There is no faster way to learn and grow your own riding ability than with a private session with Simon or one of his instructors. Fluidride was built by a rider, for riders and we want to help you reach your goals. From learning tips and tricks on racing enduro, catching some air for the first time, or just pushing your personal best times, we can’t wait to ride with you.
Simon Lawton is the owner of Fluidride, and the creator of the Fluidride Teaching Method. With his hands-on teaching, Simon has helped riders all over the US, Canada, Europe and Central and South America to achieve their riding goals. He has also reached riders in over 100 countries through his free and premium video content.
Fluidride is proud to welcome Chris Severns as an Affiliate Instructor. Chris has been working with Simon as an Assistant Instructor for over a year, and is now moving to doing Private Instruction as well as helping Simon with larger groups. Chris has good availability Friday-Sunday, and is also available for morning sessions mid-week. Says Simon: “Chris has a very welcoming and non-intimidating demeanor, and an excellent eye for details.”
Contact Me To Learn More
Drop me a note below and I’ll help you sort out any questions about private instruction, which instructor might be the best fit, and opportunities for private group classes.
Most schools of thought and common sense suggest a rider move back in preparation for riding a steep descent. However we need to move forward in order to not get pulled over the bars!
Improve your drop technique in order to access turns right after a drop.
Improve your switchbacks with this tip and start to find flow on parts of the trail you never thought possible.
Immediately upon learning to jump, and sometimes before, riders become taken with the idea of creating some style in the air. While the temptation to get stylish can be strong, it’s important riders get the basics down first.
I often hear riders talking about ‘not having gone fast enough’ into a jump they were unable to successfully clear. While speed is one component of jumping successfully, we can actually jump the same jumps at many different speeds, all with the same outcome in terms of distance.