Product Name & Award
Top Pick: Pure Fix Original
Runner Up: 6K Urban Track Fixie
Best Budget: Merax Finiss Fixed Gear Bike
While some may still refer to fixed gear bikes as a fad, it’s clear that this trend is here to stay. The simplicity and style offered by fixies is simply too much for many riders to ignore any longer.
Fixed gear bikes aren’t going anywhere, and will continue to grow in use as more cyclists give them a try.
It can be a little difficult to find the best fixed gear bike for your needs, however.
Whether you’re new to the fixie scene, or are just looking for a new bike to add to your collection, the explosion of fixed gear bikes over the last decade has resulted in more than a few specialty manufacturers, and certainly larger bike companies looking to get a foot in the scene.
Although it’s always great to have as many buying choices as possible, there can be too much of a good thing. Practically any company can put out a fixie now, so the market is a bit flooded. If you’re overwhelmed by all the choices, don’t worry; we’ve got you covered.
This guide will introduce you to our current picks for the best fixed gear bikes of 2017, ranging from the highest and lowest budgets, along with styling and other unique characteristics. We’ll also go over how to be prepared before you buy, so you end up with the best bike for you.
Listed below are our favorite fixed gear bikes currently available, with more details on each bike just a bit further down, and also in our fixie review section as well.
We’ve carefully tested and analyzed a lot of fixed gear bikes currently on the market, and decided on these 12 as our favorites. We’ve made sure to cover various budgets, styles, uses, and component options to provide a better variety.
We definitely have our top two choices that we’ll reveal at the end, but we recommend any of these 12 for those looking to either get started with fixies, or upgrade from one they converted themselves.
The Original from Pure Fix is a perfect example of a well-rounded fixed gear bike that focuses on all the right aspects, while keeping the price in an affordable range.
It offers a truly authentic fixed gear look, but places an emphasis on its components and ride quality.
Add in an array of color options (30 to be exact) and you have a superior ided gear bike that provides excellent efficiency and control, with the ability to suit anyone’s style.
The Original’s frame is crafted from high-ten steel, taking a different approach from many companies who prefer aluminum these days. Don’t worry about weight though; the Original stays within the 22-24 pound range depending on its size.
The frame showcases a classic urban look, with straight dropouts, a straight fork, and a seatpost angle than encourages forward-leaning riding. An alloy riser handlebar helps the rider to relax just a bit, creating a more comfortable environment or the back and shoulders.
Seating is provided by a racing-style saddle with a slight dip in the front, and some added padding as well. This helps the bike retana fast feel, with some added comfort for longer rides across town.
The Original uses a sealed bearing crank for the rear hub, which also happens to be reversible for the times you need a freewheel ride instead. A KMC Z-240 chain and hard plastic platform pedals help to round out the efficient 44:16 gear ratio for this drivetrain.
A single ProMax caliper brake in the front offers ample stopping power when needed in a moment’s notice. The included lever has a responsive feel to it, without being too sensitive or mushy.
The bike’s wheelset consists of 40mm deep dish rims with added aerodynamics and durability for tough city riding. WTB ThickSlick Kenda tires go all-in with the bald tire feel, combining a thicker and more durable tire design with a slick tread, for smooth, shock absorbent riding that can withstand small potholes and drops.
Pure Cycles has made sure to give the Original the capability to equip a number of accessories, including foot straps, water bottles, racks, and also different styles of handlebars if need be. You can easily turn this bike into a true urban commuter with a ton of added versatility.
It’s easy to see why this is one of our favorite fixed gear bikes available. Pure Cycles didn’t overlook any details, placing the appropriate attention on the core aspects, and surrounding them with quality parts and components. This bike is great for beginners and fixed gear enthusiasts.
If you'd like to learn more about this bike, read our review.
6KU has made a name for themselves by consistently putting out high level fixed gear bikes for a very affordable price, with the intention of making the bikes accessible to just about anyone.
The Urban Track is true to its name -- an authentic urban-oriented fixed gear bike, with the feel and speed of a track bike.
The merging of these two fixed gear bike types is done seamlessly, resulting in a very light and quick fixie, that is still able to hold up in city settings thanks to heightened durability and a bit of added ruggedness.
The Urban Track’s frame is forged from 6061 aluminum alloy that features incredibly smooth welds for a smoother look and finish This is coupled with stainless steel dropouts, and a 1 ⅛” alloy fork for some added shock absorption. All of this weighs just 18-22 pounds depending on the size.
The bike’s saddle definitely shows off the racing influence, with a sport-style design and padding level that is more geared for the track. This is tempered somewhat by the handlebar design, which lifts up on each end so the rider doesn’t have to lean forwards as much.
The Urban Track’s drivetrain provides several advantages. The rear hub is made by Novatec, and utilizes a sealed cartridge bottom bracket to keep moisture and dirt at bay. The hub can be flipped around to offer freewheel riding when needed as well.
A 3D forged alloy 46T crank rounds out the drivetrain, which operates with a 46:16 gear ratio. Front and rear brakes give the Urban Track plenty of stopping power, which is definitely needed when riding a light, fast fixie such as this one.
The bike’s wheels utilizes 30mm deep V double wall alloy rims, coupled with 700cc x 25c Kenda tires that include a minimal tread design, helping add some grip, while keeping the ride nice and smooth. The wheelset helps save weight while also giving eh bike a sleek, clean look, with 5 different color combination available.
6KU is able to offer all of this while keeping the price below $375 max, depending on the size. This makes it easy for everyone from seasoned fixed gear riders to beginners in obtaining a quality fixie that not only looks great, but rides great as well, thanks to a combination of low weight and solid components.
Click here to read our review.
Nobody does budget-minded fixed gear bikes quite like Critical Cycles. The company knows what riders are looking for in a fixie, and they know that most aren’t willing to spend more than a few hundred dollars.
The Pursuit offers a lot in terms of style and versatility, but this does not come at the expense of its quality and durability.
The bike is a true urban rode machine, easily taking on the roughest of urban paths while providing outstanding speed and efficiency.
The track-style frame is hand-built, and crafted from high-ten steel. Horizontal dropouts are used, with an angled fork that retains a racing feel. This is all controlled using a flat-angled handlebar assemble with bullhorns on each end for added riding positions.
A pista saddle gives the bike a more aggressive riding feel that is perfectly matched with the handlebar and stem angling. Kraton rubber track grips add some comfort to your steering, with some added shock absorption thrown in too.
As with every Critical Cycles fixie, this Pursuit comes with a reversible cog with sealed bearings, givne the bike two different riding styles, while keeping the cog and hub clean during any conditions as well. A KMC chain powers it all, connected to a Protek crankset.
The Pursuit comes with one ProMax hand brake, which is actually located on the left side, although it’s a rear brake. This takes some getting used too, but not long.
The bike’s wheelset is what gives it so much durability. You get 43mm deep V double wall rims with varying colors depending on the finish you go with. Wanda City 700 x 23c tires have a thicker look and feel to them, helping give the bike its notable durability and toughness.
The wheelset easily tackles bumps and drops in your path, protecting against bening, boosting shockabrosption, and improving handling. Critical Cycles actually includes a bike multi-tool that can be used on all of the Pursuit’s components, giving you an easy way to perform both maintenance and make emergency repairs.
The combination of value, style, and performance easily pushes the Critical Cycles Pursuit into or best of 2017 list. If you’re wanting to keep things under $220 when shopping for a brand new fixie, this is your best option.
If you'd like to read our in-depth review, click here.
The Merax Finiss is more of an entry-level fixed gear bike that includes a few different approaches for an economical fixed gear. This bike manages to cram in as much as it can for the price range, including a noticeable different frame design, and more unique brake choice as well.
The Finiss is all about aluminum. The frame is forged from aluminum, along with the handlebar, stem, seatpost, and even the pedals.
This gives the bike an added dose of shock absorption, and a quicker feel as well. The weight comes in at around 24 pounds, give or take a few depending on the size you need.
The bike’s saddle is surprisingly comfortable, and is a good match for the rise style handlebars complete with rubber BMX grips. Ths helps create the typical road bike-oriented riding position but with just enough angling for a more relaxed stance when seated.
The Finiss’ handlebar design actually allows for full 360-degree rotation, which adds to its maneuvering ability and versatility. One single brake is operated on the left side with a lever, controlling a front disc brake, offering an improvement from the standard caliper brakes most fixies have.
One if the standout characteristics is the bike’s golden hubs on the front and back ends. The rear flip hub is forged from aluminum, and can easily be switched around to offer freewheel riding.
Kenda 700 x 28C tires are paired with super deep-V double wall rims with stainless steel spokes, giving the bike a some. The tires also feature a slightly tread design that provides better grip while deflecting moisture.
We love the all-black color of the Finiss, which comes with a red wall tire option if you’d like to be a little more bold. Either way, for under $250, the Merax Finiss a great value, and a good way to get into riding fixed gear bikes for cheap.
Want to read our review? Click here.
Golden Cycles’ fixed gear bike is yet another example that shows you don’t have to spend a lot of money to get a quality, stylish fixie that is ready to go from the minute you get it assembled.
This bike offers everything from 21 color options, to surprisingly solid parts and components that have been combined to offer an agile and fun ride.
Both the frame and fork are crafted from high-tensile steel that has been tig-welded through and through for a more seamless look.
A racing-style saddle helps to further the aggressive feel this bike has, providing a good contrast with the typical riser-style handlebars and BMX rubber grips. Caliper brakes are on both the front and back wheels, both of which are operated using well-placed levers that ensure an appropriate amount of control.
The bike’s drivetrain is very efficient, and slightly favors quick acceleration over high top speeds, which can be helpful in many riding settings. An alloy 46T crank pairs with a sealed bearing bottom bracket and flip flop hub, giving the bike extra versatility with a freewheel mode when desired.
700c x 25 Kenda tires and 45mm deep alloy rims comprise the wheelset, which is available in a wide range of colors depending on your color choices. The tires have a little bit of tread to them, and some added thickness for better shock absorption as well.
Overall, the Golden Cycles fixed gear bike is a solid value, and makes for an ideal introduction to fixies for beginners thanks to its price and dual-brake setup. Those who want to hang onto it for awhile can easily upgrade components while enjoying the quality frame and fork.
Read our in-depth review by clicking here.
Those who are looking for speed and performance above all else with a fixed gear should strongly consider the Black Label made by State Bicycles. This bike is truly a lightweight beast on the road, and can also hold its own on the track as well.
The Black Label has an aggressive and powerful build that encourages high speeds and quick handling at all times.
The frame is made from 6061 aluminum aero material, and is highlighted by an Essor carbon fiber fork, reducing weight and giving it added shock absorption properties in the front.
The Black Label comes in a variety of colors, with something to offer for any taste. We prefer the matte black, but you can get everything from hot pink to pearl white.
A PU race saddle with steel rails positions the rider to adequately maneuver the drop down Pista handlebars. Although not required to use, the Black Label does come with caliper brakes for the front and back wheels that can be easily mounted on the handlebar.
32Hx14G high flange sealed bearings are found on the bike's rear hub, which can of course be flipped to offer freewheel riding as well. This is coupled with a limited edition Galaxy 46T crankset, and a KMC Z510 chain.
CST 700x23c tires give the bike some added speed and balance, option for better steering and power instead of rugged shock absorption and thickness. 700c track wheels with 43mm of depth provide the perfect setting for the tires, and help keep the weight down as well.
Yes, the State Black Label is a bit more expensive than your average fixed gear, but the frame build and high-end components make it all worth it. If improved performance is your goal, and you don’t mind some sleek styling as well, the Black Label should be your first choice.
If you'd like to read our review, click here.
The Takara Renzo offers a more durable fixed gear bike for those who need a fixie that can withstand some added abuse from demanding city riding.
Swapping out low weight for stability and ruggedness, the Renzo is built to take on the daily impacts of sprawling urban cores.
The Renzo is based around an aluminum frame that offers a bit of flex, coupled with a steel fork for improved toughness.
The frame has more of a mountain bike look to it, with extra thick tubes coupled with horizontal dropouts.
A Vitesse saddle offers a fair amount of padding, which is a nice surprise considering the overall build of the bike. Taped bullhorn-style handlebars give the Renzo some added versatility, and also happen to look pretty great as well.
Dual side-pull brakes are found on the front and back of the bike, giving you lots of stopping power that’s perfect for the unpredictability of urban streets. A flip flop rear hub gives you the option of a freewheel ride.
The Renzo’s wheelset offers a bit of a contrast from its tough frame design. 32-hole deep dish alloy rims are paired with 700x32c Kenda tires, which also feature a small amount of tread for added grip on the pavement. The skinnier profile adds some speed to the bike, while keeping weight manageable.
The Takara Renzo doesn’t offer any unique or standout aspects, but overall, it’s a very quality fixed gear bike that gives riders who need more toughness an affordable option. Its combination of strength and stability will be appealing to riders who aren’t concerned as much about weight and speed with their fixed gears.
Big Shot’s Havana is a true street smart fixie that combines a lot of different fixed gear designs together to create a versatile bike that is still built for speed and efficiency, while turning a few heads along the way too.
Crafted from 4130 chromoly, the Havana has a surprisingly light feel to it, and still manages to get the added stability that steel alloys offer.
The orange color and frame shape give it the sort of aesthetic that resembles custom-modified fixed gears made by those who convert old road bikes to fixies, which is a very cool look.
A thin, sporty saddle gives the Havana more of a road bike look, and helps provide a quick, aggressive feel that is a good compliment to the fully taped handlebar with straight mids, and bullhorns on the ends.
Dual brakes make the bike safe and legal for city riding, and add a bit more stopping power when needed for maximum control. A lower gear ratio gives the Havana a quick start off the blocks, and also sustains adequate top speeds on flatter portions.
43mm deep-V rims offer the right amount of stability and swiftness, and are paired with attractive whitewall tires that have a slick tread for smooth handling on city roads.
The Havana definitely looks the part, and has all the right components to back it up. This is one of the best combinations of style and functionality you’ll get for an entry level price, while still retaining the ability to go freewheel with a flip hub.
Vilano has a reputation for putting out quality bikes that easily are accessible for entry level riders in terms of both budget and feel.
It comes as no surprise that they now offer several different fixed gear bikes, with the Edge being one of them.
This classically-styled fixie uses a high-tensile steel frame as its foundation, which does result in a little higher weight, but does offer great stability and momentum as a trade-off.
It’s also available in several different color schemes, which range from low key, to bright and attention-grabbing.
An urban saddle with wide coverage and ample cushioning provides a comfortable seat during your rides, and encourages a slightly aggressive stance thanks to taped bullhorn handlebars. An extended stem gives the Edge improved handling.
A rear flip flop hub allows for fixed gear and freewheel riding, and is part of a drivetrain that uses a 16T cassette, and a 46T forged alloy chainring with durable plastic platform pedals. A KMC Z410 chain ties it all together.
Alloy caliper brakes come on both the front and rear wheels for better stopping power. 45mm double-walled deep-V rims with matching anodized hubs are a great match for the bike’s 700cx28c city tires with minimal tread.
Overall, the Vilano Edge is yet another fine entry-level fixed gear bike that merges style with solid components and quality frame materials. Riders who want a comfortable fixie with some awesome color options should give this one an extra look.
What’s better than a fixed gear bike? One that glows in the dark. The Pure Fix Glow in the Dark bike is one of the more unique fixies out there, combining Pure’s potent blend of high-end gear components and strategic design with multiple glowing paint options.
The bike’s frame is crafted from high-ten steel, which Pure manages to keep at a low weight of 22-24 pounds when fully equipped.
The frame comes in several different color options, all of which can glow in the dark for over an hour after night begins, after just an hour of sunlight to get “charged.”
A classic Vector saddle contributes to the bike’s low weights, offering just enough coverage and padding to keep things adequately comfortable. A Zoom riser handlebar places the rider in an ideal position that encourages speed and agility, but not at the expense of your back and shoulders.
A 44:16 gear ratio is provided by a Lasco three-piece sealed bearing crank, and a flip flop KT Quando rear hub. Flat Wellgo pedals include cages for a more secure ride, or better assistance when stopping without hand brakes.
For those that want a hand brake, the Pur Fix includes a front caliper brake that you can equip or keep off, depending on your preferences. Versatile Kenda tires are paired with 500mm deep dish wheels that encourage higher speeds and better handling -- along with glow in the dark rims.
If the Pure Fix Original is a bit tame for your tastes, the glow in the dark version offers a bit more fun, and functionality as well. This is a fixie for those who want to make a statement in a unique way, and all without going over $400.
Yeah, we are definitely not surprised that another bike from Critical Cycles made this list.
The Harper is a true commuter bike packaged as a fixed gear, resulting in a natural combination that makes this an affordable and versatile back and forth bike for daily use.
The Harper uses a hand-built steel track frame that gives the rider a better sense of stability and body positioning more conducive for logging some extra miles each day.
A hybrid-style saddle offers some much welcomed comfort, without losing the race-like design many fixed gear riders prefer. The Harper’s handlebars are very generous with their rise on each end, allowing for a more upright riding position that is easier on your back. Soft rubber grips offer easy steering and handling.
Commuting can be a little more treacherous on a fixie, so Critical Cycles included hand brakes on both the front and back for better stopping ability in a moment’s notice. Yes, you can remove them if you’d like, or just go down to one.
A flip flop rear hub provides freewheel riding in just a matter of minutes. VP Freestyle pedals are very wide and light, helping you to maximize your pedal efficiency with each revolution. A KMC chain connects the rear hub and crankset.
30mm deep-V rims with a machined braking surface interact well with the caliper brake pads, avoiding squeaking while improving stopping power. Wanda city tires are a bit on the thin side, but they are very durable, and contribute to the bike’s quick overall feel.
Fixies always make for great commuter bikes, but the Harper really takes the idea to heart. It offers plenty of functionality, without sacrificing style, feel, and comfort. This is easily one of our favorites.
Vilano describes the Rampage as a “stylish urban fixed gear bike,” and they are not wrong. This bike looks and rides great, and it keeps the cost below $300, making it one of the better deals you’ll find.
The Rampage starts off with a high-tensile steel frame that has slightly raised rear stays for that familiar urban look, and some added shock absorption.
A hybrid-style saddle provides adequate comfort and positioning, which is furthered by a handlebar design that utilizes a riser style, along with an extended stem than angles upwards.
Stopping power is in full effect with the Rampage thanks to brakes found on both the front and rear wheels, operated by well-placed brake levers on each side of reh bike’s soft rubber grips.
A flip flop rear hub provides both fixed gear and freewheel riding, which is paired with a 46T replaceable forged alloy crankset that is light and nimble. Free platform pedals are included as well.
The Rampage’s wheelset includes 45mm double-walled, deep-v anodized rims with matching anodized hubs. Presta-valve 700c tires offer a minimal amount of tread that ensures a smooth ride, with some added traction on wet and dry surfaces too.
This bike is available in a decent amount of colors, our favorites included the all black, and the very bold champagne/orange combo that gives the Rampage a modern fixie look. Like its cousin the Edge, the Rampage can be had for under $300, making it just as good of a deal.
Fixed gear bikes are indeed simple, but this does not mean they are all the same. Yes, they do have uses and applications that are definitely better suited for urban riding in most cases, but there is still plenty of variance among models and even entire bike manufacturers in terms of the type of ride they offer.
Fixies are defined by one trait, and that is a rear hub that is attached to the rear cog, which in turn keeps the chain and crankset engaged at all times.
Whenever the rear wheel is turning, the pedals are turning as well.
This is a simple definition that applies to one aspect of the bike, meaning there is a lot of leeway in regards to the rest of the components.
So, just because you’re getting a fixed gear bike, doesn’t necessarily mean it’s going to be just like the one your friend has, or the one you saw that one guy riding down the street while at the burrito place downtown the other day.
You still need to be aware of your preferences, and it also helps to know about the bike’s basic components. Once you have that figured out, you can ensure that you get the right bike, and all of the benefits that come along with it.
The more you know beforehand, the better your shopping experience and final purchase result will be. Here are the most important things to go over prior to buying a fixed gear bike.
In case you weren’t aware, fixed gear bikes do require some skills that go beyond your basic bike riding ability learned at a young age. Most of us are used to having a freewheel for years prior to riding a fixed gear bike, so the drivetrain’s operation changers things fairly drastically.
With fixed gears, the constantly engaged pedals alter how you accelerate and slow, which in turn affects how you navigate the bike and achieve your pedal efficiency. If you’re still a novice in regards to your bike skills, a fixie is going to take some getting used to.
This is especially true if you are going to opt for a brakeless model. If you have never ridden a brakeless fixie, you will need some adjustment and reconfiguring of your riding habits. In this case, it’s best to get a bike with brakes for emergencies while you learn to stop using other methods.
The size of your fixed gear bike is just as important as any other. These bikes generally use a road bike frame design with a flat top tube, so you have to be mindful of the inseam clearance first and foremost.
If you end up with a bike that is too big or too small, the quality of the ride will be affected, which includes your steering and pedal efficiency. The extra control needed for fixed gears places an added emphasis on buying the right size as well.
Fortunately, the overwhelming majority of fixed gear bikes are available in multiple sizes, and not just small, medium or large. Most of the time, you can find a bike in a particular size measured by inches, giving you the ability to purchase the exact size for your body.
Fixed gear bikes are very popular for commuting and urban transportation in dense areas, but their uses can go well beyond that. Identifying your future bike’s main purpose and usage can help you select the one that is best for that.
If you’re a heavy commuter, and you need a bike that is light, fast, and controlled, it’s best to look for models that are around the 20-22 pound range, have a mid range gear ratio, and include a hand brake as well.
Those who are looking to ride a fixie more casually around the neighborhood or close by, and prefer a little more style will have more choices, since brakeless models will generally be okay, and the bike’s design and aesthetic get a little more attention too.
Riders who are using the fixed gear bike for fitness use and training will want to get a model that places an emphasis on comfort and performance, which will include optimized drivetrain components, a light weight, and maybe even clipless pedals or holsters.
Now, you don’t have to classify yourself in any of these areas, but it does help to consider your main reasons for getting a fixie.
A proper understanding of a fixed gear bike comes from having a proper understanding of its core components. Here are the main ones you need to be familiar with.
The frame is where it all starts. As we said earlier, fixed gear bikes generally have a road bike-type frame. This gives the bike some added response and control, which helps with speed and maneuvering too.
The usual build of a fixie means you’ll be feeling a lot bumps and shocks in the road, so the frame can help with that in some sense. Aluminum frames are not only lighter, they offer a bit more flex than steel frames, which helps absorb shock.
Steel frames do offer the most in terms of pedal efficiency and stability, so it’s really a trade off, and depends on preference. Most will want a lighter frame, however.
This is arguably the most important part. A fixed gear bike really is all about the fixed gear, so the components are of the utmost importance for those wanting the best riding experience, speed, and power.
Sealed hubs are usually preferred since they keep out dirt and moisture, and help cut down on the maintenance. Reversible hubs are always a good idea as well, since they give you the option of flipping the wheel around for freewheel riding, which may come in handy from time to time.
The front crank and rear cog comprise the rest of the drivetrain, with their size determining the gear ratio of the bike. Larger cranks will have higher top speeds, but slower acceleration.
Pedals can vary on fixed gears, but a basic BMX-style platform pedal set is very common. Those who want more control, or need assistance with brakeless stopping will want clipless pedals, or toe cages.
The handlebars of a fixie play a large role in determining how it steers, and your actual riding position as well. Handlebars that curve upwards on the sides are more comfortable to ride, but may not offer the right aesthetic to some.
Shorter handlebars are popular among fixie purists, along with a purely flat design. Bullhorns and dropped handlebars are options as well, and depend on your preference and riding needs.
The saddle of a fixed gear can vary greatly. Road and racing saddles are very common, but there are some who will want something a little more comfortable, even if it doesn’t look as cool.
For the most part, fixed gear bike saddles are basically road bike saddles with a little extra padding. Some may have a more aggressive shape as well. The saddle’s angle adjustability plays a big role in how it well feel for you and your body size.
Fixed gear bike grips give you plenty of options for expressing your own personal style preferences. BMX-style rubber grips are popular with urban riders who are going for that street fixie look. Taped grips are popular with others.
Rubber grips are going to be the most comfortable, but grips are one of the easiest things you can change out on a bike, so don’t prioritize them too much when shopping -- you can always change them later.
We hope you have some clarity now when it comes to shopping for your own fixed gear bike. As we’ve said, all of these bikes are solid, with most of them catering to certain budgets or riding styles.
Just remember to use the criteria we highlighted earlier in the article, and you’ll end up with the perfect fixie for your riding needs. Let us know how you like your new bike in the comments below, and please feel free to check out our review section for some in-depth examinations of a handful of our favorites from this list.
This post was last updated on December 5th, 2017 at 04:40 pm
Over the last few years, I’ve taken my love of the outdoors, hiking, skiing, trekking and exploring to the next level by starting this site. I started a bike shop in Denver, CO, and have seen amazing growth over the last few years. Getting paid to do what I love has been a dream come true for me. That’s also what led me to start BikesReviewed.com. In my shop, I spend a large amount of time helping people find the perfect bike for them and the style of biking they’re going to be doing. It only made sense that I expanded my reach and got online, making it possible for me to help people all over the world. If biking and staying fit is your priority, too, you’ve come to the right place.
How To Check Bike Tire Pressure – Even Without A Tire Gauge29 Nov, 2017
The Effects Of Road Salt On Your Bike21 Nov, 2017
The Best Bike Trainers For 2018 – A Complete Buying Guide20 Nov, 2017
Choosing The Best Bike Pump for Performance and Convenience19 Nov, 2017
Find The Best Wheels For Your Bike – 2018 Edition14 Nov, 2017
6 Unbelievable Benefits Of Group Exercise Classes