Cyclinghacker is reader-supported. When you buy through links on my site, I may earn an affiliate commission. Learn more.

Best Mountain Bikes Under $3000 – Reviews & Buyers Guide

Best Mountain Bikes Under $3000 – Reviews & Buyers Guide

I feel Mountain Biking is probably one of the best disciplines in cycling due to the amount of variety it offers. I love XC, long days out on the bikes going enormous distances, never knowing what’s around the corner. I love Downhill, the thrill of sending it down trails full gas, and understanding the responsibility is on you to manage the proper way down a mountain.

Then there are just the lazy days out with the family taking the kids on a trail and stopping for a picnic. I believe mountain biking is for everyone and should be tried no matter your age or level of ability.

When buying a mountain bike, it can be very challenging to get it right, and there’s a lot of different components and lots of different types of bikes. In this article, the best Mountain bikes under $3000, I want to talk about our top recommendations and why they are great value for money.

BEST OVERALL HARDTAIL

Santa Cruz Chameleon AL R 29

BEST FULL SUSPENSION

Devinci Troy A29 SX2s

BEST BUDGET

Diamondback Catch

Best Mountain Bikes Under $3000 – Reviews & Buyers Guide

What do we look for in a full suspension mountain bike?

The combination of parts makes a great mountain bike, so when reviewing these bikes, these are the points I look at when looking for the best bikes on a budget.

Frame Material – Either High End Steel Aluminum or Carbon Frames

Suspension – Hardtail or Full Suspension, Branded

Gearing – Branded High End Gearing

Wheelset – Strong, Light and Durable

Unique Features – Any good points we like about it

This article mainly looks at Cross Country XC, Trail, and All-Mountain machines to fit this budget.

Our Top Picks for Mountain bikes Under $3000

1. Best Overall Hardtail: Santa Cruz Chameleon AL R 29

Santa Cruz Chameleon AL R 29

Features of the Santa Cruz Chameleon AL R 29

  • Aluminum Frame
  • Fox Rythm 130mm Fork
  • SRAM Eagle NX 12s 1x
  • 29″
  • SDG Tellis Dropper Post

Let’s start with this beautiful Santa Cruz Chameleon Hardtail bike. This, although just a hardtail bike, has some serious components on it. They have gone back to basics on this Mountain bike and come in with an Aluminum Frame.

It has adjustable rear dropouts, and this is not to be underestimated next to a carbon mountain bike. Matched with a Fox Rhythm 130mm travel for this bike will be agile and playful. The Groupset is the legendary SRAM Eagle 12s with the giant 50 tooth rear cassette.

The hydraulic disc brakes are the SRAM Guide T. It has a 29″ wheelset that sits on Raceface rims, so you know this will take the bumps well. Equipped with a dropper post as standard, it’s an excellent setup that will be amazing XC or Bikepacking off the beaten track.

Pros and Cons for the Santa Cruz Chameleon AL R 29

Pros
  • Excellent Components 
  • Rugged Bike
  • Santa Cruz Frame
Cons
  • Very low slung geometry might not be for everyone
Why We Like It

This bike will hit the trails and be a lot of fun, it may not be a full suspension mountain bike, or the best mountain bike available but it will perform well.

2. Giant Trance 29er 3

Features of the Giant Trance 29er 3

  • Aluminum Frame with Maestro Rear Shock 115mm 
  • Marzocchi Z2 130mm Fork Boost
  • Shimano Deore 12s 1x
  • 29″
  • Giant Contact Dropper

I’m sure a lot of mountain bikers knew this bike would be on the list. Giant has always made an excellent full suspension mountain bike and maybe even some of the best full suspension bikes on the market – so I had to add it to the best bikes under $3000 list.

The Trance frame is aluminum, and let’s be fair, it is gorgeous. It comes with the Maestro rear suspension technology giving 115mm travel on the rear, and to match upfront, we have a 130mm Marzocchi Z2 offering 130mm travel.

It runs a Deore 12 Speed Groupset with the famous Shimano Shadow derailleur. It runs a 29″ Giant wheelset, which is already set up tubeless for you. Another additional big bonus is the Dropper Post. It is definitely one of the best full suspension mountain bikes on this list.

Pros and Cons for the Giant Trance 29er 3

Pros
  • Full-Suspension
  • Comes Tubeless
  • Dropper Post
Cons
  • Excellent all-rounder, but it won’t suit all disciplines of Mountain Biking
  • Quite a bit heavier than some of the bikes on this list
Why We Like it

This bike is impressive. I think Giant is bringing you an extreme piece of kit here for a meager price. As for a great all-rounder, it owns the market.

3. Niner AIR 9 RDO 2-Star Bike

Niner AIR 9 RDO 2-Star Bike

Features of the Niner AIR 9 RDO 2-Star Bike

  • Carbon Frame 
  • Fox 32 Float Rhythm GRIP EVOL, 100mm Travel
  • SRAM Eagle 12s 1x
  • 29″
  • Very Light

I have always been a big fan of Niner’s, and the AIR 9 RDO 2-Star is the perfect example why. Firstly, you have here a very impressive carbon frame from a company like Niner you know will be incredibly strong, stiff, and lightweight.

The Forks are the Fox 32 Float and only has 100mm travel, but this adds to the lightness and ability of the speed this Mountain bike will produce. It runs SRAM Eagle NX 12x with the Level hydraulic disc brakes, which is a high Groupset standard.

And to top it off a nice big 29″ wheelset equipped with tubeless tires all ready for some sealant.

Pros and Cons for the Niner AIR 9 RDO 2-Star Bike

Pros
  • Carbon Frame
  • Tubeless-ready wheelset
  • Very light and fast
Cons
  • Limited on the front fork travel
  • Only front suspension 
  • No Dropper
Why We Like It

This is an incredible machine you’re going to see on the podium on XC and some trail races because it is so light. It might struggle being a hardtail and only having 100mm of travel when it comes to some technical stuff.

4. Marin Rift Zone 3 Bike 

Marin Rift Zone 3 Bike

Features of the Marin Rift Zone 3 Bike

  • Aluminum with Fox Float DPS EVOL 120mm rear shock Boost
  • Marzocchi Bomber Z2 29″, 130mm travel
  • Shimano SLX 12s 1x
  • 29″ Tubeless Ready
  • Dropper Post

This All Mountain, Trail, full suspension mountain bike is capable of some rugged paths. If you aren’t familiar with these kinds of bikes, you need to know that Marin makes an excellent mountain bike. They use a lot of aluminum frames, and the Rift is a perfect example of what they can do.

This frame is equipped with Fox Float Suspension capable of 120mm travel on the rear, and upfront, we have Marzocchi Bomber Z2 suspension fork, giving you 130mm travel. The Groupset is the Shimano SLX 12s with the Shimano MT420 4 piston 180mm Shimano hydraulic disc brakes, again well equipped here, with the SLX being the Groupset up above the Shimano Deore.

The wheelset is Marins own, and the wheels come tubeless ready. It also comes with an X-Fusion Manic Dropper Post as standard. It definitely has earned a place on this list as one of the best full suspension mountain bikes.

Pros and Cons for the Marin Rift Zone 3 Bike

Pros
  • Excellent Suspension Set up
  • Shimano SLX Groupset
  • 180mm 4 Piston Brakes
  • Tubeless Ready Wheelset
Cons
  • Not as light as some of its competitors
Why We Like It

An excellent bike and is capable of some incredible mountain biking. I like the fact it runs Shimano SLX. As for the price, this is a superb group set.

5. Best Budget: Diamondback Catch

Diamondback Catch

Features of the Diamondback Catch

  • Aluminum with Suntour Edge R 130mm Rear Shock (Boost)
  • SR Suntour Aion, 130mm Travel
  • SRAM Eagle SX 12s
  • Diamonds own 29″ Tubeless Ready
  • KS EXA Form 900i Internal Dropper

I am a massive fan of Diamondback bikes. Over the years, the brand has changed and advanced into many other cycling disciplines, including mountain biking and road biking. The Catch is a full suspension mountain bike they have produced.

It is an aluminum frame equipped with a rear shock of 130mm and a suspension fork of also 130mm. They use Suntour for the suspension on this model. The gearing is SRAM SX 12s, which is going to get you pretty much up most hills. The wheels are tubeless-ready and come in a 29″. It also comes with a dropper post as standard.

What’s impressive about this bike is that it is one of the most equipped bikes on this list for its price. It’s a great example of an excellent value-for-money trail bike. One thing to mention the components are suitable, but they are basic. For example, the wheelset is diamondback’s own. The suspension, the Suntour fork, isn’t as great as some of the other bikes suspension but that’s why this full suspension mountain bike is less than others on this list as it’s cheaper and still offers a huge amount of performance.

Pros and Cons for the Diamondback Catch

Pros
  • Very Equipped 
  • 130mm Front and Rear Shock
  • Tubeless Ready
Cons
  • Good but basic components 
Why We Like It

This is a fantastic bike and will give the rider a tremendous experience for the money they are spending.

6. BMC Twostroke 01 Four

BMC Twostroke 01 Four

Features of the BMC Twostroke 01 Four

  • Premium Carbon Boost Spacing Hardtail
  • Rockshox Recon RL
  • SRAM Eagle NX 12s
  • BMC SHL28OS 29″ Tubeless Ready
  • Shimano Deore Brakes

I am a massive fan of a BMC. It just screams class. This bike is unique because it is just full of quality. Firstly the frame is premium BMC Carbon, and if you know BMC, they make some serious carbon frames. It’s only a hardtail but equipped with some seriously lightweight RockShox Recon RL suspension. This frame and fork combination is going to be seriously light.

Next to the Groupset, it runs SRAM NX Eagle, the Groupset up from the SX, which many other bikes are equipped with. The wheelset is BMCs own SHL28OS, which is pretty decent. An interesting thing about this bike is it runs Shimano Deore hydraulic disc brakes. Many mountain bikers favor these over the SRAM brakes, and this mash-up is commonly seen on many pro bikes.

Pros and Cons for the BMC Twostroke 01 Four

Pros
  • Very high-end components
  • Very lightweight
Cons
  • Limited to XC
Why We Like It

This bike may not be a full suspension mountain bike, it may not have a dropper, but as a hardtail, it is exceptionally well equipped, and it’s going to be a speedy and light bike. It’s probably one of the best of the best bikes on this list even though it doesn’t have a Rear shock or rear suspension.

7. Best Full Suspension: Devinci Troy A29 SX2s

Devinci Troy A29 SX2s

Features of the Devinci Troy A29 SX2s

  • Aluminum Optimum G04 with RockShox SuperDeluxe Select R Db 140mm Rear Shock
  • RockShox Revelation RC DebonAir 150mm Travel
  • SRAM Eagle SX 12s
  • V2 Comp Rims 29″
  • TranzX Dropper, Tubeless Ready

This full suspension bike is not only able to look the part, but it plays it too. The Devinci Troy A29 is a very rugged mountain bike with a lot to offer the user when it comes to rough terrain. The frame is aluminum and comes with a RockShox SuperDeluxe Select shock with 140mm travel, and the front RockShox Revelation RC Fork offers 150mm travel.

Out of all the mountain bikes on this list, this will take the rough trail the best. To help you get up to the top of that trail, it has the SRAM SX Eagle 12s Groupset and sits on 29″ V2 comp Rims which are tubeless-ready to go. It also sports a dropper post and the SRAM Guide T hydraulic disc brakes. It’s my favourite and probably the best full suspension mountain bike out of all the full suspension mountain bikes on this list.

Pros and Cons for the Devinci Troy A29 SX2s

Pros
  • Excellent off-road ability
  • Lots of suspension travel front and rear
  • Excellent Front and Rear Shock
  • Looks incredible 
Cons
  • It won’t be the lightest bike on this list
  • It is at the very top of the $3000 budget
Why We Like It

If you’re looking for a beautiful looking off-road Trail, All Mountain monster, this is it.

8. Giant Anthem 29 2

Giant Anthem 29 2

Features of the Giant Anthem 29 2

  • ALUXX SL-Grade Aluminum, 90mm Maestro suspension, RockShox Deluxe Select+ Rear Shock (Boost)
  • RockShox Recon Silver RL, 100mm
  • Shimano Deore 12s
  • Giant XTC 29″ 
  • Comes Tubeless

This Giant Anthem full suspension mountain bike is unlike pretty much any bike on this list. The frame is the ALUXX SL-Grade Aluminium which Giant is known for, and it’s combined with a 90mm rear wheel travel on the Maestro Setup up. At the front, we have the RockShox Recon Silver RL, which gives 100mm travel.

The Groupset is the Shimano Deore with the Shadow Rear Derailleur and the MT410 4 piston hydraulic disc brakes. The wheelset is 29″ and comes tubeless as standard. What we need to understand about this bike is it is a full suspension bike made for XC. It will be lighter than other full suspension bikes and will handle the rough stuff a little better than the hardtails in a race, but it will be slightly heavier. 

Pros and Cons for the Giant Anthem 29 2

Pros
  • Great for technical XC Racing
  • Front and Rear Shock
  • Strong components
Cons
  • Heavier than a hardtail XC bike
  • It won’t be a good as other more travel other suspension bikes.
Why We Like It

This bike is a bit of a different breed compared to the other bikes on this list. It’s maybe full suspension like many other mountain bikes, but it is designed for less aggressive riding and is faster than the other full suspension bikes on this list. Hence it doesn’t have much travel.

9. Best Hardtail: The Orbea Alma M30

The Orbea Alma M30

Features of The Orbea Alma M30

  • Alma Carbon OMR (Boost)
  • RockShox SID Select RL Remote DebonAir, 100mm Rear Shock
  • Shimano SLX/XT 12s
  • Orbea OC1 25c Tubeless Boost
  • Tubeless 

This Orbea Alma M30 is probably the quickest bike on this list when it comes to XC Racing. It’s an absolute beast. Think back to the BMC on this list but with higher-end components. The frame is Carbon, and the standard of an Orbea frame is very high. The suspension is excellent. The RockShox SID Select RL is an incredible bit of kit.

It may only have 100mm of travel, but in XC, that can be enough. The fork alongside the frame is a very light setup. The gearing is a mix of Shimano SLX and XT 12s. That’s probably the best gearing of all the bikes on this list. The wheels are Obreas OC1 which are a very highly rated wheelset and come Tubeless. There’s no dropper post, but I wouldn’t expect it on a speedy XC Bike like this. 

Pros and Cons for The Orbea Alma M30

Pros
  • Very lightweight
  • Excellent Components 
  • Very Fast
  • XC Machine
Cons
  • Very Basic Set up
  • Not as cheap as other Hardtails
Why We Like It

The Orbea is super light, super-fast, and everything on it is high-end. Although incredible, it is still a hardtail with 100mm travel, it will win races, but the technical off-road stuff should be with a full-suspension bike.

10. Marin El Roy

Marin El Roy

Features of the The Orbea Alma M30

  • CroMo Steel Frame (Boost)
  • Marzocchi Z1, 140mm Travel, 44mm Offset
  • Shimano 12s
  • Marin Double-Wall Alloy TR Rims, Shimano Boost Hubs 29″
  • Tubeless Ready

The Marin El Roy is on this list for many reasons, and it has to be understood to be appreciated. It’s nothing close to the full suspension mountain bikes we have on this list. The frame is CroMo steel, so you’re looking at a highly comfortable frame here, although heavier. It’s paired with a set of the Marzocchi Z1 forks, which offer 140mm travel and are excellent.

This setup is going to give you a considerable amount of comfort going up and down trails. The Groupset is the Shimano Deore 12s with MT420 hydraulic disc brakes. It has Tubeless-ready Marin wheels in 29″, which are solid as a wheelset. This bike isn’t about racing through a trail or going into a race. It’s about comfort and enjoying the ride.

It would be the best Bikepacking rig on this list with all the extra bottle cage mounts, and you wouldn’t be worried about strapping bags to it either being Steel. It uniqueness has given it a place on the best mountain bikes under $3000 list.

Pros and Cons for The Orbea Alma M30

Pros
  • Very Comfortable
  • Indestructible 
  • 140mm Front Fork Travel is Epic
Cons
  • Heavy and basic overall
Why We Like It

This bike isn’t about speed. It’s about adventure, but an adventure to some challenging places. Its Steel frame will offer so much comfort, and very few other hardtail mountain bikes on this list are going to match.

Mountain Bikes Buying Guide

Mountain Bikes Buying Guide
Image by Simon on Pixabay

There’s a lot to think about with mountain biking when it comes to getting the perfect bike for you. Mountain bikes come in many shapes and sizes, and in this guide, I want to help you make the right choice when you’re spending your hard-earned money.

In this section, I want to speak about the different types of mountain biking, the different components of your mountain bike, and what they will do for you. This information will help you pick the right trail bike for you.

The Different Types of Mountain biking

The Different Types Of Mountain Biking
Image by ermakovasve on Pixabay

Cross Country XC

Cross Country XC Mountain Biking is the lightest form of mountain biking. You will be looking at light Trails, and Fire Road climbs. The best Mountain Bike suited to this would be a Hardtail or a light full suspension. The travel you would expect on your fork would be 130mm or less, and you would focus on your bike being as light as possible.

Trail and All-Mountain

Trail and All-Mountain, you would expect more challenging terrain than Cross Country XC and be looking at much more technical work on the mountain bike. The mountain bike you would need for this could be a hardtail or full suspension and be equipped for technical ups and downs. Your fork travel would roughly be between 130mm and 170mm. Brakes will be bigger on the bikes, and roughly you will be looking at 160mm to 180mm discs.

Enduro

Enduro is an extreme version of Trail and All-Mountain. In this cycling discipline, you will need to be excellent at going downhill fast on technical terrain and uphill quickly on technical terrain. The bikes suited to this will be full suspension, and you would be looking at travels of 170mm or more on forks. The brakes would also be bigger on the bike and come in sizes 180mm plus.

Downhill

Downhill is pretty much what it says on the tin. It’s going downhill and very fast. Downhill courses are made to be highly technical and challenging. They require a well-equipped bike and will have forks that travel up to 200mm and brakes as big as 200mm. It’s an extremely tough sport and full of crashes.

Understanding Mountain bike Components

Understanding Mountain Bike Components
Image by stux on Pixabay

Frame Materials

Frames come in many different materials and sizes. Depending on different shapes and materials, it gives them completely different characteristics. Let’s start by talking about frame materials. The primary materials used are Steel, Aluminium, and Carbon. 

Steel Frames are excellent and, in my opinion, made because they’re comfortable due to the flexibility of Steel. They’re very cheap to produce, and they can take an absolute beating, and if they do break, they can be repaired easily by a welder. They do have some downsides, though. They do rust if not protected and are very heavy. I would highly recommend Steel for a touring bike or a Bikepacking rig, but I wouldn’t take it into a racing situation.

Aluminum Frames are also metal, but they have very different characteristics to Steel. They’re relatively lightweight, cheap to produce. They’re very stiff. They can take a beating but can’t be repaired easily. I am a massive fan of aluminum because it’s light and stiff. It’s swift. This is an ideal material for a race situation. When it comes to suspension mountain bikes at an excellent value for money price, I feel aluminum is the go-to Material.

Carbon Frames are incredibly lightweight, costly to produce, super stiff, and much more fragile, and getting them repaired, although they can be done, I wouldn’t recommend. Carbon is a super material and is very strong, but it is only designed to be strong in certain places, so under the fork’s pressure on the head tube, it will be fine, but crash into the side of your chainstay, then it’s probably going to snap. If you have a very high budget and are an expert rider, I’d recommend taking this into racing situations. If not, insure the bike.

Frame Geometry

Once you have picked a material, you now need to think about geometry. Depending on the purpose of the bike, it will have very different geometry. A racing Enduro bike will be made to be super aggressive to keep you aerodynamic and in a position of control at all times but won’t keep you very comfortable.

This is because the bike is made for short distances and fast racing. Then you have XC bikes. They are made to be much more comfortable and go over much longer distances and less technical terrain. XC Racing will require not just a quick bike but a comfortable one.

Then you have bikes for Ultra distance, Bike packing, and Touring. These bikes don’t need to be fast, light, or aerodynamic these require all the comfort you can get. 

What makes a bike feel aggressive is usually the angle it puts your body into. I find an easy tell is to look at the height of the saddle compared to the height of the handlebars. If the saddle is much higher, that bike will have an aggressive geometry. If the handlebars are near the same height as the saddle, you will find it much more comfortable. This isn’t an exact measure, but it’s an excellent place to start.

Forks and Suspension 

Mountain Bike Forks And Suspension
Image by ProDexorite on Pixabay

When it comes to suspension, it comes down to simply how rough and technical the terrain will be. The more intimidating and more specialized, the more travel I’d recommend getting on your trail bike. Though you have to remember, the more travel you get, the more expensive the bike will be and the heavier.

XC bikes have as little as 90mm travel as the terrain they are designed for 90mm is enough, as your not going to be on anything too technical, and you need to focus on the trail bike being light as possible to keep you going fast.

When it comes to Downhill, where your jumping over Rocks and falling off cliffs, 200mm of travel is required to protect you and help you control the trail bike over the terrain. Although all bikes will go on all trails, you can make it an enjoyable ride or a very difficult one depending on what trail bike you take, so pick your suspension for the riding you are doing.

Groupset and Gearing

When it comes to gearing, most of the groupsets on the market will offer a very similar range to one another. What makes a groupset better than to counterparts is the way it works. The more advanced the Groupset, the quicker it will shift, the less chance you will have of dropping a chain, the more options of gears you will have, the lighter it will be, and in most cases, the more expensive a groupset, the more reliable you will find it.

Wheelsets

Currently, the most common wheel sizes on the market are 29″ as most of these bikes above are, and 27.5″ for smaller sized and more technical bikes. The 29″ wheels will be better at higher speeds and rolling over objects when the 27.5″ wheels will be quicker at accelerating and much more agile on technical terrain.

When it comes to wheels, I look for light, strong, reliable, and tubeless wheels. If they are all of these things, then you are on to a great wheelset. Wheels have come a long way in recent years, and no longer are we looking at wheels that break easily, and their rare spokes will ever need changing.

Accessories

When it comes to Mountain and Bikes in this price range, I tend not to worry too much. Typically you are going to be looking at alloy parts for Stems and Handlebars. Saddles, you will find that most brands will have their saddle, which comes with the bike but being such a personal thing, you are most likely going to change it in the future. Dropper posts are a massive win when it comes to Mountain Bikes. They can help descents and give you a lot of control over the way a bike handles. 

Frequently Asked Questions

What’s the best bike under $3000

It really depends on what you want the bike to do as they’re built for different purposes but on this list I think the most equipped is the Devinci Troy A29 SX2s.

Do I need full suspension?

It’s not essential, but on a really bumpy technical trail it’s going to make your riding a lot easier.

Are full suspension bikes heavier than hardtails?

Yes the extra component of the rear shock and the extra support the frame needs can add around 1 to 2 lbs to overall bike weight.

How often should I get my Mountain Bikes serviced?

One a year for light use, but if your out on it a often every few months. Keeping it clean will really help the duration your components will last.

Where is the best place to look for Mountain bike deals online?

Website like the Cycling Hacker are a great place to look as they do the hard work for you.

Conclusion 

When it comes to getting the right Mountain bike, I would highly recommend having a big think about what you want the bike for first. Then with that information, think about your riding style and the style of frame you will enjoy, then the Forks and suspension system. After that, start looking into the Groupset and Wheelset. Remember, most things on bikes are interchangeable, but if you get it right when you buy the bike the first time, it will save you a lot of money and trouble in the future. Enjoy the bike parks.

Expert Tip

When it comes to getting Mountain Bikes under 3,000, remember a lot of value of the bike sits in the fork, so do a bit of research on the fork and how often it will need to be serviced and keep on top of the maintenance of that because once they have gone past a certain point, they can be costly to repair.

Did You Know?

Mountain bikes have been around since 1890 and were used by Buffalo Soldiers. They were very different from what we have today and didn’t even have brakes. The Sport only became popular in the 1970s.

Amazon Recommends

SaleBestseller No. 1
Five Ten Freerider Black/Grey Five/Red 11 D (M)
  • Regular fit, Lace closure
  • Leather upper, Medium-flex midsole
  • Textile lining; One-piece molded cupsole; Stealth S1 rubber outsole for unbeatable grip; Classic Dotty tread
  • Benefit: Stealth, Flats
  • Material: Textile/Leather, Weight: 15.0 oz (425 gm)
SaleBestseller No. 2
Steadyrack Bike Racks - Mountain Bike Rack - Wall Mounted Bike Rack Storage Solution for Your Home, Garage, or Bike Park - Single Rack
  • BUILT TO LAST – Made from steel and UV treated plastic, our racks are strong and built to last, holding up to 35kg.
  • NO LIFT – Simply balance the bike on its rear wheel and push it into the rack – there’s no heavy lifting required.
  • SAVES SPACE – Unlike bike stands, hooks or pulley systems, our racks have a unique 160-degree pivot feature.
  • SAFE & SECURE – Bikes fit snugly in the rack resting on the front tire, avoiding the possibility of damaging the frame or rims.
  • SPECS: 2.1″ – 2.8″ Maximum Tire Width 20″ – 29″ Recommended Wheel Diameter (including tire).
Bestseller No. 3
Snow Storm Moto Avalanche: Mountain Bike Climbing
  • Multiple levels for the lovers of offroad snow driving motorcycle simulator games.
  • Awesome 3D environment specially designed to be in sync with the theme of windchill motorcycle avalanche games.
  • Multiple types of trailbikes to enrich your experience of snow storm moto racing games 3D.
  • Impressive and intuitive on screen controls.
  • Playable on multiple devices.
Share on facebook
Share on twitter
Share on pinterest
Share on email
Share on print
Erik

Erik

Erik loves everything about cycling and he rides because of this passion. He is an experienced cyclist who competes in races and he also likes to ride group-rides from time to time. He also enjoys going on a long bike rides in the mountains by himself from time to time.  About Me | Twitter | Facebook | Contact |