Jennifer, volunteering to lead our urban bike ride with Venture Outdoors, showed off another “epic” view of the Pittsburgh skyline from Hot Metal Bridge.
Riding along Pittsburgh’s newly minted cycle track downtown.
Pittsburgh’s “Steel City” persona shows up in its public art.
Trying out various offerings from Maggie’s Farm Rum Distillery toward the end (necessarily so for safety’s sake) of our urban bike tour.
The Pittsburgh “T” was a great way to get around the city with free fare zones across downtown. Here the train stops in Station Square.
The most popular view of Pittsburgh’s skyline seen through a window during a rainy night in Mount Washington. The broadcast of the Cleveland, Pittsburgh baseball game can be seen reflected in the window as the game goes on at PNC Ballpark on the left side of the image.
The city blocked traffic off Roberto Clemente Bridge to throw a party for pedestrians and cyclists instead. This shot catches the early morning setup.
Allegheny Commons in North Shore Pittsburgh was designed to be a mini-Central Park. She’s Pittsburgh’s oldest park, dating back to 1867.
Pittsburgh took its Fourth of July celebrations seriously. Here a group of Revolutionary War actors take a break from rocking out on the fife and drum.
Festivities are underway on Roberto Clemente with food trucks and pop-up shops.
Market Square, Downtown Pittsburgh’s European-style cobblestone square, threw a concert just hours before Fourth of July fireworks.
View of Station Square from the Liberty Bridge on a cool Sunday morning.
The Monongahela Incline gets pedestrians up to Mount Washington, mere steps away from the “T” station.
Roberto Clemente stayed closed to vehicular traffic all through the night, offering a fantastic viewpoint for Fourth of July fireworks.