
    b) Strongly consider wearing or having ready access to goggles or eye protection for added protection (avoid wearing contacts).
    c) Bring hand sanitizer and use frequently.
    d) Avoid sharing drinks, carrying other’s signs or touching objects that others have touched.
    e) Attempt to limit your group size and maintain 6 feet of physical distance whenever possible during the activity.
    f) Try to avoid crowded activities that involve shouting or singing in close proximity to others and avoid those who are not wearing masks or face coverings if possible.
    g) Bring your own water, food or other personal items.

    3. After participating in local protests:
    Self-monitor for COVID-19 symptoms for 14 days after this activity. If you develop even mild symptoms consistent with COVID-19, do not come to work, self-isolate and call Your Health Care Provider to get tested for COVID-19.

    If others who participated in the protests, such as household members, close contacts or those who you had close contact with for more than 15 minutes in an enclosed space (e.g., a car) are diagnosed with COVID-19, or if you receive a call from Public Health about a possible exposure, follow recommendations for self-isolation and call your Health Care Provider to get tested for COVID-19.


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