Panning for Gold: Dirt Demo - Interbike 2015

Sep 16, 2015 at 3:46
by Richard Cunningham  
Dirt Demo 2015 did not offer much in the way of new or groundbreaking product, and if the brands displaying there did have an ace in the hole, they were saving it for the big indoor show this coming Wednesday. As a result Boulder City's outdoor bike show was crawling with media in search of shiny objects worth reporting – like sifting gold dust from the parched sands east of Las Vegas.


Small Miracles


Three Twins Organic ice cream sandwiches
So, it is almost 100 degrees (38c), I have been walking in the desert sun for four hours and I hear a pleasant voice ask if I would like some organic ice cream? Hell yes! He hands me two ice cream sandwiches... for free. Three Twins ice cream rocks.



WTB's Happy Accident

WTB Tires

We came across some high-volume WTB tires at the Breezer booth that caught our attention. The Riddler and Breakout are relatively new to the WTB catalog and are positively huge looking. They dwarf the WTB i25 rims that they were mounted to, but riders who prefer wider rims in the neighborhood of 30 millimeters should find the Riddler and Breakout to be a much better match. On the narrow rims, the edging blocks were rolled so far over the edge of the casing that few riders would be able to lean far enough to engage them. Throw those babies on wide rims, however, and the tread profile would be perfect. Can't wait to try a pair. WTB lists the 2.5-inch Breakout at 1110 grams, with an MSRP of $79.95 USD and the 2.4-inch Riddler at 868 grams and $67.95.

WTB Tires Riddler
WTB's latest tire, the Riddler, bears a strong resemblance to Schwalbe's fast rolling Rock Razor. What caught our attention, though, is the lightweight casing and its massive volume.
WTB Tires Riddler
The rear-specific tread pattern is quite rounded when mounted on WTB's i25 rim, but we couldn't help thinking that those shoulder blocks would sit a lot more upright on a wider, 30-millimeter rim.

WTB Tires
The front-specific Breakout is billed as a 2.5-inch tire and has a far more aggressive tread pattern. Both the Breakout and the Riddler are sold in both WTB's TCS Light and TCS Tough configurations.
WTB Tires Breakout
A look at the Breakout's tread pattern reveals siped blocks to add sensitivity and well-spaced transition blocks (which the rear-specific Riddler lacks).



You May Not Know This Man, But You Should

Darryl Voss is not a name that is on the tip of the tongue of media hacks or rank-and-file riders, but he should be. Voss holds about twenty bicycle related patents that range from quick release through-axles to chassis and suspension configurations.

Voss was instrumental in Klein Bicycle's rise to prominence in the early days of the sport and later, he became one of the driving forces behind SR Suntour suspension. Voss owned and operated a magnesium and aluminum forging business in Taiwan and has been designing bicycles and suspensions behind the scenes for a number of high-profile bike makers. The chances are good that you have owned or at least ridden one of his designs.

At six-foot, seven inches, Voss is not easy to miss and, while it may seem improbable, he is a shredder on a gravity bike. He can talk the talk and walk the walk. So, one may ask, why is Darryl Voss a relatively unknown person in an industry that is rife with self-promotion?

Well, I can't answer that beyond knowing that Voss has always kept a low profile - and there is also the fact that he doesn't hang around in one place very long. The man spends a massive amount of time in Asia working with factories and suppliers that are involved with his designs, and also as a consultant to a number of bicycle makers there.
Darryl Voss at the SR Suntour display
Darryl Voss has an awesome resume, but he would rather be known as the guy who makes high-performance less complicated and riding, more enjoyable.

Voss is one of the sharper tools in the shed, and I always look forward to spending a few minutes at Interbike catching up, discussing current challenges facing the industry, and postulating where technology may be taking us in the near future. This time, however, Darryl was hiding something big, saying only that he will be revealing a secret project he has been putting a lot of energy into sometime this fall. I hate it when he does that.



Flat pedals are just Flat Metal?

Xpedo Pedals
Xpedo Pedals
Xpedo was showing off a new super-wide flat pedal called the Zed. The low-profile concave platform measures 110 by 110 millimeters and it bristles with large, replaceable pins. MSRP is $99 USD.

Xpedo Pedals
Xpedo's Jek DH platform pedal in their latest color, "Oil Slick." MSRP: $109 USD.
Xpedo Pedals
Oh, and they also make the SPD-cleat-compatible GFX pedal in the Oil Slick colorway as well. MSRP: $129 USD.



Why Are These People Smiling?

Liv Giant
Giant Inside Sales Manager John Hurt and LIV Global Communications Manager Janette Sherman pose next to a LIV Intrigue. LIV's female-specific range were the most popular test bikes at Giant's outdoor display. Hurt said that LIV sales topped 30 million dollars this year - a success story which has been long in coming. Big brands that are reaching out to female customers should take note.

Liv Giant
LIV was launched by Giant as a separate brand for female customers, along with a race team and a number of brand ambassadors.



Be Sure Your Chain is Fresh

KMC chain
KMC, the folks who make some of the best bicycle chain in the world, have unleashed the last chain-wear detector you will ever need. The "Digital Chain Checker" is a precision digital measuring instrument, constructed from ground stainless steel, that can measure chain wear in hundredths of a millimeter. Know for sure for an MSRP of only $90 USD.



KHS Steps it Up

KHS
KHS has earned a stellar reputation for producing a lot of performance for your dollar in all of its ranges, but that value often came with a certain lack of luster. Now, KHS has pushed their mountain bike game up to another level. We were very impressed by the construction and detailing and finish of their 7500 Enduro - as witnessed by this suspension detail shot.



Technical Riders Take Note

Onyx free-hubs use a sprag clutch instead of a tooth ratchet that reportedly runs with less friction while coasting and engages more positively. Onyx hubs are guaranteed for five years, which should be great news for technical climbers who often blow through freehub ratchets in six months due to half-cranking up difficult steps and rock gardens. Rear hubs in all popular axle configurations run $445 USD and front hubs run $192 USD. A wild range of anodized and powder coated colors are available.

Onyx Rear hub 2015
The enlarged area in the right side of the Onyx hub encloses a low-friction sprag clutch that substitutes a number of locking cams for a conventional toothed ratchet mechanism.



Master of the Epic Ride

Dirt Demo Interbike 2015
Todd Sadow and the folks at Epic Rides know how to put on real mountain bike races - big singletrack loops, stunning locations and a vibe that encourages sold out venues. If you like that sort of thing, try the Whiskey Off Road in Prescott, Arizona, or his Grand Junction Off Road in Colorado, and you will be coming back every year. Wednesday afternoon Sadow will be adding a new epic race to his calendar that should be quite spectacular.



And the Winner of the Wheel War is...

Dirt Demo Interbike 2015
Bryan Keener explains his creation. Keener hails from Tucson, Arizona, and has crafted a magnificent 36-inch-wheel hardtail that he will duplicate for anyone who has $11,000 to spend on a bicycle that can comfortably roll over terrain that would send most fat bikes bouncing off the trail.

Dirt Demo Interbike 2015

Dirt Demo Interbike 2015
Dirt Demo Interbike 2015

Dirt Demo Interbike 2015
Virtually every part was crafted by Keener - including the giant Lefty strut, hubs wider than beer cans, its one piece bar and stem, and the twin caliper mount for its Shimano Zee brakes. Tires are made by Vee Rubber and were originally intended for unicycles.





144 Comments

  • + 228
 At first glance, I was scared that the 36-inch wheel was just Trek's new standard.
  • + 96
 Don't say their name out loud! You don't want to draw their attention...
  • + 12
 But it's OK if you order direct
  • + 16
 11Gs and its not even outfitted with saint brakes ! Wink
  • + 12
 Zee Germans
  • + 7
 Say what you want but I loud love to go for a rip on that thing at least once.
  • + 166
 36" ain't dead
  • + 40
 36" is the new 26" (appearing on Netflix this Autumn !!!)
  • + 44
 36" for life.
  • + 74
 I'm going to wait for 37.5+ boost...
  • + 4
 penny farthing would be the trend again on 2020!
  • + 55
 I'd actually love to try that 36" bike.
  • + 49
 me too. Just to scare some xcers on their 29"
  • + 3
 me too!
  • + 36
 Kill it with fire.
  • + 10
 It looks like 1:1 gear ratio- must be fun...
  • + 9
 I've heard it referred to as a "Yarder."
  • + 14
 If you ever get to try one, find a flight of steps and ride up it. It never gets old.
  • + 4
 I sold him a Saint hub that he was going to cut in half & widen, dude is a trip.
  • + 3
 There is a rock garden on my local trail that I would love to try on it, just once, at full speed.
  • + 3
 STRAVA!!
  • + 2
 I don't like it but the guy is innovative and courageous to produce (and spend a lot of Money to develop) such a bike
thumbs up
  • + 4
 1. I'm 6'6" and would love to try that bike too.
2. How many Enduro 29s have to exist before people can get their heads around the idea that 29ers aren't just for XC?
  • + 5
 We'd end up suspended somewhere between 50+ inch wheels, with bars being a part of fork, few inches lower than the head of the frame. Our heads will be right above the front tyre, to spot where we ride.
  • + 3
 FWIW, for all the people who are interested: I talked with him about it for a while, as we're both fabrication nerds, & it works, but one big problem he's run into is that wheels on that scale are really hard to make stiff & durable. there's just so much leverage in the system, that he's had problems not just with flex, but with destroying hubs. He's very much an XC rider too, so he's not dropping off cliffs, either.
  • + 40
 Is this open to the public? Or is this just some exclusive industry circle jerk where they ride bikes all week and get free ice cream?
  • + 7
 Ha! pretty sure it is the later, but I would definitely like to attend one year, looks like a good time!
  • + 11
 "This is a trade event and is not open to the public. No personal buyers will be allowed into the show. To gain entrance to the show the company must apply to attend and be qualified by show management by providing materials confirming their role in the bicycle industry..... All Attendees must be active Retailers, Importers/Distributors, Wholesalers, or otherwise affiliated with the Bicycle industry."

Frown
  • + 10
 Except on Friday.
  • + 1
 I have gone the last couple years, and am heading down tonight again. Truthfully, there isn't much reason for the public to go. Last year I was fairly disappointed in the amount of ebikes and fat bikes. Or tons of brands I've never heard of selling crazy nice looking pedals... It is mostly very new brands, trying to convince retailers to pick them up. I don't go to the outdoor demo, so because I only go for the last few days, there is no bike riding or demoing of the stuff either.
  • + 2
 & while that is true, it's not exceptionally hard to find a bike shop or other bike releated company that can get you a registration, you just have to ask around. I'm only not there because I have no money.
  • + 3
 @alexisfire So you skip the best part and say there isn't much reason for the public to go?
  • + 3
 For the public, they have Outerbike two weeks later in Moab. Three days of bike demos and shuttles to Moab's best trails for $175. Sadly though, no free ice cream, they only have free beer...
  • + 1
 To be clear, Outerbike is actually run by a completely different group of people.
  • + 0
 @TucsonDon I go when I can go, I don't skip anything. But I still get to see all the same stuff, I don't miss out on anything by not being there several days earlier. Usually 1 day is enough, and the rest of the time we just go play in Vegas anyway.
  • + 0
 @TusconDon, you say that like it's a bad thing
  • + 3
 yay industry circle jerks, because who cares about meeting with possible consumers and taking their opinions on things when you do shit like release Boost and pressfit.
  • + 2
 @alexisfire You said you don't go to the Outdoor demo, so I assumed that meant that you skip the Outdoor demo. My bad.

I would think not getting to actually ride all the new bikes as opposed to just walking around in a big convention center looking at all of them would qualify as missing something. At least to me... maybe I'm weird.

@groghunter You're right, it's run by a different group of people, but it is two weeks later, it's almost all of the same bike companies (even some that don't bother with Interbike) and they really do have free beer. And good trails. And a free lunch buffet. And a free movie night. Lots of schwag. And Moab trails. If you go, get there early, hyped bikes get sucked up fast and are frequently out for a long time as folks take them on the free shuttles.
  • + 1
 Friday is consumer day.
  • + 1
 Many of the ODD brands heading east after Interbike to Vail, CO for www.outlier.bike You can get your lift-served demo on there! There is also Outerbike in Moab that following week.
  • + 15
 Why is it always said something along the lines of 'KHS stepping up' or 'KHS developing new frames', when they just open the catalogue and order the newest frame Astro produces...

Didn't know sales/buying reps and marketers have become developers.
  • + 1
 I was surprised that they finally ordered a dual-link looking frame instead of their standard faux-bar.
  • + 8
 Because it all a big money grab game of smoke & mirror. All the web sites & magazines play along.

Pink bike usually isn't as stupid as MTBike action but on occasion they are.
  • + 1
 Who do you think designs Mondaker's suspension frames?
  • + 1
 Problem is KHS is a true bike manufacturer. KHS has its own factory and makes other Sticker brands.
  • + 1
 Just did some checking. KHS came out with this system in 2011 on the 2012 DH300 well before Astro and Mondaker. You have to realize KHS is a true manufacturer of not just their lines but manufacture for several sticker brands and assembler bikes. THE U.S is packed full of brands that don't make bikes and just get them from KHS and Giant. Always ask WHO MADE THE BIKE!!!!!
  • + 1
 To bad Astro doesn't say when they came out with the frame. Although they do make frames for lots of Brands I have never seen a Astro Bike in the States so I have no idea when they came out with it. But no matter what I really like the F.A.S.T it really is fast and easier on the bike and body then something like the FSR.
  • + 1
 Ofcourse you haven't, they are an OEM company. You start your own company, call them up, order 1000 frames, tell them (or take care of it by yourself) how to paint them, assemble them and sell them as complete bikes.

KHS does it, there are two companies in Slovenia doing it, Kraftstoff bikes is doing it, Solid bikes did it ~5 years back, even Mondraker started on Astro frames before they filled up their lineup with Zero design frames, designed by themselves.

Given the right amount of frames ordered you can most likely choose a different tube set and some other frame parts, change the geometry, etc.
  • + 12
 Everyone who makes a high engagement hub seems to use it as an excuse to charge an inordinate amount for their front hub(or only sell pairs.) The rear I get, but a front hub is an a chunk of aluminum with some bearings pressed in. Are you telling me they somehow are doing that twice as well as Hope is?
  • + 16
 love the beer Swat system in the hub
  • + 1
 Wasatch makes some good beer too, Mmmmmmm......apricot heffy.
  • + 12
 I really need a cool name for my pedal brand. What can it be.........XPEDO!!! that's it!! perfect!!!

WTaF?
  • + 42
 Sounds like a product for reformed child sex offenders
  • + 2
 Surprisingly good pedals though, and well priced.
  • + 4
 Yeah they do look great but I could not handle the piss taking if I bought them
  • - 1
 Xpedo makes a ton of pedals for other pedal companies too, and they make great pedals. People should quit thinking poorly of the brand.
  • + 4
 I'm sure they're great pedals and I don't think poorly of them. I'm simply questioning the choice of brand name. X P E D O.
  • + 2
 "X" in mountain biking is still edgy, like 90's marketing all over again.
  • + 0
 Xpedo has been around for a while, making good pedals
  • + 10
 Could it be that we never see Darryl Voss because he is too busy playing body double for Jeff Daniels?
  • + 7
 This year's innovation in cycling is taking bikes and just making them bigger. Genius.
  • + 5
 Erm, how does one Zee lever push 2 Zee calipers? That must be one spooongy brake.
  • + 4
 I wonder if it wouldn't be better to use some sort of V brake on that.
  • + 5
 It'd be powerful enough thats for sure. Without any added sponge. Any more Gabriels got some input on this? Razz
  • + 4
 We should definitly start a business. I think it's a sign.
  • + 1
 I can imagine the braking force transferred to the LEFTY mounts by two quad piston calipers will eventually destroy the mounts...seems, sketchy.
  • + 10
 @GabrielDugas , I think you will find mounting a v brake on a lefty a tad difficult.
  • + 5
 I don't know why you had to go and destroy lil Gabs dream like that!!
  • + 1
 Surely the lever would pull to the bar as it will have twice the throw as a standard zee brake as its filling up two calipers
  • + 1
 Would also only have 1/2 the power applied to each caliper as its still just one hand pulling the lever... Would have tons of modulation if it works at all
  • + 2
 the power is linked to the raw pressure of the fluid, wich mean you will achieve twice the power but at the cost of twice longer lever stroke. And yes, regular V brake won't work, wich is why the "some sort of v brake". (See Gabriel, i can argue with pinkbike people, definitly a good asset in the business) :p
  • + 5
 Haha, shit, I totally missed that it was a lefty.
I've gotta admit I'm having some doubts about this business idea Gabe :s

I guess we could just use one arm of a V brake. We'll call it an I brake. When you pull the lever the I arm goes in the spokes. Modulations gonna be shit, but we can work on that.
  • + 4
 Anyone know if the Onyx hub is silent? I know I'm in the minority, but I really hate loud hubs.
  • + 5
 Yes, they are silent. I have them and they are awesome! When I ride anything else, it just doesn't compare anymore. The engagement is ridiculous and they spin forever. I also prefer the silence. I wasn't sure about it at first, but turns out I enjoy hearing more wind, dirt crunching and rocks flinging. Get some!
  • + 3
 I have them too, by far the best hubs on the market right now for rolling resistance and engagement. They are heavy but make up for their weight in performance, being silent is a nice bonus.
  • + 1
 Local shop had these on a demo set of wheels, I was convinced writhin about 5 minutes that these were my next hubs. The silence and engagement is crazy!
  • + 1
 The sprag clutch is an incredible thing. I love the engineering/design around it. I wouldn't mind trying these on a DH rig...do they make a 150 spacing??
  • + 1
 They are their own machine shop, so I would guess they can make 150. Their website sucks, but just email them.
  • + 2
 Yeah I noticed that too. I may have to. I could always design my own hub shell that accepts the clutches too. I've found the company (I think) that makes their sprags
  • + 1
 They are an absolutely amazing hub. I have two of their rear hubs and one front, and I don't know if I could bring myself to buy a rear hub from anyone else ever again. The owner is down to earth and very responsive to questions as well. The silence is really quite something, but the lack of drag, and completely instant and bombproof engagement is absolutely addicting. These are not just shiny bits.
  • + 1
 they use sprag clutches in automatic transmissions also and very rarely fail(usually due to abuse) im sure they are bulletproof on a bike
  • + 1
 shimano silent clutch reinvented
  • + 1
 Shimano silent clutch is not at all the same as what Onyx is doing. Roller clutch vs sprag clutch. Sprag clutches are not new, but they have never been used in a cycling application before. All I can say is just try one.
  • + 2
 I want to try so bad. From an engineering standpoint this seems like an incredible concept for mtb application....
  • + 1
 Finally, Onyx gets a "little" play!

I have two sets of Onyx fat bike hubs (150 x 15/177 x 12), they are the finest hubs made.

Instant engagement, no perceptible friction when coasting, available in all axle sizes and a variety of designer colors.

I run a set on a fat tandem, it's the only hub I'd trust!
  • + 4
 The 36 Probably would not be too much fun on burms ,180 switchbacks and climbs.
  • + 1
 xpedo pedals are pretty good. Broke my set of spry pedals last year and they were replaced immediately at no cost. The are light and strong and well below the price mark of other standard pedal choices. Can't wait to get my hand on those oil slicks.
  • + 5
 Next up: 36+


PS - the WTB Breakout has been out for quite awhile.
  • + 1
 Knew that ^^^ ReformedRoadie, but it pairs up well with Riddler.
  • + 4
 "Dampening makes you wet. Damping makes you fast" Hahahahaha! Awesome!!
  • + 2
 digital chain checker?! just buy a park tool one ... 0.5 and 0.75 are all you ever need to know. 0.5, swap ya chain, 0.75 cassette
  • + 13
 0.48 = Order chain.
  • + 7
 Just buy a regular digital vernier caliper instead and save yourself $90 on one specific tool:

www.pinkbike.com/u/notdannyhart/blog/how-to-measure-chain-stretch-using-a-vernier-caliper.html
  • + 2
 With all that bike tecnology if someone develop a tire tube that could suport any kind of impact and dont flat tires could have thiner and lighter casing and sidewalls
  • + 0
 Such a thing already exists...
  • + 1
 Im not talking about a tube that already exist. Tanking about something realy revolutionary in terms of weight and flatproff
  • + 1
 not in terms of weight so much, but the double tube systems work great.
  • + 1
 I have a ghetto procore system I made, and now I have a pinchflat and burp proof 29x2.4 tube and tyre combination for just over 1000 grams. A regular downhill 2.4 tyre and tube weighs between 1500 and 2000 grams.
  • + 3
 Did not know Richard Stallman went to Interbike!
  • + 2
 It's articles like these that make me question my existence in the bike world
  • + 3
 And the ankle socks...oh those ankle socks.
  • + 1
 11000$ for that 36er,it's the price for being the center of the attention on every group ride/race. Or you can ride naked for 0.0$.
  • + 1
 That KHS looks so similar to my Fire-Eye burning it isn't even funny! Rides amazingly though! fireeye-bike.com/product_detail.php?prod_sn=85&type
  • + 1
 weasdfsa
  • + 2
 "It may seem improbable". Why??? I'm 6'6" and shred everything never been held back at all. That's what xl frames are for!!!
  • + 1
 XXL, sasquash.
  • + 2
 Holding out for the 36"+ carbon, 6" travel tired bike, how come the industry never gives us what we want??
  • + 3
 Just because you can doesn't mean you should.....
  • + 3
 Can someone NOPE the 36er from orbit!!!
  • + 2
 What is that beer can? Looks like a wasatch apricot heff. I love me some wasatch beers!
  • + 1
 $449 for a rear hub.
I was just looking at a Spank 295 WHEELSET at pricepoint for $498...
  • + 2
 that guy bryan is the definition of bike wizard
  • + 2
 Aren't three twins called triplets?
  • + 3
 Three twins are sextuplets.
  • + 2
 There's one cray cray in every group. Every single one...
  • + 1
 SO has anyone ever ridden one of those KHS/Astro rear suspension designs? Do they ride well?
  • + 1
 I test rode the 7200 last week. Awesome bike with great parts spec for the price.
  • + 1
 Seems like really just a copy of a Mondraker Zero suspension system...
www.mondraker.com/15/eng/zero-suspension-system.html
Atleast the mondrakers desing is proved to be good.
  • + 1
 I've been testing some KHS bikes for the last couple years, they are very nice bikes. Very underrated. If more people rode them they would like them. I don't get why KHS doesn't push and advertise to sell their bikes harder.
  • + 1
 I do think that's an interesting suspension design. Applying Trek's full floater and applying it to a short link. I like it on my Session and I like my Uzzi. I would like to throw a leg over this KHS.
  • + 1
 Also, no Mondraker in the USA so I'm interested in the KHS version.
  • + 2
 I have been riding the KHS 7500 for a couple of seasons. It is a really good bike. The frame is nice and stiff. The linkage works well and is very good on rocky, nasty trails. The geometry is spot on. The bearings that came on the bike all needed replacing after a couple of months, but I put Enduo bearing on the thing and its fine now. The stock wheels that came on it took a crap (narrow dt rims). It wont fit a water bottle, which isn't a big deal for me, but might be for someone else. For the money it is a very good bang for the buck, nothing too fancy but it has it where it counts. KHS is also a really easy company to work with as far as replacement parts go and seem to really care about their customers.
  • + 1
 RE: comparisons to the Mondraker, the Forward Geometry is what differentiated the Mondraker, not the suspension design.
  • + 1
 Not only do I ride the KHS 7500 and KHS 3500 But I sell them and Bend Oregon. Sold 37 KHS 3500's last year. So that may give you a better idea. Problems are way lower then my sticker brand bikes.
  • + 2
 Nice way to strip disk rotor bolts.

Why not just a larger rotor?
  • + 1
 You can hop a 26" wheel up stairs. Rather do that than ride a penny farthing.
  • + 1
 All it needs is some spinners, and it'd be right at home in 'da hood
  • + 1
 30 million dollars this year, hook up a brotha!
  • + 1
 Great another new wheel size
  • + 0
 I kinda suspect that the "giant lefty strut" was made by Cannondale. I mean it says so right there. On the giant lefty.
  • + 1
 Lefty is a Cannondale product name, so I don't think that will come as a surprise to anyone.

I kinda suspect that it takes some non-Cannondale parts get a 36" wheel to fit a Lefty.
  • + 1
 36" wheels why not, i d like to try that
  • + 1
 You can literally ride that thing going up the stairs.
  • + 1
 Love the Breakout tires. Holding up well and predictable traction
  • + 1
 Is that chain checker not just an overpriced pair of Vernier Calipers?
  • + 1
 Bike dimensions 36 x 24 x 36 24=Frame
  • - 2
 I believe the technical term for THAT bike is a waste of good components...
  • + 0
 "Clown bike" for real!
  • - 2
 I so thought that KHS was carbon at first. But then I was let down...

Post a Comment



You must login to Pinkbike.
Don't have an account? Sign up

Join Pinkbike  Login
Copyright © 2000 - 2019. Pinkbike.com. All rights reserved.
dv56 0.088074
Mobile Version of Website