Context: Person X likes to ride his bicycle. The context is a morning in a normal road, with a commonplace setting in a simple town locality. Some are riding bicycles, while others are riding scooters. I want to write:
While he doesn’t let go of scooters without a race, he makes it a point to not let any bicycle born human overtake him, and if they do so, he would overtake them back again within a minute.
By "While he doesn’t let go of scooters without a race", I mean to say that he does try to challenge scooters for a race, and evidently looses since he himself is on a bicycle. However, he does not let any other bicyclist overtake him. And if by chance any bicyclist overtakes him, he'll make it a point to overtake them back.
Is "bicycle born human" a correct usage? I am avoiding the term "biker" or "bicyclist" because this is a simple setting, so there are people like the milkman, the breadman, the newspaperman, etc. who are just riding a simple bicycle to commute from one place to another. I am worried that those two words refer to a rather exclusive set of adventurous cyclists with helmets on their heads.
PS: I hope it's obvious but, through that phrase, I want to refer to a human riding a bicycle, not a human "born" on a bicycle :P