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Accessories

Sigma Sport Buster 100/Nugget Flash Combo
$49.99
A combo pack of two great lights, the BUSTER 100 with 120 lumens and the NUGGET FLASH, a powerful tail light. Buster 100: - 2 stage battery status indicator - Burn time: - 2 h (power mode) - 4 h (standard mode) - 8 h (eco mode) - 9 h (flashing mode) - 9 h (fast flashing mode) - 10 h (SOS flash mode) - Charge time: 2 h - Click switch with tactile ON/OFF response - Ideal for helmet attachment - Integrated lithium-ion rechargeable battery - Light output 120 lumens - Switch on protection (double click for ON) - Tool-free mounting - USB rechargeable LED front light with MICRO-USB charging port - Water resistant - Weight: 62g Nugget: - 2 stage battery status indicator - 3 modes: standard, power and flashing - Adjustable, removable bracket - Burn time up to 8 h - Charge time: 2 h - Click switch with raised ON/OFF button - Includes additional belt clip for backpacks, saddle bags, or clothing - Integrated lithium-ion rechargeable battery - Integrated USB port - Side visibility - Tool-free mounting - Watertight - Weight: 24g
Sigma Sport Pure 1 ATS
$35.99
The PURE 1 ATS comes with an ATS speed transmitter. It looks great, is easy to read, and even easier to use. The extra large display shows the three most important cycling functions (speed, trip distance, trip time) at the same time. Press the button once to see total distance and total time. Bike functions: - Current speed -Distance - Total distance - Ride time - Total ride time Features: - Watertight in accordance with IPX8 - Data communication via TOPLINE 2016 docking station - Functions displayed with icons - Programmable based on tire selection - Tool-free mounting - Device Settings adjustable via DATA CENTER - ATS transmission - Automatic start/stop
Sigma Sport Rear Brake Light
$9.99
Sigma Rear Brake light. A simple little light with a big purpose — safety. Just clip this light on your rear brake cable and it will help alert anyone behind you that you are slowing down. Perfect for kids, commuters, and group rides! Fits U-brakes, V-brakes, canti's, road calipers, mechanical disc brakes, but won't fit hydraulics. Functions: - LED brake light with replaceable CR 1025 button cell battery (included) - Clearly visible, red brake LED during use - Burn time: approx. 200 hours continuous light, average of approx. 100,000 braking processes - Attaches to the rear brake cable using a 2.5 mm hex wrench (not included) - Quick and simple attachment - Attaches to cable actuated mechanical brakes (25 mm clearance) - Rounded brass screw to protect the brake cable - Five different colors are available to match any bike. - Robust, water-resistant housing - Weight: 7 g
SKS Mud-X
$6.99
Keep water and mud off you with SKS's Mud-X down tube fender! This versatile fender works with most bikes regardless of wheel size.
SKS Stainless Fender Drawbolt/Nut
$13.99
Set of 8 SKS stainless fender drawbolt/nuts
SKS X-Tra Dry
$15.99
No matter the conditions, stay dry and clean with SKS's X-Tra Dry rear fender! It's super light and nearly unbreakable so you know it's ready for the miles, on road and off. Plus, it works with most bikes thanks to its easy-to-adjust seatpost mounting strap.
RockShox Suspension Oil
$5.00 - $37.00
RockShox's Suspension Oil comes in different weights to match the most popular suspension fork and shock setups.
Re-Cycle 3 Posters
$59.85
24x36" (x3) color posters CARBON IMPACT - Driving a gasoline powered car produces about 1 pound of carbon dioxide (CO2) per mile. (source) - Manufacturing a car also produces CO2. Over the lifetime of the average car, the manufacturing "cost" is about 1.1 pounds of CO2 per mile. (source) - Added together, this means that driving a car emits about 2.1 pounds of CO2 per mile. - This also means that driving electric cars won’t save us. Without any fossil fuel consumption, a car still "emits" 1.1 pounds of CO2 per mile because of the pollution created through manufacturing. - Riding a bicycle also uses fuel. Riding a bike burns calories. The more you exercise, the more you have to eat and food production has a CO2 impact. - The average rider produces 0.06 pounds of CO2 emissions per mile by way of consuming more food. This number goes up if that extra food is meat. It goes down if that extra food is kale. (source) - The CO2 "costs" of manufacturing a new bicycle are also about 0.06 pounds per mile. (source) - So riding a bike produces about 0.12 pounds of CO2 per mile, about 5% of a car's 2.1 pounds. - Walking burns almost 3 times as many calories per mile as bike riding. (source) - With no manufacturing "costs" walking produces about 0.18 pounds of CO2 per mile. It takes more calories to walk a mile than to bike a mile. (The manufacturing cost of shoes was not factored into these numbers.) MILES PER HOUR - A car can travel 60 miles in an hour. - A bicycle can cover 10 miles in an hour. (source) - A pedestrian can travel about 4 miles an hour. - Keep in mind that half of car trips taken by Americans are 3 miles or less (source) and that 10 miles gets you just about anywhere in Minneapolis/St. Paul. COST Nerdwallet.com has a great cost calculator for car ownership that breaks down purchase price ($372), fuel costs ($146), insurance ($98), maintenance ($99), and other miscellaneous fees ($12) on a per month basis. Put in your own data to see your car's total costs each month. Better yet, use your own data to see your BIKE'S total costs each month. - At Recovery Bike Shop we estimate the average customer spends $200 per year to commute by bicycle. - That's $500 every five years to buy a "new" bike every five years - plus $100 per year in maintenance for a moderate commuter. - That's $1000 per five years or $200 per year. - That's $16.67 per month. - The average bike commuter consumes more calories than the average car commuter. The cost of that increased food consumption is something like $1.87 per day. (source) - This means the food costs of bike commuting are $56.10 per month. - So, the costs of owning and operating a bike are something like $72.77 per month. - Of course, your health care costs will likely go down.
- Given that the "fuel" required for walking is three times that of biking on a per mile basis, we might surmise that the average walk-commuter must spend $168.30 per month on additional calories. (source) - However, it is probably less than this since a person that walks instead of bikes or drives is likely to cover fewer miles per day. We've assumed that the average walk-commuter travels something like half of the distance of a bike commuter each day. - This brings the cost of walking as transportation down to about $85 per month. Actually pretty comparable to bike-commuting. Of course this says nothing about the costs of kicks. These are the numbers reflected in the poster above. What the cost numbers don't show is that the average American drives 876 miles in a month. The average bike commuter comes no where near this. And walkers travel even less. So it is also helpful to look at these numbers on a per mile basis. - The average gasoline powered car costs about $0.83 per mile (including gas, purchase price, insurance, etc.). - The 2014 census says that the average bike commute is 19.3 minutes.
Re-Cycle Carbon Impact Poster
$19.95
24x36" color poster - Driving a gasoline powered car produces about 1 pound of carbon dioxide (CO2) per mile. (source) - Manufacturing a car also produces CO2. Over the lifetime of the average car, the manufacturing "cost" is about 1.1 pounds of CO2 per mile. (source) - Added together, this means that driving a car emits about 2.1 pounds of CO2 per mile. - This also means that driving electric cars won’t save us. Without any fossil fuel consumption, a car still "emits" 1.1 pounds of CO2 per mile because of the pollution created through manufacturing. - Riding a bicycle also uses fuel. Riding a bike burns calories. The more you exercise, the more you have to eat and food production has a CO2 impact. - The average rider produces 0.06 pounds of CO2 emissions per mile by way of consuming more food. This number goes up if that extra food is meat. It goes down if that extra food is kale. (source) - The CO2 "costs" of manufacturing a new bicycle are also about 0.06 pounds per mile. (source) - So riding a bike produces about 0.12 pounds of CO2 per mile, about 5% of a car's 2.1 pounds. - Walking burns almost 3 times as many calories per mile as bike riding. (source) - With no manufacturing "costs" walking produces about 0.18 pounds of CO2 per mile. It takes more calories to walk a mile than to bike a mile. (The manufacturing cost of shoes was not factored into these numbers.)
Re-Cycle Cost Poster
$19.95
24x26" color poster Nerdwallet.com has a great cost calculator for car ownership that breaks down purchase price ($372), fuel costs ($146), insurance ($98), maintenance ($99), and other miscellaneous fees ($12) on a per month basis. Put in your own data to see your car's total costs each month. Better yet, use your own data to see your BIKE'S total costs each month. - At Recovery Bike Shop we estimate the average customer spends $200 per year to commute by bicycle. - That's $500 every five years to buy a "new" bike every five years - plus $100 per year in maintenance for a moderate commuter. - That's $1000 per five years or $200 per year. - That's $16.67 per month. - The average bike commuter consumes more calories than the average car commuter. The cost of that increased food consumption is something like $1.87 per day. (source) - This means the food costs of bike commuting are $56.10 per month. - So, the costs of owning and operating a bike are something like $72.77 per month. - Of course, your health care costs will likely go down. - Given that the "fuel" required for walking is three times that of biking on a per mile basis, we might surmise that the average walk-commuter must spend $168.30 per month on additional calories. (source) - However, it is probably less than this since a person that walks instead of bikes or drives is likely to cover fewer miles per day. We've assumed that the average walk-commuter travels something like half of the distance of a bike commuter each day. - This brings the cost of walking as transportation down to about $85 per month. Actually pretty comparable to bike-commuting. Of course this says nothing about the costs of kicks. These are the numbers reflected in the poster above. What the cost numbers don't show is that the average American drives 876 miles in a month. The average bike commuter comes no where near this. And walkers travel even less. So it is also helpful to look at these numbers on a per mile basis. - The average gasoline powered car costs about $0.83 per mile (including gas, purchase price, insurance, etc.). - The 2014 census says that the average bike commute is 19.3 minutes. (source) - The average rider travels 11 miles per hour. (source) - So the average commute is about 3.5 miles. - Twice a day is 7 miles. - Assume 5 days a week and 251 work days per year and we get 148 miles per month. - Add another 102 miles (educated guess) for errands and riding to see friends and family and probably the average bike commuter puts on something like 250 miles per month. - That's about $0.30 per bike mile. Again, most of that is in additional food consumption.
Re-Cycle Miles Per Hour Poster
$19.95
24x36" color poster - A car can travel 60 miles in an hour. - A bicycle can cover 10 miles in an hour. (source) - A pedestrian can travel about 4 miles an hour. - Keep in mind that half of car trips taken by Americans are 3 miles or less (source) and that 10 miles gets you just about anywhere in Minneapolis/St. Paul.
Re-Cycle Trees Needed Poster
$19.95
24x36" color poster - AAA says the average American drives 29.2 miles per day. (source) That's 61.32 pounds of CO2. (source) - There are lots of kinds of trees with varying capacity to absorb CO2 and different lifespans and such, so we assumed the average tree absorbs 1000 pounds of CO2 over the course of a 50 year lifespan: 20 pounds per year, 0.05 pounds per day. (source) - This means the average American driver needs a forest of 1,119 trees to absorb or offset the CO2 emitted by driving a car. - If the average cyclist rides 12 miles per day, they will produce 1.44 pounds of CO2. - A person walking 8 miles per day will also produce 1.44 pounds of CO2. - Each of these people will require 26 living trees to offset their daily carbon footprint of transportation.
Profile Design Threadless Size Converter
$15.95
Converts quill style forks to use threadless stems.
Portland Design Works Pathfinder
$39.99
The Pathfinder USB Headlight from Portland Design Works is unlike any other bike light on the market, incorporating technologies to help you see and be seen while riding, day or night. The Vertical Cutoff Beam is designed to focus the 200 lumen main beam onto the road in front of you and prevents lost lumens that can blind oncoming traffic. For daytime riding, the Daytime Running Flash is bright enough to make you seen even on the brightest days. The Battery Meter lets you know exactly how much battery life you have left before needing to recharge with the included USB cord. The Pathfinder includes a powerful lithium-ion battery and a darkness destroying CREE LED bulb. It provides superior luminous guidance for up to 25 hours of ride time. The rugged construction is weatherproof and strong enough to handle the abuse of an urban commute. - 4 Modes: Steady low (4 hours), Steady high (2 hours), Pulse (8 hours), Daytime Flash (25 hours) - Lumens and burn times certified by Labsphere Illumia Light Measurement System to FL1 standard - Vertical Cutoff Beam to focus 200 lumens on the road ahead - CREE LED - Battery Meter for Li-ion battery - Micro USB charging cord included; 3 hour charging cycle - Weatherproof exterior for all season riding - One second delayed power switch to prevent accidental on/off - Light wakes up in last mode used - Includes UV-proof quick on/off handlebar mount - Weight: 57 g (2 oz)
Portland Design Works Rack Hardware
$6.99
It's always a good idea to have backup hardware. This is a replacement hardware pack for Portland Design Works Payload or Loading Dock rear racks. - 2x P clamps - 4x nyloc nuts - 4x hex bolts
Planet Bike Cascadia ALX Fenders (Hybrid/Touring)
$64.99
Turn your bike into an all-weather vehicle with Planet Bike's Cascadia ALX Fenders. Made of unbreakable corrosion-resistant 6061 aluminum with stainless-steel stays, they're ultra tough. They boast long mudflaps for the ultimate in splash and spray protection plus release tabs on the front fender for easy on/off. The hardware's even pre-installed for quick mounting.
Planet Bike Cascadia Fenders (29er)
$54.99
Turn your big-wheeled bike into an all-weather vehicle with the Cascadia 29er Fenders. Made of unbreakable polycarbonate with stainless-steel stays, they're ultra tough. They boast long mudflaps for the ultimate in splash and spray protection and the front fender has release tabs for easy on/off. Plus, the hardware is pre-installed for quick mounting.
Planet Bike Cascadia Fenders (Hybrid/Touring)
$54.99 - $64.99
Turn your bike into an all-weather vehicle with Planet Bike's Cascadia Fenders. Made of unbreakable Superflex polycarbonate with stainless-steel stays, they're ultra tough. They boast long mudflaps for the ultimate in splash and spray protection and the front fender has release tabs for easy on/off. Plus, the hardware is pre-installed for quick mounting.
Planet Bike Cascadia Fenders (Road)
$54.99
Turn your bike into an all-weather vehicle with Planet Bike's Cascadia Fenders. Made of unbreakable Superflex polycarbonate with stainless-steel stays, they're ultra tough. They boast long mudflaps for the ultimate in splash and spray protection and the front fender has release tabs for easy on/off. Plus, the hardware is pre-installed for quick mounting.
Planet Bike Eco Rack
$29.99
Planet Bike's Eco Rack is made of oversize tubular 6061-aluminum for maximum strength and stability. It's designed to provide complete heel clearance when you install packs. And, the pre-installed rack hardware makes it a cinch to mount the Eco Rack to your bike, too. This rack fits most road, mountain and hybrid bicycles and even includes a built-in platform, which doubles as a mini-fender on rainy rides.
Planet Bike Front Fender Release Tabs
$6.99
- Releases front fender stays if debris is present in between fender and tire - Fits current and past Grasshopper, Cascadia ALX, Cascadia and Hardcore front fenders (not recommended for non-Planet Bike fenders)
Planet Bike Full Fenders (ATB)
$29.99
Turn your bike into an all-weather vehicle with Planet Bike's Full Fenders! Made of unbreakable Superflex polycarbonate with stainless-steel stays, they're ultra tough. Plus, the hardware is pre-installed for hassle-free mounting.
Planet Bike Hardcore Fender (Recumbent) (26-Inch, Rear)
$29.99
Turn your 'bent into an all-weather vehicle with Planet Bike's Hardcore Fender! Made of unbreakable Superflex polycarbonate with stainless-steel stays, it's ultra tough. The adjustable stay positioning provides a secure fit on any style recumbent. The mudflap provides the ultimate in splash and spray resistance. Plus, the hardware is pre-installed for hassle-free mounting.
Planet Bike Hardcore Fender Hardware Kit (35mm)
$4.99
- Compatible with Hardcore fenders - 700c x 35mm - Contains 35mm rear fender plastic clip, fork and brake bridge thru bolts, stay bolts and lock washers
Planet Bike Hardcore Fender Hardware Kit (45mm)
$5.00
Compatible with: - Hardcore bike fenders - 700c x 45mm - Full bike fenders - 700c x 45mm - SpeedEZ bike fenders - 700c x 45mm - Hardcore Recumbent bike fender - 700c rear - Contains 45mm rear fender plastic clip, fork and brake bridge thru bolts, stay bolts and lock washers
Planet Bike Hardcore Fenders (ATB)
$39.99
Turn your mountain bike into an all-weather vehicle with Planet Bike's Hardcore Fenders. Made of unbreakable Superflex polycarbonate with stainless-steel stays, they're ultra tough. They boast mudflaps for the ultimate in splash and spray protection and the front fender has release tabs for easy on/off. Plus, the hardware is pre-installed for quick mounting.
Planet Bike Hardcore Fenders (Hybrid/Touring)
$39.99
Turn your bike into an all-weather vehicle with Planet Bike's Hardcore Fenders. Made of unbreakable Superflex polycarbonate with stainless-steel stays, they're ultra tough. They boast mudflaps for the ultimate in splash and spray protection and the front fender has release tabs for easy on/off. Plus, the hardware is pre-installed for quick mounting.
Planet Bike Hardcore Fenders (Road)
$39.99
Turn your bike into an all-weather vehicle with Planet Bike's Hardcore Fenders. Made of unbreakable Superflex polycarbonate with stainless-steel stays, they're ultra tough. They boast mudflaps for the ultimate in splash and spray protection and the front fender has release tabs for easy on/off. Plus, the hardware is pre-installed for quick mounting.
Pedro's Cable Cutter
$34.99
Cable cutters are an essential tool used for some of the most fundamental elements on the bicycle. What seems like a simple tool can often be the root of frustration when poor cut quality ruins a brand new cable, crimps housing shut, or leaves strands uncut. The Pedro's Cable Cutter is an industry favorite and when put to the test against the competition and you will quickly see why. Our cable is designed for years of service, for comfortable and easy usage, and with extra jaw overlap ensuring a clean cut every time.
Pedro's Cable Puller
$29.99
Sometimes the task at hand requires more hands than available. If you've ever worked with some of the more finicky bicycle brakes, you know what we are talking about. Pedro's Cable Puller (commonly known as the "Fourth Hand Tool") provides the perfect tool for tensioning brake or derailleur cables while making adjustments. Featuring one hand operation, ergonomic cushioned handles, and a thumb lock, this tool simultaneously grips and tensions the cable while keeping your other hand free to secure the cable in place. End the frustration and pick one up! Made from heat-treated laser-cut steel.