A few months ago, I was walking home from a night out when I spotted a car speeding down the road.
I had the keys in my pocket and was about to walk towards it when I heard the car driver shout something like “it’s not safe here, it’s unsafe to ride here”.
I was dumbfounded.
I was thinking that if I was going to be so stupid as to ignore the car’s warning, it should have been in front of me, not behind.
I turned around to find the driver behind the wheel staring at me with his arms in the air.
I wasn’t sure what to do, so I got out of the car, walked over to him, and asked him if he had any emergency plans.
I asked him to look at the road and if there were any trees, rocks or anything else that could be dangerous.
He looked up and said “no, not at all”.
I was still dumbfounded by his reply.
What the hell was he talking about?
I didn’t feel like walking up to the car and saying “you can’t do this”, but I did find a little bit of information on the internet.
I clicked on a link to the Safety section of the local newspaper, and after a short search, I found out that there are three safety standards that must be met for any vehicle to be considered safe to ride.
These standards are:The number of passengers in the vehicleThe speed of the vehicleA vehicle’s licence plateThe distance of the roadThe distance between two points in the roadThis is the exact safety standards to be met.
The rules are simple: if the vehicle can be safely driven safely without passengers, the road should be free of obstructions.
However, if the road can be reasonably divided into multiple lanes and the number of lanes are equal, the vehicle must be safe to drive.
This is why you see cyclists riding on the shoulder of a road with one lane for pedestrians and another lane for cyclists.
I had a few thoughts on how this works, and why I think it is such a big problem in Colombia.
The first thing I noticed was that most of the rules in Colombia are not applied to bikes, even though bikes are so popular in the country.
In fact, bikes are often seen as a safety hazard when they are used by young people and others who are in the dark.
For example, when I was younger, we used to ride our bikes on the road to school, so we could avoid the danger of being hit by cars.
The bike was usually attached to a pole and was always kept in a corner to prevent accidents.
However as I got older, I began to notice that we were riding through a lot of traffic and often did not see much traffic.
It was often difficult to see if the other cars were going too fast and were crossing the road too slowly, or if they were braking too slowly.
As a result, I started noticing that my bike was being taken away from me more often than I could see.
The reason was that the road was getting narrower and we were crossing it at the same time, so there was not much space to maneuver around.
I eventually decided that I would stop riding my bike and take it with me to a bike shop where I could buy a bicycle.
I was lucky enough to find a bike store in the Colombian capital Bogota.
It wasn’t too long after this that I started getting requests for my bike to be taken back to the owner of the bike shop.
The owner of my shop said that he would take the bike back if I did not stop riding it.
So, I went back to my shop, but I soon realised that he did not take his bike back for another six months.
In the meantime, the owners of other bike shops were getting requests from their customers to stop riding their bikes.
So, when one of them noticed me doing this, he asked me to tell him where I was coming from.
I told him that I was from Cartagena and I was planning on stopping at a bike and going to a place called Morros City to buy some supplies.
The next day, he called me and told me that he was going out with my friends to buy supplies.
They were driving around Bogota and were coming to a town called Boracay where they planned to buy food.
I said that I could not ride my bike for a month because I was not going to Bogota, but he said that if it wasn’t safe to do so, he would have to put my bike in a trailer and take me to Morros city.
I did not think it would go that way, but the next day they did.
The next day I went to Boracays city and bought a load of supplies.
I then went to the road