People work crazy just for that. Sometimes, when you have the need and time for it, it can take hours to design something creative, and when you finally get the desired result, nothing more exciting can happen. Anthony Hoyte is a fun cyclist with a passion for cycling. He takes everything he does seriously and wants to bring his love of cycling to a better level. Using the aptitude term ‘Strava,’ he decided to take pictures on the move.
When he first saw how others made images out of the app, he was very curious and wanted to try it out independently. So, he spent some quality time meditating on the images he was going to draw, and later, he became an expert in the business. He said,
“I’ve seen others do it, especially Steven Lund of Canada,” and I try to do it! “He is a designer by profession, and there is no doubt that his professional skills contribute greatly in creating his bike patterns.
And also, he often studies Google and other online maps and searches for places and then designs the pattern he will create.
And also, speaking to us, he said, “it’s a bit like spotting pictures in clouds. If something like a path that sometimes looks like a nose jumps towards me, I try to find the eyes. If nothing jumps out, I’ll try somewhere else, but I’ll come back, again and again, to see what I see.” He tries to stick to the road pattern as much as possible but cuts off parks and car parks or universities to get a perfect line.
Especially, he usually travels to the big cities of the UK and creates huge fantasies that pop out of his head. He has traveled to Birmingham, Bristol, London, and Sheffield and hopes to cycle in the United States.
This cyclist, Anthony Hoyte from Cheltenham, has a fascinating hobby of drawing on walking fitness applications.
He had to pedal 9 hours to draw his latest festival drawings.
Last year he surprised the cycling world because it took him four and a half hours to create this beautiful Santa.
This cute snowman was his edition of the 2017 Christmas Greeting Card.
But he certainly does not hold this hobby only for the Christmas season.
Hoyt started drawing this way in 2016 and currently has a handful of “works of art” he has created.
He even won first place in the Strava Art Competition at the 2017 Bristol Cycling Festival with this piece.
He says his drawing is similar to seeing pictures in the clouds – he studies maps and looks for existing shapes.
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