Welcome to WNYMBA's New Web Site

Welcome to WNYMBA’s new web site - and I do mean new! The previous site was established in 2004, so it was long overdue for an overhaul to bring the aged site into the new millennium.

We wanted to have a kinder and gentler site that would, at the same time, provide more useful and timely information and also more effectively support our mission.

We decided at our September 15th meeting to establish a committee to pursue a new design and software package to replace the existing site to meet these needs. This committee is made up of members Todd Fiore, Jonathon Moscato, George Gilham, Mike Moscato, TJ Zydel, Roger Brath, Paul Marko, and our current Web Master, Jon Sunquist.

Nothing has gone untouched as you can see; the new site has been designed with an eye towards user friendliness, timely information and links to a Twitter feed about trail conditions and to our facebook page. I’m sure after 14 years of using the old site; you’ve become a creature of habit so take a cruise around the new site to get oriented.

One of the main objectives in this re design was to eliminate redundancies of which, I think the committee has done an excellent job. I thank the committee for their diligence and hard work to make the new site a reality and a special thanks to Jon Sunquist for untold number of hours of building and programming to bring the new site to fruition.

As usual, please feel free to email me at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. with any ideas that you might have to improve the site even more.


Kevin Preston

Our insurance company has "strongly suggested" that we tell you that Mountain Biking can be dangerous. If you're visiting this site it's very likely that you're already aware that if you insist on having a good time by riding your mountain bike, eventually you will almost certainly fall down and collect any number of boo-boos, dings and injuries, serious or otherwise, but we have to tell you anyway.

Mountain Biking is a potentially hazardous activity carrying a significant risk of bodily injury and even death. Mountain biking should only be undertaken if you have a complete awareness of these risks. You can reduce the level of risk by wearing a helmet and by riding within your own skill level.