Norco Range 3 Review

Jul 8, 2012 at 17:48
by Richard Cunningham  
TESTED
NORCO
RANGE 3
BY Richard Cunningham

Norco Range Details:

• Frame: welded 6000-series aluminum, tapered head tube, six-inch-travel, four-bar FSR suspension
• Fork:160/115mm stroke, RockShox Lyrik U-Turn, 20mm Maxle quick-release through-axle
• Shock: X-Fusion 02 RCX
• SRAM X.5 two-by-ten drivetrain
• Bash-ring-equipped Truvativ crankset (33 x 22)
• Sizes: X-small, Small, Medium, Large, X-Large
• Weight: 33.2 pounds (med)
• MSRP: $2700 USD
- Ian Hylands photo


It could be argued that Norco’s Range series was developed specifically for big-bike gravity riders who wanted an XC trail shredder that could still play hard at the bike park. Our test bike, the $2795 Range 3, certainly qualifies for that role, with slack steering geometry, a bash-guard-equipped two-by-ten drivetrain, six inches of rear-wheel travel and a park-certified RockShox Lyrik U-Turn fork. Norco built the Range’s frame and suspension tough, so it weighs in at 33 pounds and some change, which is a good thing for those who possess season passes at the likes of Whistler or Northstar. Hey, the bike even comes standard with a good set of flat pedals, so you can kit up and hit the trail immediately after you’ve made your purchase. The Range is sold at four price points: the $9000 Limited Edition LE, $5700 and $3950 for the Range 1 and 2, and $2700 USD for our Range 3 test bike.

Construction Notes

The 6000-series welded-aluminum Range chassis is gracefully styled with manipulated tubes and neoclassical ‘S’-bent top and down tubes. The Range uses a licensed version of the FSR four-bar rear suspension that drives an X-Fusion 02 RCX shock. All pivots rock on sealed ball bearings, with clevis-type pivots at the seat-stays to ensure longevity and stiffness in the tail end. Rigidity is further boosted by a forged-and-welded one-piece box-section rocker link. The brake bosses are post-mount and the Range is equipped with an ISCG-05 chainguide mount. For such a burly design, we are surprised to see that the rear dropout is a conventional quick prelease type.

Beyond its hydroformed tubes, the frame is peppered with thoughtful details like: a band-clamp front derailleur so those who choose a single-ring crankset won’t have an ugly weld-on boss where the mech’ used to be; removable dropper post guides on the top tube; a Syntace rear dropout with a breakaway derailleur hanger bolt (a spare bolt is integrated into the frame near the bottom bracket shell); hose-clamp routing for the rear brake; and the suspension rocker is profiled with smooth hand-holds on the underside to ease the task of portaging the bike over obstacles. Care was taken to minimize the width of the rear suspension with ‘S’ bent stays, which should offer additional heel clearance for un-clipped riders.

Norco Range 3 2012 X-Fusion 02 RCX shock. RockShox Lyrik U-Turn fork
  Norco put its money where it matters most - in the Range 3's suspension. The X-Fusion 02 RCX shock is that company's top offering, and the RockShox Lyrik U-Turn's 35-millimeter stanchion tubes and robust sliders are a step up from the 32-millimeter forks that we usually see at this price point. - Ian Hylands photos


Looking at its numbers, Norco’s Range has bike park DNA, with a 66.5-degree head angle for the steeps, and a 73-degree seat angle to position the rider well for pedaling sections. The bottom bracket height is stated at 14.2 inches, which is about as low as one can get with 160-millimeters of suspension travel while keeping the pedals off the ground for climbing. The Range’s stand-over height is acceptably low (30 inches for the medium-sized test bike) and flush-type headset bearings take a few centimeters off the bike’s handlebar height as well. The Range frame is offered in five sizes from X-small to X-large.

Norco Range 3 2012 geometry chart


Component Check

Norco apparently saved enough money by choosing SRAM’s less-than-fancy X.5 drivetrain components to buy up on the Range 3’s suspension components. With its 35-millimeter stanchion tubes, adjustable travel from 160 to 115 millimeters and a 20-millimeter through-axle, the RockShox Lyrik U-Turn fork is well equipped for park-sized jumps and drops. Also ready to rock and roll is its X-Fusion's 02 RCX damper – which has been proven by some heady professionals to be well suited for high-volume riding.

Norco Range 3 2012 handlebar SRAM crankset with bash guard Norco flat pedals standard grip on one-piece rocker
  (Clockwise)Norco's house-brand handlebar is super comfortable and plenty wide. Finger depressions forged into the Range 3's rocker link are welcome when hefting the bike around. Norco's house-brand flat pedals are included in the sale - sweet! The non-series SRAM crankset is equipped with a sturdy bash ring. - Ian Hylands photos


That said; Norco put a little pepper into the drivetrain as well, with a non-standard double crankset, shod with a beefy bash ring. Suitably small chainrings (33 x 22), paired with an 11 x 36 cassette ensure that a reasonably fit rider will be able to pedal the Range 3 uphill. When gravity takes over, the Range’s wide, 735-millimeter handlebar and 180-millimeter brake rotors will help keep things in control. Wheels feature 27-millimeter Sun Inferno AM rims rolling on Kenda Nevegal 2.35-inch wire-bead tires. Norco deserves a second mention for throwing in a useable set of flat pedals, and we also discovered the third, 42-tooth chainring was included in the box for those who need the gear spread of a triple crankset.


Trail Testing the Norco Range 3

Norco hit the mark on the Range’s looks as well its numbers. When we laid out the five bikes in this series at the trail head, test riders nearly got into a scuffle over the bright green machine. The Range 3 traces the profile cut by the Northwest’s most successful freeriders and it feels like it looks – with steering geometry slow enough to suggest that it can easily handle steeps, and with an extra measure of suppleness in the fork and shock to remind its rider that gravity is its best friend.

Lindsay Currier rides a Norco Range during the Pinkbike All Mountain Bike Shoot Out
  Lindsay Currier launches the Butt Crack boulder at Ted Williams. Lindsay remarked that the Range 3 felt really secure in the steeps. - Ian Hylands photo


Set-up notes: Dialing in the Norco was as straightforward as it gets. The RockShox Lyrik U-Turn fork has no external sag adjustment. The standard spring is the heavy option, which turned out to be the correct choice for our test riders. The X-Fusion 02 RCX shock was set at 25-percent sag, which resulted in a good balance with the fork. Tires were set at 32psi as a starting point, which added some cornering bite to its Kenda Nevegals at the expense of some straight-line harshness in the ride.

Pedaling/acceleration: Norco won’t win any cross-country titles with its Range 3. At 33-plus pounds, the bike requires an extra pedal stroke to get moving out of a corner. It is not slow, however, and once it gets up a head of steam, it rolls easily and maintains its momentum. The Range 3 uses a Norco-tuned version of the well-kown FSR four-bar rear suspension that lets the rear wheel track the ground while you are pedaling – which turns out to be quite an energy saver over rough or chattery trails. The flip-side of FSR is that most riders will need to engage the shock’s low-speed compression platform to firm up the feel at the pedals.

Climbing: Low gearing and a well-proportioned cockpit make the Range 3 a far better climber than its porky weight and supple suspension initially suggest. Employing the X-Fusion shock’s blue low-speed compression lever was a must and , like any true all-mountain bike, the Range requires a measure of patience to climb long grades. Just drop it into the 22 chainring keep the cranks turning and the big green bike will eventually make it to the top – and it has the traction and the balance to claw its way up technical pitches that would challenge the best cross-country bikehandlers.

Technical handling: Blessed with wide, 735-millimeter handlebars and a 50-millimeter stem, the Range 3 feel like it is armed to take on anything that the trail ahead may offer. The odd union of an air-sprung shock and a coil-sprung fork actually pans out well for the Range 3. The choice of the stiffer spring option up front keeps the front of the bike riding up under braking and while pounding down rock ledges. The length of the Range 3, added to its 66.5 degree head angle makes it feel a bit clunky to steer around tight turns at slow speeds, but all becomes beautiful once the wheels get rolling and the terrain becomes steep.

Downhill: The Range 3 was born to descend. It tracks well around corners, flat or bermed, and it carries a measure of handling in reserve that pays huge dividends should you botch a landing or make a foolish line choice. We could plant the front tire into a deep, parallel rut and the bike would hardly wiggle while the front end searched for a place to pop out and get back in the game. With 180 millimeter rotors front and rear, one would expect powerful stopping and while the Avid Elixir 1 brakes have ample power, they do not provide the sharp, single-finger modulation that a good descender should have. That said, the Norco handles iffy sections with such ease that, that most often, we could have stayed off the brakes. Typically, we exited tough sections wishing we had carried more speed coming in.

Lindsay Currier rides a Norco Range during the Pinkbike All Mountain Bike Shoot Out
  Lindsay Currier puts the Norco through its paces. The Range was quick around the corners due to its balanced feeling suspension and it simply cruised through the rocks. - Ian Hylands photo


Suspension action: Norco gets credit for opting for an X-Fusion shock. With its full range of adjustability and excellent tune, the 02 RCX gives this entry-level all-mountain bike an elite-level feel over the bumps. By accident, or by design, the RockShox Lyrik fork pulled its weight as well, with 35-millimeter stanchion tubes and a 20mm through-axle, it steers with precision and we never felt the need for more suspension up front when landing to flat or pounding through the rocks. Norco found a good balance between the small-hit sensitivity required to keep the tires tracking around slippery corners and the big-bump performance needed to back up the sport's more aggressive jumpers and technical riders.

Component report: Three cheers for the bash ring on the SRAM crankset. We used it many times, as the Range 3 has a fairly low bottom bracket. Three more cheers for the mid-cage SRAM X.5 rear derailleur. One third of a cheer, however, for the Range’s SRAM X.5 shifting. OK, it gets the job done, but shifting feels clunky and a bit cheap. The last substantial item on our wish is that such a burly chassis would benefit from a through-axle in the rear. Rumor has it that the Range 3 frame will be converted to a 142/12mm through-axle for 2013, so our prayer may have been answered already. Suspect, although entirely functional, are its ironing-board-rigid saddle and cheaper-than-dirt seat post. We‘d dump both and add a dropper post immediately, as the lack of such is a glaring smudge on an otherwise stellar-performance for Norco. Finally, we had a nagging problem where the rear brake hose would creep into the spokes and make a distracting rattle for at least half of each downhill run. Zip ties fixed it, but we would have liked to retain the much cleaner cable-clamp routing of the stock setup.


Pinkbike's Take:
bigquotesOf the five bikes we tested in the affordable all-mountain/trailbike category, the Norco Range 3 feels most like the real deal. By that we mean that it rides like a park bike that has had its geometry and components rearranged just enough to make it trail friendly. It stands to reason then, that almost all of Norco's team riders ride Ranges as their go-to bikes between events. For those who want one bike to do it all and who plan on going big wherever that mission takes them, the Norco Range 3 has everything you'll need except for a dropper seatpost. The Range 3's weight and decided bias towards the downhill slopes of the mountains means that it may not be the best choice for XC-oriented trail riders in search of a more technically capable bike. Should you fall in love with the Range 3 (and we think that is inevitable), its sturdy chassis is built to last, so upgrading it would be an excellent investment should you find a suitcase full of cash. The Range 3 proves that Norco has its finger on the pulse of the sport. - RC


Five-Bike $3000 AM Tests:

1 - Cannondale Jekyll 4
2 - Specialized Stumpjumper FSR Comp
3 - Giant Reign 1
4 - Santa Cruz Butcher
5 - Norco Range 3



Must Read This Week

82 Comments

  • + 27
 Whoever has been selling this paint color to the bike companies has been making a killing. Yeti SB66, Transition Covert, Norco Range. All awesome bikes though
  • + 14
 ... and Ibis Mojo HD's "Vitamin P" was first, I think.
  • + 2
 2011 GT Sanction as well.
  • - 1
 Pretty heavy.
  • + 4
 Nike has been all over that bright green chartreuse neon thing too - kind of over it already - its 2012's 'True Blue'.
  • + 2
 i thought the evil revolt was first...
  • + 2
 ...and the Scott Gambler. I guess the 80's are truly back and even our bikes are becoming victims.
  • + 1
 What about the '09 p3?
  • + 1
 Trek Scratch 9 as well.
  • + 1
 and scott gambler on the next page...
  • + 19
 Haha butt crack boulder.....
  • + 1
 Made me laugh too.. RC, you funny!
  • + 1
 so hard not to think of a sleazy comm when lindsay goes over butt crack boulder
  • + 4
 Skid marks all over that crack.
  • + 2
 picked up a 2012 range 2... running formula one brakes, upgraded bar, stem seat post/saddle, added a blackspire stinger and some other goodies. really like riding this bike. does quite well at the local park and the lifties like because it is so light to put on the racks. will see how it holds up in the long term. norco has a good rep so i'm not to worried.
  • + 1
 looks a sweet bike, i feel though most people will be trying to shave weight of it as soon as they get it though. at least they speced it pretty well towards the enduro/am market, other firms are still doing triple rings and 680mm bars.
  • + 3
 Pinkbike has picked some good bikes in this review series but I feel like they really missed the mark by not doing the specialized enduro evo or comp. they both have a 12x142 rear end, wider bars than the range, slacker angles, better drivetrains (x7) and lighter weight which were all things that Richard marked down the range for not having. Just my $.02
  • + 2
 For about the same price the 2012 Rocky Mtn. Slayer 50 is a better buy. better component trim all round and with a setback seatpost you can have the same seat tube angle if the upright posture is too steep for you. No disrespect to Norco, but Rocky Mountain is better. (yeah , i own a Slayer 50...)
  • + 1
 By for about the same price you mean $1000 more right? Because that's what the retail difference is... The slayer 30 is comparable to the range 3, and the component build is probably better on the range.

www.jensonusa.com/Rocky-Mountain-Slayer-50-Bike-12

www.jensonusa.com/Rocky-Mountain-Slayer-30-Bike-12
  • + 1
 all i could find online is $ 2700 ( R3 ) and $ 2999 for the Slayer 50. imo $300 qualifies for "about the same price" . to each their own but i'll take a Slayer 30 over the R3 too for what it's worth.
  • + 1
 I posted a link for you right there. The 50 is currently on sale for 3k, but its 3.7k msrp originally, 1k more than the range. That math was really not hard for me to do...
  • - 1
 ill take a YT wicked 160 for $300 less, and DT wheels, x9 drivetrain, lyric suspension
  • + 1
 I paid $1500 brand new for my 2011 range. With the money I saved I purchased new bars, stem, seat, tires, pedals, bash guard, and a chain guide.
  • + 1
 !!!!! Where did you pay 1500 for a brand new Range????? the reason i came here is because im deciding between these two models...slayer and range!
  • + 1
 I bought it from a local bike shop. It was a steal. Its a 2011 model so I guess they were just trying to get rid of it. I originally wanted the truax but for $1500 I couldn't pass this up. I guess if you found a 2011 it would be pretty cheap.
  • + 1
 I am happy you like your Rocky But why are you comparing a 26 Slayer with a 27.5 Norco 2 different animals???
  • + 2
 Why would PB use low-action trail shots for an article about a bike that they proceed to claim as a park bike rearranged just enough to be trail friendly? Show me a pic proving it can live in the air or on real steeps too.
  • - 1
 A still image of a bike+rider in the air doesn't "prove" anything except the moment captured. It doesn't "prove" the bike is "good in the air" and it doesn't "prove" the bike can handle a hack rider dropping to flat.

A still image of a bike+rider in "the steeps" doesn't "prove" anything either.

Maybe you should go get a copy of Playboy or Penthouse if you need to fantasize with images.

If you regularly fly your bike and ride in the steeps, you know that such things are far more about the rider than about the bike, and you know that robwhynot's "demands" are empty and useless.

Saying a bike is "comfortable in the steeps" is marketing lingo, not an actual observation about the bike's qualities. And I'd defy ANYONE to prove to me how the bike alone can be "comfortable in the steeps."
  • + 1
 They probably don't have a dropper post for the simple reason that they're expensive, and they break. Dropper posts are in the early days of R&D, and whenever someone asks me about one, I have to earnestly tell them that it's not a question of if they will break, its a question of when.

The bike itself looks solid for the price point, and I wouldn't mind having a go on one to see how it rides compared to my butcher.
  • + 1
 I am deciding between this Norco and the Butcher. Can you tell me what you think about your butcher?
  • + 1
 Wowwww. CFOxTrot you have got to be the biggest nerd ever. And I only say that because I enjoy making everything a science equation in my mind. It's all good but really, can't we just enjoy Richards fine words, Ian's good eye and accept that some bikes feel more secure, or comfortable, than others going down something steep? This bike was honestly bigger than I usually ride and yet I could still move my weight around easily and find my balance. I would certainly love to see fox, COIL, all over this and nothing but Saint, but for this price range, the bike is pretty rad. Bikes are getting so $$ and it makes riding less accessible to those without industry hookups or a lot of money. Bikes like this make riding fun and affordable. And fun and happiness is really what mountain Vikings all about right?
  • - 2
 Gosh! I'm a "big nerd"? Why is that? What personality is your brain projecting onto my posts?

It's strange how you imagine you know me and how/what I ride, based on a post on the internet. Hilarious.

Carry on.

(meanwhile, maybe you could try wondering why editors ever pick on a writer's work, and think about what some writers' work would look like without an editor... and also think about the obsession with 'growing the sport' and what a more literate person may expect from writing)
  • + 4
 This frame is a peach....buy, ride it hard, upgrade a part when it brakes / wears out, save $$
  • + 1
 I bought a range 3 a month ago. I made a few changes such as spike 777 stem and bars, dual chain guide, chromag seat, envy bash guard, and a 2.5 nevegal up front. This bike is a true all mountain machine. I've riden the north shore trails (cbc), cross country, dirt jumps and I just put the bike to it's real test this past weekend. I spent 2 days riding whistler bike park. To my surprise, it performed amazing. The suspension travel felt endless, not once did I feel it bottom out. I started out on B line, then crank it up and I ended my 2nd day with dirt merchant. It was super smooth even on the bigger jumps and drops. I was keeping up with my buddy on his norco A-Line. Honestly, I don't feel the need for a freeride or downhill rig. This thing can do it all. It's so slack that it feels like it's a big hit trail bike.
  • + 2
 Norco has got it figured out, Kudos to the product managers... Finally good bikes that don't require selling blood, seed, and organs to purchase.
  • + 2
 The Norco Sight seems like a better bike to compare to the others in this round up. The Range is a bigger slacker bike, more inline with the Enduro etc.
  • + 0
 "The X-Fusion 02 RCX shock isthat company's offering...."

Huh?

Also, the comment about the Elixir 1 brakes is stupid. Compared to what other brake? Missing 1-finger modulation? No, I don't think so. Sounds like something RC made up to fill a paragraph while giving the requisite brand/product placement.

Let's see some decent writing and analysis, not empty statements that happen to please brand managers.

Also, what's with saying "we found ______." RC is one person. He is not a "we." If you're referring to what Lindsey Currier found, then say "she found _____" and attribute it to her.
  • + 4
 Haters gonna hate.
  • + 1
 or speak the truth
  • + 2
 HA! Raining nails - again? Well, thanks for catching that typo. Its fixed
RC
  • + 0
 They're nerf nails. They only look dangerous!

I think you get what I mean about the elixirs & 1-finger mod. In what context? Compared to what? All the folks running elixir 1s and finding 1-finger mod, they're wrong? Context!
  • + 2
 Range LE, 1 and 2 all already have 142x12 rear ends, just the 3 comes with the 135x10 to get it in the pricepoint. Same with the Sight 3, Shinobi 3 etc.
  • + 0
 Like it. Kick front derailleur and ditch the small front cog and you might have a nice bike for flowy sculpty parks. The bash ring actually works fine. Avid 1 are absolutely fine brakes with no hard and painful brakeleverfeel. Actually my favorites among 3, 5, Avid, Magura in my stable and I run them on my heavy dh bike with 200 discs.

Next years model will have Domain 180mm travel, 1x12, more relaxed head angle. I think I`ll let this one pass - little step marketing - not there yet.
  • + 1
 you don't want a domain, you want a lyric. You might think you do, but once you've ridden both, you'll know you're wrong. The head angle on the current model is already 66.5, and I really can't figure out why you would want to go any slacker on a bike like this, that would make climbing really difficult. 1x12 needs to happen though, I'm kinda surprised they stuck with a thru axle to be honest.
  • + 2
 Why no Trek Remedy 7? I've got the 2009 version and its a beast! (and it's $2800)
  • + 2
 When are you guys going to the Freeride Bikes, I want Freeride BIkes NOW!!!!! Thanks
  • + 2
 XL is only 20inches? Why can they not make nice bikes for us taller riders...
  • + 1
 its tallist!
  • + 2
 How tall are you? 20" is pretty big for a bike that's aimed a bit more towards downhill fun rather than pedalling up.
  • + 2
 Look at more than the frame size. The top tube is very very long on a 20" XL frame. Unless you are over 6'7" I can say you would comfortably fit this bike.
  • - 1
 If you are very tall, to reach the optimum saddle height on a 20" frame often means running the seatpost very far up in the seat tube, which increases stress on the frame, which means it's more prone to failure.
  • + 2
 You're not going to descend with your saddle cranked all the way up are you? Otherwise you're just climbing with it at that height, and the amount of stress that puts on the frame relative to when you're descending is very minimal.
  • + 0
 I'm 6 foot 7 and currently ride a 22" frame with a 400mm seatpost at full to get full leg extension. Unless i could get a 500mm seatpost I couldn't ride a frame under 20.5 inches comfortably. Unfortunately it doesn't really matter that the bike is more aimed for the downhill, you still have to get up there first and i wouldn't like to ride more than 200 yards uphill with my legs bent like im riding a dh bike. I do think companies should produce much longer seat posts which means i could ride a smaller and possibly better handling bike, especially if it did indeed have a very long top tube.
  • + 1
 I love my 2011 range se.....very fun bike with amazing climbing and great down hill..
  • + 2
 well damn that thing pretty much sounds about as epic as it looks
  • + 1
 Could someone please tell me what is the shocka eye to eye on this model. Thanks.
  • + 1
 Any one else wish they came up wit cleaner solution for the routing of the seat dropper cable?
  • + 1
 thats how my enduro is routed as well, i dont run one though so it doesnt matter to me
  • - 6
flag CFOxtrot (Jul 10, 2012 at 9:03) (Below Threshold)
 Yes, I refuse to buy frames and bikes because of how they route seat-go-uppy-downy-with-a-button cables. What a whiny American.
  • + 1
 Transition's new carbon covert has internal routing for a dropper. Stoked to see that. Now all we need is for Spesh, Trek, Norco, Rocky, etc to pick up on it.
  • + 1
 wow CFO really? didnt know my comment came off as a whine. Its just an observation for an otherwise very well thought out frame. Im sure it rides great just as the article says and it does look really nice. You would think if they thought of the contoured rocker for pickups they would find a cleaner solution then fairly large torx/allen/ bolts. Granted that means they are removable but still.

Not to mention i never said i wouldnt buy one, this bike made my shortlist for my next purchase for my enduro style all mountain bike.

What an over analyzing Estonian....
  • - 5
flag CFOxtrot (Jul 11, 2012 at 7:55) (Below Threshold)
 So you threw that comment up there just like a dog pissing on a fire hydrant? Just to put "The Stamp of motoman2100" on the thread?

Or the uppy-downy-post-cable-routing really IS an issue for you?

Which is it? You can't have it both ways, bucko. In one choice or the other, you are pissing on the thread. Let's hope for your integrity's sake it's the 2d post, the one immediately above this, where you're taking the piss.
  • + 3
 aright bud relax, it was an observation and i decided to voice it... thats wat the comment section is for.

and yes, as a matter of fact dropper seat post routing is interesting to me because it is relatively new technology on bikes and being able to see how manufacturers incorporate these new features into their frames is interesting to me. Just as it might be interesting to others on this thread such as TheCOJayhawk and Big-JD who responded to my comment in a constructive non offending manner, ur the one pulling the "whiny american" comments lets stick to the focus of the thread and thats the bike and this article....
  • + 1
 I love the cut and paste on the technical specs. Going into details that are not found on the 3 level frames.
  • + 3
 Sorry about the cut and paste specs. Admittedly, we are taking the lazy route at PB until our programmers have finished a universal template for specs and frame geometry. HA! RC
  • + 1
 Richard thanks for the reply. It means a lot to know that you guys are working on making this site better.
  • + 1
 I'd rather see cut and paste specs and a good, in depth review like this than the other way around!
  • + 1
 where can I find the other 4 tests of the affordable all mountain/trail bikes ?
  • + 1
 Just above the comment box
  • + 1
 just got it and i love it for downhill
  • + 1
 Lol mountain Vikings. My iPhone did that just for you Smile .
  • + 1
 Marin Mountain Vision.............
  • + 1
 Sick rig for the price. Shred ready.
  • + 2
 Put fox and it!!!!!
  • + 1
 Gnarly colour !
  • + 1
 33 lbs. ............ew
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