The addition of BMX freestyle park for the Olympic games Tokyo 2020 has finalizes the event’s take it to the top stage of international from the streets. BMX celebrity Daniel Dhers says Olympic audiences can expect something totally different. BMX Freestyle enthusiastic from all over the universe can secure their Olympic BMX Freestyle Tickets from our one of the most trusted online ticketing platform.

 Daniel Dhers
BMX expert Daniel Dhers

BMX freestyle park has come an extensive way in a very short period. The first fully-fledged UCI World Cup, run by the Union Cyclist International in collaboration with the International Extreme Sports Festival, only took place in 2016. Before being featured at Tokyo 2020, the discipline will be on display on the Olympic stage at the Youth Olympic Games Buenos Aires 2018. An exciting opportunity for some of the young riders to prepare for Tokyo 2020.

“It’s going to be huge for our sport,” Dhers said of the recent decision to include the event in the Tokyo 2020 Games. “It’s definitely going to help the top riders and it’s also going to show the world BMX freestyle.”

There is a widespread feeling that the audiences are going to like what they see. The event is an adrenaline-fueled mix of outrageous tricks and jumps, taking place over a series of ramps and large obstacles, all set up within a 30mx50m park. Athletes complete two one-minute runs each, looking to impress judges with the difficulty, innovation, style, flow, risk, height and execution of their tricks.

Dhers, who at 32-years old is a godfather-like figure in freestyle, is certain that appearing on the Olympic stage will bring a positive change in the wider perception of his sport.

BMX freestyle
BMX freestyle will bring a “fresh look” to Tokyo Olympic 2020

Overview About BMX Freestyle

Bicycles of many types are used for various sports disciplines, but the most extreme version of cycling is possible only on BMX bicycles. Formerly considered as bicycle variant of motorcycle motocross racing, first BMX drivers formed several BMX Motocross Racing competitions that are today held all over the world (and have managed to receive an official place on the summer Olympics), BMX Freestyle competitions slowly became a competition on their own. This type of competition is focused on stunt riding, which I separated into several distinct disciplines that all encourage drivers to express themselves as much as possible while driving a BMX bicycle.

From the date of 1987, Games of BMX Freestyle has reached the topmost of its popularity in a very short time, with the attention of media, manufacturers, and sponsors providing the constant drive for innovation. The new BMX bicycles that were fully optimized for various forms of Freestyle driving were unconfined all the time, and users could easily accessorize and customize their bicycles. However, after 1987, sponsors and manufacturers reduced their monetary investment into the sport, and organized competitions became rarer and rarer.

Now, BMX drivers can trial themselves into one of the five disciplines of Freestyle, although no fixed rules exist for any of them. Drivers are encouraged to be creative and to use all their skill to present the most stylish and aesthetically pleasing tricks and routines. Modern BMX Freestyle disciplines are:

Street – Bicycles optimized for preforming trick routines on streets, utilizing obstacles that were placed there naturally as the city grew (handrails, curbs, stairs, banks, ledges and more.

The Park – Freestyle performing in parks who were specifically made to host skate or BMX-friendly obstacles such as ramps, transitions, and others. These parks may offer fixed routes for practicing runs, or randomly placed objects that are forcing performers to be inventive with their routines.

The Vert – BMX Freestyle performing that is done while riding in the half pipe. These objects are usually 2.5 to 3.5-meter-tall, although larger ramps are used for some competitions (X-Games ramps go up to 8.2m). While all other disciplines are focused on tricks that are made on the ground, Vert style is fully focused on tricks made while BMX bike is in the air.

The Trails – Tracks created using dirt and rocks, usually made as a series of lines and hills that are placed in the gaps of between few to 12 feet.

The Flatland – BMX Freestyle discipline that is performed on a flat surface that has no obstacles. Clear area of pavement is the most popular because it gives drivers consistent surface grip.

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