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Bikes

Models currently available to order

Drop Bar Gravel Bike

This is both my favorite type of bike to build, and my favorite type to ride.  The teal one is my personal bike and it's the one I grab 9 times out of ten.  I try to keep chain stay lengths close to 432-435 (depending on the rider's size) and design around a 50mm tire clearance (sometimes I can squeeze a 2.1).  With a slightly slacker head angle and moderate trail, they're made to tear through single track and fire roads without sacrificing too much responsiveness from the snappy steering of a cross bike.  Make those full squish riders squirm!  Pricing starts at $2,000 for a frame.

Fat (but svelt) Rigid Mountain

A friend of mine approached me to build a bike that could handle the grueling rode conditions of the Baja Divide, and this is what I cooked up.  It uses a 100mm bottom bracket, a 170mm rear hub and a standard boost front.  I designed it to still have a relatively short rear end, but with a wheel base and a 3+ inch tire clearance befit for a bumpy, fully loaded ride.  This one was built with a segemented fork and a bull-moose handle bar-stem, but I can design any front end. Pricing starts at $2,850 for a frame.

Hardtail Mountain

I like my hard-tails slack and wild.  This is my personal 29er.  It's designed around a 130mm travel fork with a head angle of 65.5˚ and a chain stay length of 430mm.  Even with a tight rear end ;) I can still fit 29x2.4 tires!  I wanted a mountain bike that could go toe to toe with the full squish riders of Santa Cruz.  With a little chutzpah I've yet to encounter a 9 drop or otherwise gnarly this thing can't handle...save a jump line or two.  Turn left, go right!  Pricing starts at $2,300 for a frame.

Flatbar Gravel

Ever ride a gravel bike and think to yourself, "damn this would be so much more comfortable with flat bars." Me too.  In college I used to just swap flats onto high clearance road bikes and call it a rigid mountain bike.  The steering was so twitchy and the reach was way off, but I liked the feel of being a light commuter on dirt.  This bike is designed around the shorter cockpit of a flat-bar bike and has a slightly slacker head angle and longer trail than a conventional gravel bike.  It's designed around flat bars rather than patched in as an after thought.  I love the way these things ride, and they can be built to acomodate a 2.1! Pricing starts at $2,000 for a frame.

Single Speed "dirty" Commuter

I wanted a bike I could just quickly grab off the shelf and bike to town or work.  But i wanted to be able to dip into the dirt and mixed terrain without hesitation.  Whenever I'm in a funk, this is the bike I ride.  No frills, capable of everything.  I like to build these with paragon's sliding dropouts and a segmented fork, but really anything will work.  Similar in geometry to the flat bar gravel bike, just a little bit more snappy and can fit up to 45-50mm tires.  Pricing starts at $2,000 for a frame.