We were out riding for about 3 hours today. We came up to Victor and 100th street. As we crossed 100th heading down the hill of Victor, I notice two bikers coming up the hill. My friend just blew right by them. I pulled over to my right, stopped, and give them room as the pedaled up the hill. After they passed, then I continued down Victor to Diamond Blvd.

Who's got the right-of-way on the trail?
"The rider going uphill always has the right-of-way. If you're blasting down a SingleTrack/Bike Path
and come upon a rider pedaling up it's your job to slow and yield to the rider going up."

Here's few simple rules, but not limit to...
Rules for trail riding...

Yield the right of way to other non-motorized recreationists.

People judge all cyclists by your actions. Move off the trail to
allow horse to pass and stop to allow hikers adequate room to share
the trail.

The rider going uphill always has the right-of-way. If you're blasting
down a SingleTrack/Bike Path and come upon a rider pedaling up it's
your job to slow and yield to the rider going up.

Slow down and use caution when approaching another and make your
presence known well in advance. Simply yelling bicycle is not
acceptable.

Maintain control of your speed at all times and approach turns
anticipation of someone around the bend. Be able to stop safely within
the distance you can see down the trail.

Stay on designated trails to avoid trampling native vegetation, and
minimize potential erosion by not using wet or muddy trails or
shortcutting switchbacks. Avoid wheel lockup. If a trail is steep
enough to require locking wheels and skidding, dismount and walk your
bike. Locking brakes contributes to needless trail damage.

Do not disturb wildlife or livestock.

Do not litter. Pack out what you pack in and carry out more than
your share whenever possible.

Respect public and private property, including trail use signs, no
trespassing signs, and leave gates as you found them. If your route
crosses private property, it is your responsibility to obtain
permission from the landowner. Bicycles are excluded from designated
Wilderness Areas.

Always be self sufficient. Your destination and travel speed will
be determined by your ability, your equipment, the terrain, and the
present and potential weather conditions.

Do not travel solo in remote areas. Leave word of your destination
and when you plan to return.

Observe the practice of minimum impact bicycling. "Take only
pictures and leave only waffle prints."

Always wear a helmet.

If you abuse it-you lose it!. Since mountain bikers are
newcomers to the forests, they must prove to be responsible trail
users.

In National Parks and National Monuments bicycles are considered
vehicles and restricted to roads.

When camping out of improved campsites camp at least 500 feet
off the road or trail. Try to leave no trace of your campsite.

Toilets in unimproved areas - move off trail, and dig a 1 foot
deep pit, cover after use.