THE CALLAGHAN JERSEY
Made for rides that start and stay cool
We're a community of bikers, crafters, strivers & seekers driven by the relentless pursuit of better product.
No Turning Back
Our road and mountain bike clothing is made in the saddle, crafted with our unmatched experience in creating fit-perfect, four-season bike gear.
The Fall Drop
Explore and shop our first drop of fall men's apparel, with new colors of carry-over styles, and brand new additions.
Go beyond the backcountry, ride through your limits and discover more than just the trail with our women's off-road collection.
Women's MTB Kit Guide
Wind down the week, and take off for the trailhead with our women's off-road apparel buyer's guide.
RACING THE TRANSATLANTIC WAY
When he checked the weather report in the final few days before departing for 2017’s TransAtlantic Way Race – a 2500km a single stage self-supported road bike ride between Dublin and Cork via The Wild Atlantic Way – Björn Lenhard wondered what on earth he’d let himself in for. “I was like, ‘Oh Jesus, what have you done now?” Why did you register?’” he says with a bemused smile.
FOLLOWING THE GOONIES
For a certain generation, few films hold the enduring appeal of The Goonies. 7mesh contributor Pete Harrington recently moved from London to Portland in the Pacific Northwest, and once there, it didn’t take him long to realise that Astoria, home of Mikey’s house and a hundred other scenes from the film, is an actual real-life port city only 80 miles away on the Oregon Coast. He had to ride it.
TROUBLE ON THE SILK ROAD
In the distance, a dog barked. For the riders slumped on the ground, the sound barely registered. “We honestly thought we wouldn’t make it out of that swamp,” says Silk Road race entrant Pierre-Arnaud Le Magnan, Skyping in from his home in Hong Kong after completing August’s unsupported, single-stage cycling race through the mountains of Kyrgyzstan, one of only 29 finishers out of 95 starters
BEHIND THE SHOT: THE FEST FLINTSTONE
It had been a long day on the mountain. Most of the riders had landed their last runs and were weaving back to their trucks, eager for post-ride beers and barbecue. “That was when Sam Reynolds came over,” remembers photographer Lisa Paarvio. “He asked me, ‘Are you going to shoot? I’m going to do some more runs.’”