Lloyd was hanging around in Austin for a bit and we caught up with him to get some dialed shots of his bike and even shot a stunt of two. Click around to get the scoop!
All photos by Walter Pieringer.
This is pretty cool. Usually JC completely builds up a bike using aftermarket parts but this time around, he ended up just running a complete bike that’s already built up with nothing but aftermarket parts. As a bonus, there’s even some fresh JC footage in here!
Our Aaron Ross inspired Vapor Blue kit is available now at your local bike shops and mail-orders. The kit includes the following:
Darryl is hands down one of the best dudes you’ll ever encounter. He recently put together this bike check with Props and to go along with it is not only some awesome riding but also roughly two pages worth of thanks to everyone who helped chip in. This is Darryl’s first new bike in 13 years and we’re proud to have had a hand in putting it all together.
Frame: FBM Gypsy (21.25?)
Fork: Odyssey Director
Bars: Terrible One 8.0
Stem: Odyssey Elementary
Grips: Odyssey Gary Young
Barends: Odyssey Par Ends
Seat: Odyssey Veteran
Cranks: Profile 180
Sprocket: Terrible One- Logan’s Run
Chain: The Shadow Conspiracy
Brakes: Odyssey EVO 2
Cable: Odyssey Slick
Brake Lever: Odyssey Monolever, Trigger
Front Tire: Odyssey Mike Aitken Knobby 2.125?
Front Wheel: Profile hub / Odyssey Hazard lite Rim 36 / Odyssey Red, White and Blue Spokes
Rear Tire: Odyssey Mike Aitken 1.90?
Rear Wheel: Profile hub / Odyssey Hazard Lite Rim 36 / Odyssey Red, White and Blue Spokes
Pedals: Odyssey Twisted PC
Pegs: None at the moment (but will be Terrible One)
Valve caps: Bullet shells from 9th Street’s very own Big Rob
Our Convertible seatpost and corresponding guts are now available as separate parts, should you only need one or the other. The post serves as a basic pivotal post (but with our unique offset design), and the separate guts will allow you to run railed seats on any frame with a built-in pivotal mount or any Pivotal post in general. We got you covered. Black only.
If you feel you may switch your setup often, we still offer the original Convertible kit.
Tom Perry hooked us up with this video bike check of Dirt Ron showing off his bike and kicking some moves at the skatepark. Thanks guys!
FRAME: Subrosa Pandora DTT
FORK: Freestyle Forks w/990 Mounts
BARS: Gary Young 3
STEM: Classic Front Load
GRIPS: Adam Banton 2
LEVER: Monolever, Medium
BRAKE: Evo 2
HEADSET: Odyssey Sealed Integrated
CRANKS: Twombolt 175
SPROCKET: Million Dollar Sprocket
PEDALS: Twisted PC
CHAIN: Odyssey Bluebird
TIRE (F): Aaron Ross 2.35
RIM (F):Hazard Lite, 36H
HUB (F): V3 Cassette, 36H
TIRE (R): Aaron Ross 2.1
RIMS (R): Hazard Lite, 36H
HUB (R): Vandero 2
SEAT: Aitken, Pivotal
SEAT CLAMP: Mr. Clampy Too
You’ve probably seen at least one or two videos by now of Aaron Ross riding an all Orange bike. Well, if you’re interested in adding a splash of orange onto your trusty whip, you’re in luck. These guys are available now in every single part that Aaron runs!
Jim C has a pretty sweet bike check and photo gallery up over at ESPN. In it, he talks about his 24″ Model C and what it’s like riding it and switch back and forth between the 20″.
I know you ride your Sunday cruiser more than a regular 20″ bike nowadays. Is there a specific reason for this? To be honest, I go back and forth between the 20″ and 24″ throughout the year. I run a BMX bike company, so I should have experience in both bikes. Before I started riding this bike in October, I rode my 20″ for a whole year straight. For me, it’s difficult to switch between the two just because the 24″ makes the 20″ feel small. The main reason why I ride the 24″ is that I like the idea of taking something you already know how to do and making it different. It’s like riding bigger stair sets or steeper rails, you want the challenge of taking something you already know and making it different or more difficult.
Click HERE to check it out.