Stans Flow MK3 Wheelset - Review

Dec 7, 2016
by Mike Kazimer  
Stan s Flow MK3

Over the years, Stan's aluminum Flow rims have earned a reputation for reliability, the type of rims that can easily be built up into a durable wheelset capable of withstanding the punishments of weekend warriors and professional racers alike. The torch was recently passed from the Flow EX model to the new Flow MK3, which is lighter and wider than its predecessor, measuring 29mm internally versus the EX's 25.5mm width.

A Flow MK3 rim alone will set you back $100 USD, or you can purchase a full wheelset in any wheelsize built around Stan's own Neo hubs for $679 USD. Our 29” wheelset weighed in at 1870 grams – 890 grams for the front wheel, and 980 for the rear with an XD driver.


Flow MK3 29 Details

• Size: 29" (27.5" and 26" options available)
• Intended use: all-mountain
• Internal width: 29mm
• Rim material: 6069 aluminum
• 32 spokes, 3x pattern
• Weight:1870 grams; Front: 890 grams, Rear: 980 grams
• MSRP: $679 USD
www.notubes.com


Stan s Flow MK3
Stan s Flow MK3


Neo Hubs

Stan's Neo hubs use a four pawl design, with each pawl sitting on a small leaf spring. Those pawls ratchet against the 36 steel teeth located inside the hub shell, creating 10-degrees between engagement points. Compared to Stan's previous hub design, the Neo now uses larger cartridge bearings (6902 instead than 6802), a change that was intended to increase their lifespan. Multiple end caps are available, and the wheels come with 15x100, 20x110, and quick release end caps.

The wheels are laced up with the tried-and-true, 32 spoke, three cross pattern – there aren't any proprietary spoke nipples or hard to find straight pull spokes to be seen, making it that much more likely that a shop will have a replacement in stock.


Stan s Flow MK3
36 teeth create 10 degrees between engagement points.
Stan s Flow MK3
The freehub body uses a fairly standard four pawl design.

Rims

Stan's may be well known for their rims, but their tire sealant is what really put them on the map, so it only makes sense that MK3 rims are designed to be run with tubeless tires. The rim's depth is only 16mm (versus the previous version's 17.8mm), a design that's meant to securely hold a tire's bead while allowing the rest of the tire to expand into its natural shape. The shallow sidewall depth is also intended to reduce the likelihood of a pinch flat – there's less material for a tire's sidewall to get smashed against during a hard hit.


Stan s Flow MK3
The aluminum rims measure 29mm internally, and 32.3mm externally.
Stan s Flow MK3
The rims come with tape and valve stems pre-installed in order to make tubeless setup even easier.


Performance

Our test wheelset spent a good chunk of the season mounted up on Nukeproof's Mega 290, a bike that likes nothing better than plowing straight through anything that's unfortunate to get in its path. In other words, a good bike to for testing wheel durability. Bontrager's 2.35” SE5 and Schwalbe's 2.3” Magic Mary tires both saw use during the test period, and there weren't any issues getting them set up tubeless and securely seated using only a floor pump. Pressures hovered around the low 20s depending on conditions, typically 21 psi for the front and 23 psi for the rear.

The MK3 wheels fall into the set-and-forget category – once they're mounted up they fade to the background, free of any unwanted flexiness or disconcerting noises that would call attention to them. They're stiff without being harsh, and while I didn't have a set of Flow EX wheels on hand to perform a direct comparison, the MK3s certainly felt on par with the previous version. Even on the rough and chattery trails in the Whistler Bike Park they were well mannered, emerging without any cracks or flat spots. I did re-tension the spokes after those days in the park, but that's pretty typical after a solid round of lift-served laps. The rims have renained dent free, and there weren't any pinch flats or burped tires during testing. As far as the weight goes, 1870 grams is very reasonable for a 29" wheelset that's meant to be able to handle a good amount of abuse, especially considering the price.

The hub's 10-degrees between engagement points might not be as lightning-quick as higher end options like Industry Nine or Chris King, but I also never found myself wishing “If only my rear hub engaged 3-degrees quicker..” There weren't any instances of the freehub body slipping or popping either – like the rims, the hubs simply did their job without causing a fuss, although I did run into an issue that's detailed below.


Issues

The bearings in the front hub are still spinning smoothly, but the inboard bearing on the freehub body died a premature death, becoming rough and difficult to turn much earlier than I would have anticipated. While disassembling the hub, I found that the tolerance between the axle and the cartridge bearings was unnecessarily tight, making removal and replacement extremely difficult. According to Stan's, the reason for this problem was that during the second production run a "small change to the axle caused it to be slightly oversized, in turn causing the tight fit and premature roasting of that bearing." The issue has since been corrected, and the inside of the new axles is black rather than silver to make identification easier. For affected customers, Stan's has been sending out a new axle and an upgraded six-pawl freehub body to help make up for the inconvenience.



Pinkbike's Take
bigquotesThe new MK3 rims proved to be worthy of carrying on the Flow name, and took all the abuse they were subjected to without flinching. The rear hub didn't fare as well, but Stan's have addressed the issue and taken steps to correct it, although if I were in the market for a tough and reasonably light wheelset I'd be tempted to go the handbuilt route and lace a pair of Flow rims up a set of Hope or DT Swiss hubs. - Mike Kazimer



Visit the high-res gallery for more images.



Must Read This Week

120 Comments

  • + 141
 A rugged, reasonably light and wide wheelset without proprietary parts for less than $700? THIS is how you sell stuff! Thank you for listening. Smile
  • + 60
 and like Frank's hot sauce..." You put this S**T on everything" !
  • + 118
 You should be their spokes person
  • - 17
flag Bennnnnnnybike (Dec 7, 2016 at 0:32) (Below Threshold)
 @GeeHad: or even their rims person, ey ey
  • + 13
 The wheel builders are stoked that it's a quality rim for $100!
  • + 7
 @GeeHad: Rim shot...
  • + 11
 Did not read the review. Would buy them.
  • + 1
 @classicmoto stans will be happy to give you a rim job i bet ????
  • + 13
 Pinkbike performance value of the year! Oh wait, that went to a piece of pipe insulation...
  • + 2
 @GeeHad: Comment of the year.
  • + 4
 Spank are the only other wheels in this category. My race 28 wheel set I bought for $400 and after 2 seasons of hard riding in the bike park and bucking at local trails they are still perfectly straight and I haven't had to true or replace a spoke once. Not to mention 2000g is fairly reasonable for a dh wheel set.
  • + 1
 @GeeHad: I see what you did there...
  • + 1
 @GeeHad: That sounds like a rim job.
  • + 1
 I have to comment to those of you thinking of arc30 rims. I personally dented two arc30s to the point that they wouldn't hold air tubelessly. This was trail riding on hits that didn't even register on my "that was a hard knock" meter. The only thing that gave me a clue that the dent happened both times was the sound of air leaving the tire quickly. Of my riding circle, ALL who built wheels with arc30s have dented at least one rim badly. Most have moved on to different rims.

I went with the Stan's flow mk3 but haven't ridden it enough to report on durability. Last I knew, Sun ringle made the rims to Stan's specs and I have had excellent luck with inferno27s, equalizer 27, and of course rhino lites riding dh, trail, etc. I could be wrong about sun making the hoops for Stan's but that is my $.02
  • + 73
 I love coming here to read the comments. Some people (like myself at times) are obsessed with reading comments. For example, you find yourself reading this comment right now, which does not contain any useful information, only curiosity, that drives you to waste your time. Have a good day.
  • + 9
 Whhhyyy yyyoooouuuu
  • + 5
 I too am that guy @ThePriory1978 It all started when I was younger, reading Letters to the Editor and comments sections from magazine articles written the month prior and it didn't even matter if I'd read the previous article they were commenting on! I think I'm not well...
  • + 73
 Flow ex rims laced to Hope hubs FTW. Been running this setup for years with zero issues.
  • + 7
 Seems like Flow ex or easton arc rims laced to hope hubs is the way to go
  • + 15
 @MaxDeutsch: mavic 729s if weight is no concern and you ride mine fields instead of rock gardena
  • + 3
 Going for the Hope-MK3 dh setup after my Profile-MK3 enduro setup surprised me with zero dents after 3 days of bike park at 23psi. These rims are insane even compared to the previous ones. Worlds of a difference in compliance and predictability even compared to the Benchmark DT's
  • + 13
 I'm just ditching my Easton ARCs because they are too soft... Never had a rim ding so easily. Back to Flows for me.
  • + 1
 @MaxDeutsch: that's the setup I want on my next bike! Arc30's laced to pro4's
  • + 5
 I have the hope/flow set built by somebody that has a small shop in the for sale section. From upstate NY. Paid 560 shipped last year. Perfectly built wheels, amazing deal.
  • + 4
 @RedRedRe: I have bought two sets of wheels from that guy in buffalo ny. They are a great rims and his build quality is excellent and have held up very well. The tension hasn't change after a season of riding, even after warping and burping multiple tires.
  • + 0
 @T1mb0: wtb frequencies are dramatically more ding resistant and stiffer than flows for a marginal weight penalty in my experience. Worth looking in to.
  • + 3
 @MaxDeutsch:@MaxDeutsch: just got to put it out there, Easton ARC rims are super soft and do not hold up to hard riding! I have bought 2 brand new bikes that came with them stock and they lasted about 3 rides each in the rear. Swapped to a WTB and DT rim that have both lasted a year. ARC=garbage
  • + 1
 @scottzg: I had the i23 rims. What I don't like is the build quality, pretty shit. One had some aluminium fragments inside the holes and got to clean it and they are pinned (not that I even had a problem with that personally), but I like a welded joint more.
  • + 1
 @sfellers: huh yeah I don't know all my experience has been good as well as them being a local brand
  • + 1
 @passwordpinkbike: Huh. i've built up several sets and haven't come across that. They've gone together super easily.
  • + 1
 @T1mb0: haven't dinged mine yet. You have me worried.......
  • + 1
 @sam14thomas: dont do it, just dont. I never ever wasted money like i did on my set of arcs. They are so soft you might as well burn your money and save the time mounting the shit on your bike. Buy the mk3 or dtswiss 471 and be happy.
  • + 1
 @Shiiken: spank race33. Cheap, light, strong. Well, not that light, but not too bad. Mine came in at 489 and 495g on the kitchen scales.
  • + 1
 @RedRedRe: Yeah! He's name is Dave, I found him here as well for handbuilt $560 shipped. I've had it for a solid month of riding on the chunky trails of SoCal, love the combo so far except for however reason I somehow very faintly dented the rear rim... I must'a ran a bit too low of a psi or hit something good.
Am I worried? Well Two things, tested by pros, and budget friendly.
  • + 28
 Yay 26" rims, thank you so much stans! Some of us still have a fleet of 26" wheels
  • + 10
 Agreed. This is why I run Stan's now on my bikes; I appreciate not being abandoned by a fickle bike industry.
  • + 3
 Yep. Hats off to No Tubes for releasing all their mk3 rims in 26". Would be super cool if they made super light rims for 20 and 24" bikes for kids.

I will be buying ArchMk3 for my wives bike as soon as my account balance gets back on the feet
  • + 1
 @WAKIdesigns: Yeah, very little in the way of proper kids MTB rims, most tend be BMX rims so overbuilt and far from light. Stans do make Crests in 24", however they're OEM, used on Trailcraft Cycles, would like to see them on general sale.
  • + 9
 @WAKIdesigns: your wives all share one bike?Smile
  • + 2
 @dirtydog11: The 24" Crest Mk3 is available on the Notubes website:

www.notubes.com/Crest-MK3-C211.aspx
  • + 1
 @gtrguy: Ah ha, nice one, never seen them on there before, reckon they could well sell a few.
  • + 1
 Spank makes awesome affordable rims in all the aforementioned sizes. 20, 24, 26, 27.5, 29.
  • + 27
 Nice to hear about a company taking care of their customers. Not only replacing the defective part, but throwing in a little something extra for the trouble. Right on!!!
  • + 20
 Flows on Hope 4's - bloody good deal
  • + 14
 Did I just read a wheel review without the word "hoop" in it?
  • + 12
 I have these rims mounted to some Hope Pro 4's!
  • + 2
 Same here, bloody brilliant! And they look even better than previous yeara
  • + 2
 @RockNRolla92:

Me too!
  • + 2
 Yes same here, its a great combo!
  • + 1
 same, using them for DH. been to whistler and back without so much as a scratch.
  • + 3
 I'm not normally an early adopter but I had some Kings laced to these before any reviews were out and they've been a solid wheelset and a solid value.

In a world shifting towards CF for almost everything high performance, I knew I was in the minority by choosing alloy rims. But I intentionally chose not to go with carbon rims on a recent HT build for fear it might be TOO stiff. I definitely wouldn't call these flexy but they gave just enough compliance to take the edge off. These were built for a Canfield EPO, that I hadn't ridden yet, but for such a stiff frame, I was surprised it turned out to be much more vertically compliant than the steel HT's I've ridden.

Anyway, I've plowed through enough rocks to make an honest assessment at this point. I'm super impressed with the abuse they've stood up to. Swapped them over to a Smuggler (similar geo to the EPO) and they just gobble up the chunk. At $80 a hoop, I don't have to baby the shit out of them, or even inspect them after another battle in the rocks. Can't imagine how CF rims would hold up in a real rocky mountain environment but these have served me well so far.
  • + 3
 Have hand-built Stan Flow EX 650Bs on my bike and they are bullet proof (and I have a reputation for breaking things). Great to have a product that you can put on your bike and forget about. Now if I could only find some tough-as-nail cranks, pedals , derailers, hubs, shocks......
  • + 3
 I am using these at the moment. I really like the rims, very stiff and strong compared to my original stock Rovals. Unfortunatly on the 3rd ride the drive side spoke flange completely separated from the NEO hub. Stan's sent me a new wheel as warranty, although it took close to a month and at a cost of 35$ Cndn to have it delivered. The replacement wheel lasted about 10 rides until the OS axle took out the bearings. Again, Stan's was great with the replacement (another 35$ my cost for the shipping), quicker shipping, and this time I asked (not offered) for the 6 pawl freehub as a consolation prize to which they accommodated. So far Im about 20 rides in and things at this point seem to be going ok. I dont expect these to be my long term hubs, and I will keep pestering until the warranty is up, or my shipping costs start to get close to the price of a proven competitors (click,click,click) hub price.
  • + 2
 I've had a set of these for about 3 months now and they haven't missed a beat, can't recommend them enough. During a race at Forest of Dean I overshot a jump and landed the rear in a 6" deep hole in the trail, rear wheel didn't even flinch. We'll see how they fare in the long run though
  • + 2
 Now if they would just go to a smaller BST that is fully compatible with tubeless tires, they would have the perfect rim. The larger BST made sense when most tires were not tubeless and being converted, but with vitually all manufactures making tubeless tires now, it leads to compatibilty problems.
  • + 2
 Could we get a picture of the mounted tires on the rims? I'd just be curious what your thoughts are on this wide of rims holding a fairly standard trail tire like a 2.3" one. Too wide or just fine?
  • + 1
 i replaced my rear rim with the Flow Mk3 earlier this summer, laced to my trusty, old CK hub, on my Nomad3. Its held up pretty well. Ive put a couple dents in it but it still holds pressure and is reasonably true. i have been known to lower the pressure a bit too much at times. that, paired with riding rocky terrain with little regard to my wheels led to the dents. but its still rolling along. these will be my next wheelset for sure.
  • + 1
 I'm on my 3rd replacement neo-hub under warranty this year. Love how they rolled until they didn't Frown
Wheel-less 25% of the year wasn't great, plus I had to have the wheel rebuilt with the first malfunction. I no longer refer to the situation as Murphey's Law, but rather Stan's Law. Bummer
  • + 1
 I raced the 26" MK3 Flows on my DH bike and bent two of them. One was definitely rider error, but the first time I really have no idea when/how it occured. I contacted Stan's and they sent me a new rim. They said that some of the early runs of the MK3 were 'light on material.'
  • + 1
 Nothing to do with this review but:
is stans notubes sealant going fake!!

My last 3 tire change (new tires and new rim tape) was impossible to seal even with almost twice the amount of sealant needed!
  • + 1
 Using a high volume pump? I havn't had a problem yet after 6 or so tire changes
  • + 1
 @Brenos: with a compressor.
after one day or so loose all the air
only have this problem with a new can of stans
  • + 1
 Did you shake it up good first? I think the particles settle in the bottle after a while
  • + 1
 I just setup my brand new set of stans flow mk3 with 30mm tape and stans sealant this week and they have seated and held pressure perfectly after seating with a floor pump.

As @Dano-01 suggested, have you given the sealant a good shake? Is the bead well seated (have to ask)? Could there be a section of tape that is deformed and causing a slow leak (I have had this before, very annoying)?

When I set mine up I leave them at the higher pressure for a day or so to make sure they stay tight.
  • + 1
 @cgdibble:
yes a good full minute o shaking
with magic mary and hans dampf no problem , with maxxis and new setup started the problem
maybe its the tape has im running tubeless for years without anny problem
will recheck
thanks guys
  • + 1
 @machuqueiro: Give it another go. After you have pumped the tire up, run some soapy water around the tire and valve and see if you have any bubble. There should be bubbles by the sounds of it
  • + 1
 Anyone ever have problems with spokes coming loose with the MK3 rims? My shop laced my wheel up 32, 2 cross and the spokes just kept coming loose. They ended up replacing my rim with a DT EX471.
  • + 2
 Sounds like an issue with build quality rather than an issue with the rim. Most times, the spokes loosen because the wheel was under tensioned when initially built. If it is properly tensioned and still loosening, build the wheel with a low strength loctite or linseed oil.
  • + 1
 @skywalker268: The shop tried loctite, but some spokes still came loose.
  • + 0
 My 26" mk3 rear rim didn't last as expected on my DH bike. Hold up well on park style tracks but just survive a few runs on a proper DH race track. Huge flat spot. I landed a gap a bit short but nothing crazy... It happened on a well built wheel and i'm a light guy. My previous rim (mavic 729) would hold up for sure.
  • + 1
 but the mavic's dont hold tubless well, the 721' not well at all. What's a rim you like?
  • + 0
 @EvoRidge: I like a rim that allows me to push my limits. I don't care if loose some preassure. I can check the preassure after 2 or 3 laps, but a weak rim can ruin your day and your month if you don't the money to replace it
  • + 1
 Running original Flow in 26" on some Giant hubs. Rims are still perfectly usable although the rear has a few minor dings after 4000km. I'd buy the new rims based on my experience with the originals. Tough and bomb proof.
  • + 2
 Anyone tried to fit a 2.8 tires on them?
Stan says it goes up to 2.8 but 29mm internal seems on the small side for Plus tires...
would be curious to hear if someone tried
  • + 2
 Spesh roval fattie wheel is 29mm internal, which is speced for 2.6-3.0
  • + 1
 Flow wheels have held up great for me. I have toasted a set of their hubs recently while up in squamish. Mated to quality hubs, like king, hadley, or dt swiss flow wheels are great.
  • + 1
 I have these rims on my Patrol and they're awesome! I broke the rear wheel after a season, but that's about twice as long as rims typically last for me so I'm a happy customer.
  • + 1
 Been Running the MK3s on my DJ bike for a while now laced up to a pair of CK hubs. So far it has taken all the hits from my harsh landings while riding street and it still holds up well.
  • + 2
 I had a pair of these with 240s on my Tracer before it was stolen and loved them. I also just picked up last night the same wheel set for my replacement rig.
  • - 1
 Stan's states on their website these rims have a "max pressure of 37 psi with a 2.35" tire" and that is a bit disconcerting. Also, these wheels (and the two other MK3 rims/wheels) are available in 26" as well as the weaker wagon wheel sizes.
  • + 9
 Hookless 29mm rims, maximum wheel size coverage, seems all good to me.
  • + 11
 Thanks for pointing out the PSI limit - I was just about to purchase but I need a rim that will allow me to run the 38PSI that I like on paved bike paths.
  • + 1
 Where did the bead socket go?
Mavic have stopped using a bead hook too, copying carbon rims, easier to make?
I hope that the tyres still pop on good and tight?
  • + 1
 I've got a set of Flow Mk3's laced to DT Swiss 350 hubs front and rear waiting for me at home. Can't wait to put them through the paces
  • + 1
 I went the handbuilt route, and am rockin' 29" Flow MK3s and orange Hope Pro 4s with black DT spokes/nipples..... Bullet proof.
  • + 1
 They have a 250lbs weight limit. Which is unfortunate, as I'm in need of new wheels and I love my ZTR Flow's. Should I push the boundaries???
  • + 3
 no hub sound sample??? that affects people´s choices!!!! lol
  • + 1
 I had a 26 Flow Ex laced to a Hope Evo Pro 2. Great setup, but a bearing in the driver body seized after about 2-3 months of riding.
  • + 2
 Nice rims and wheels, but they definately need someone who knows how to make good decals xD
  • + 1
 Did I just not read thoroughly enough or is there no rim weight given in this article? That to me is the more important number than the weight of the total wheel set.
  • + 1
 I've actually found myself wishing "If only my rear hub engaged 3-degrees quicker.." a couple of times. Other than that they look very nice.
  • + 1
 Stan's sent me a new freehub, but not a new axle. Will the new freehub go bad with the old axle?
  • + 1
 When it happened to me my axle was destroyed too, so they sent me a new one with the free hub. Strange they didn't give you a new axle, as it sounds like that's the culprit of the bearings going bad. Mine was completely destroyed after a few weeks. It sucked.
  • + 1
 What gauge are the nipples on these spokes - asking because I am about to buy a multi tool. ??
  • + 1
 I just had my bearings self destruct too. Stan's is sending me a rebuild kit.
  • + 1
 Just got my 27.5 flow mk3' on hope pro4 with dt swiss alpine spokes from CRC for 740 cdn $. love these wheels.
  • + 1
 I have 27.5" MK3 with DT 350 hubs on my Troy. They feel great - a huge difference from the stock wheelset.
  • + 2
 26" FLOW EX Rims/ CHRIS KING Hubs combo!
  • + 2
 Exactly! impossible to kill hub, with a light weight reasonably priced rim that can doesn't break the bank when you hit that square edge with low PSI..... Rims for me are consumables just like brake pads and tires. I've had some really nice carbon ones, but I was so hesitant to push the bike because the thought of replacing them at $500 + a pop....EEEK
  • + 1
 Pretty sure my rear hub is on the way out - 1 month of riding. Good to hear they are sending replacements.
  • + 1
 Will they offer to replace a failing free hub. After only a month of riding?
  • + 1
 @Mikekazimer, While riding these wheels, have you for a moment thought: damn I wish I was back on ENVEs
  • + 4
 No.
  • + 2
 I'd like more S3X in my marketing than STANS MK3.
  • + 1
 The old preproduction strikes again!
  • + 15
 "For affected customers, Stan's has been sending out a new axle and an upgraded six-pawl freehub body to help make up for the inconvenience. "
.... doesn't sound like the usual 'all issues are pre-production' song and dance, which is good.
  • + 1
 @adrennan What would have been the response from Stan's that would have made you happy?
  • + 1
 @siim-s: I think sending reviewers "production" models. The consumers/reviewers should not have to find out the issues for the manufacturer. I am glad they are making it right. Honestly, in such a competitive bike market, I don't understand why you wouldn't make absolutely sure your product is good to go.
  • + 7
 @adrennan, this wasn't a pre-production issue - this was the same wheelset that was available for consumer at the time we received it.
  • + 2
 @mikekazimer: Yeah, the bearing the review had bind up completely failed on me! Stan's sent me a new wheel with 6-pawl freehub installed.
  • + 2
 @campagnoloequipped: good to hear they have been taking care of people
  • + 1
 @campagnoloequipped: Mine recently blew up and I am happy to report that they were upgrading my hubs with a 6 pawl and all new bearings and axle. Pretty happy with their customer service. Just sent in a few photos and a description of what happened and they showed up on my doorstep 4 days later. Way to go NoTubes.
  • - 3
 I am the only one who think that Low-profile shape (16 mm) of the flow/arch mk3 is clearly not enough ? Theses rims will quickly turn like potatoes !
  • + 1
 Both my lady and I had these rims laced to i-9 hubs to thru-bike the Colorado Trail fully loaded this past summer. I ran a 27.5 x 2.8 and she ran a 29 x 3.0. Neither one of us had a single issue and the wheels we have are both straight and true with no bead dents to report. Granted, you may not ride as aggressively fully loaded, but with the weight and terrain on the CT, it's not impossible to smash through rocks and damage equipment. There were sections where I was pretty pinned despite having the weight, for it's the extra weight and gravity that pulls the bike downhill more quickly after all.

Just my opinion, but I'm not too concerned with the lower profile shape after having that experience beneath my belt.

For reference - here are some pics of the rigs - www.pinkbike.com/photo/13803466
- www.pinkbike.com/photo/13803468
Below threshold threads are hidden

Post a Comment



Copyright © 2000 - 2017. Pinkbike.com. All rights reserved.
dv65 0.098806
Mobile Version of Website