Bicycle Worldsc: Unleash Your Cycling Adventure.
Bicycle Worldsc will take you on an exciting cycling adventure. We are passionate about cycling and provide enthusiasts with high-quality bikes, accessories, and gear to take their rides up to new heights. Our extensive selection is suitable for all levels and disciplines, whether you're a novice or a seasoned professional. From road bikes to mountain bikes, electric bikes to stylish cruisers, we've got you covered. Our knowledgeable team is ready to guide you through the options, ensuring you find the perfect fit for your riding style and preferences. We offer expert maintenance and repairs to keep your bike running at its best. With Bicycle Worldsc, you can unleash your cycling adventure and embrace the freedom of the open road. Get ready to explore, challenge yourself, and create unforgettable memories on two wheels.
Fort Myer is the previous name used for a U.S. Army post next to Arlington National Cemetery in Arlington County, Virginia, and across the Potomac River from Washington, D.C. Founded during the American Civil War as Fort Cass and Fort Whipple, the post merged in 2005 with the neighboring Marine Corps installation, Henderson Hall, and is today named Joint Base Myer–Henderson Hall. == History == In 1861, the land that Fort Myer would eventually occupy was part of the Arlington estate, which Mary Anna Custis Lee, the wife of Robert E. Lee, owned and at which Lee resided when not stationed elsewhere (see Arlington House, The Robert E. Lee Memorial). When the Civil War began, the Commonwealth of Virginia seceded from the United States, Lee resigned his commission, and he and his wife left the estate. The United States Government then confiscated the estate and began to use it as a burial ground for Union Army dead (see Arlington National Cemetery), to house freed slaves (Freedmen's Village), and for military purposes, including the Civil War defenses of Washington (see Washington, D.C., in the American Civil War). === Fort Cass === Shortly after the Union Army's rout at the First Battle of Bull Run (Manassas) in late July 1861, the Army constructed in August 1861 a lunette (Fort Ramsay) on the future grounds of Fort Myer.