In this chapter, we focus on the modeling of the behavior of cyclists. This behavior encompasses different types of interconnected decisions: from the split-second decisions that cyclists make when they are riding their bike and are interacting with the road and other traffic participants to choices pertaining to the activities they want to perform and the locations where they can perform these activities. These different decisions are often related to different temporal (and spatial) scales. The detail in which these decisions need to be accurately modeled is often dependent on what the model is applied for, as will be explained in the ensuing of this chapter. Therefore, different (types of) models have been developed, as introduced in the last part of this chapter.