Gear Reviews and News


EVOC Neo 16l backpack launched


In celebration of their 10-year anniversary, EVOC has launched an improvement to their popular protection packs with the addition of a new protection system used on a new pack – the EVOC Neo 16l.

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Timber bike bell review


The Timber bike bell is a mountain bike-tailored handlebar-mounted bell that alerts wildlife, hikers, and other mountain bikers to your presence on the trail.

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  • kdiff says:

    “Also a heads up that the bell can strike and mar some frames in event of a crash or handlebar whip. I found this potential on only one of half a dozen mountain bikes I mounted the bell on — a six-year-old XC bike.”

    I have a 2018 Nomad with spacers under the stem & a 20mm rise handlebar and this bell has chipped off all the paint in a few spots on my handlebar. Not from crashes but literally sitting on the trail side and my front wheel twist because of an incline. The force has never been hard but the corners of the bell are sharp. (Kind of sucks because those are the only marks on my frame and it took it down to the carbon.) I trimmed off the bottom to just below wear the bell hits when fully lowered. It’s not as loud now but doesn’t hit my frame.

  • Preston says:

    I’ve had one of these for the last 2 season’s and its a god send especially in hiking country. I’ve always thought they should be common but I”m bummed I will no longer be cutting edge. They are also immensely useful for overtaking slower riders going the same direction. I also wonder though if both riders have the same bell if either one will hear the other.

  • gregnash says:

    I have been rocking one of these for a few years now and have gotten comments in multiple states, from multiple other trail users on how loud these bells are. Yeah not the cheapest option but definitely worth the money. Has saved my butt more than a few times from running into people in blind corners and recently used in a local race as my alert on taking over other riders on the downhill.

    Only gripe that I have, and this is only for the older model shown, is that they do not always stay strongly affixed to the bars. I had to create small inserts to keep mine on tight after the rubber band stretched. Newest model is a clamp lock similar to brake and shifters, that has inserts to adjust for bar size.

    • b rock says:

      If you have one, and it isn’t tight on your handlebars, be sure to wrap the O-ring from the plastic above the front of the bell to the top hook, instead of trying to use both hooks. This solved the problem for me of the bell slipping around the bars when I change the mute setting, and it allowed me to use the “mostly muted” setting for downhills, where it rings enough when I hit bumps at speed.

      While you can purchase the bolt on model, be aware that the rubber o-ring can be more forgiving in a crash if you have it set up so that it will not impact your frame (some people have reported easy breakage in crashes with the bolt on model, and I wouldn’t want the bolt on one to hit me in a crash… as opposed to the rubber o-ring that might give a bit)

  • Bike D00d says:

    I’ve been using these for a couple seasons now, and they do help a lot. A bigger problem though is hikers and runners who take it upon themselves to endanger everyone by wearing headphones or earbuds while blasting music, so they don’t hear you anyway. Thus far there is in no known solution to these bozos except for a handlebar-mounted slingshot.

  • ndp says:

    I bought one of these a couple of years ago and used it for a few weeks. I abandoned it because I found, contrary to the review and other commenters experience, that it was not loud at all. After (unintentionally) sneaking up on numerous hikers while the bell was activated I abandoned it in favor of my old and trusty Incredibell. Now that is a properly loud bell, easy to mount above the bar (index finger trigger) or below the bar (thumb trigger) and it always seems to be heard by hikers well before I arrive in their personal space. Luckily all these bells are pretty cheap (unlike, for example, the Knogg Oi which, while stylish, is pretty much useless as a signaling device) so audition a few and keep the one that works for you.

  • streighty says:

    I have been using one f these for over two years. It always starts the trail interactions with other users on a positive note. I have been thanked by so many other trail users over the years. Way better than a bell you have to manually ring as they are of no help with corners. I also find it useful when coming up on slower riders going the same direction, It gives them plenty of warning and allows them to pick a safe spot to move over and avoids the awkward conversation. They also make a bolt on version, but I haven’t used that one. I’ve never had an issue with mine staying tight and have properly positioned to avoid it hitting my top tube in a crash. My only complaint is I wish there were bigger differentials in the 5 settings. It really feels like 3 settings, off, barely on (decent bumps will cause it to ring and not much else) and all on. I also like the sound. It is more of a wind chime sound than bell. 5 STARS!!

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How to pick the right mountain bike tire


Talk all you want about the benefits of upgrading wheels, brakes, or even your entire drivetrain. But pound for pound (or gram for gram), there’s no better upgrade than tires.

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CushCore 27.5+ insert launched


CushCore has a new addition to its range of tire inserts, this week launching the CushCore 27.5+ insert. It’s 50% wider than the standard 27.5 insert, yet at a weight close to the current 29er product.

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OneUp Components EDC Plug and Pliers Kit fixes flats fast


Flat tires are a bummer. But you can soften the blow by carrying a plug kit such as the OneUp Components Plug and Pliers Kit.

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PRO Koryak dropper post lineup expanded


Broadening the range of Koryak mountain bike dropper posts, PRO has launched four new models ranging from 70mm to 170mm in travel and covering seat post diameters between 31.6mm and 27.2mm.

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Thule Rail and UpTake hydration packs coming in 2019


The new Thule Rail is designed for aggressive trail riding and enduro racing, while the Thule UpTake is more of an all-around pack that could also be used for hiking and skiing.

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Race Face Cinch Oval chainrings debut


New Race Face chainrings have the the ability to flip-flop to provide proper chainline offset for both Boost and Super Boost bikes.

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Boa-MIPS partnership aims to advance helmet protection


Boa and MIPS have announced a collaboration dubbed MIPS B-series Boa that aims to improve cycling helmet safety. The integrated helmet system is designed to work together to create a solution that provides superior fit and added protection to athletes in bike and snow. The MIPS B-series Boa allows for the Boa Fit System to […]

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Shimano XTR first ride review


Though we’ll need to log far more ride time before we can make any assertions about durability, Shimano’s new XTR group appears to be a home run in both form and function.

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  • Andy says:

    Find me a brake that will descend 403 and not fade. A single top to bottom run there will cook whatever braking system you are using. Back in ancient times we would have to stop to let the rims cool so we didn’t blow the tires.

  • a says:

    XTR shifter and derailleur with Eagle cassette – I wonder how that would work.

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Leatt DBX 3.5 Neck Brace now available


The inventors of the Leatt-Brace announced the new Leatt DBX 3.5 Neck Brace at the end of last year. Now all models, including the junior version, are available worldwide.

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Wolf Tooth’s Roll-Top and Pump Bags carry all your things


Wolf Tooth’s new B-RAD Roll-Top and Pump Bags provide secure, weather- and dirt-resistant on-bike storage to ensure that you’re never caught without the essentials.

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New Hip Pack from ENVE and Friends


ENVE has released a versatile hip pack with plenty of room for day-ride essentials, including a spare tube and belt-integrated multi-tool.

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  • Chris says:

    Why are many of these hipster packs up in the $150-$200 range when the best 15L packs with a lot more zippers and material cost $130?

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Snēk Cycling’s Lifeboat Tire Lever — and more


Snēk Cycling’s Lifeboat Tire Lever can help you change a tire, remove a valve core, and perhaps most important of all, open a post-ride adult beverage.

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RMU Tailgate Locker has built-in beer cooler


This very handy tailgate pad from Rocky Mountain Underground serves its original intended purpose of protecting your bikes and truck — but also includes a place to keep your beer cold!

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Dynaplug Air review


Dynaplug’s Air tool takes plug kits to the next level with integrated inflation.

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  • Fleas says:

    If you already have the dynaplug in your tire, is the brass pointy thing still in there too? If you were unlucky enough to flat your tire a 2nd time, the brass pointy thing would do some damage, right?

  • Brian says:

    User of the regular dynaplugs. They are great and come in convenient, if pricy, packages. Bigger holes/sidewall tears will need multiple or there “mega” plug. A single plug has been effective 50% of the time. I have not had to put a tube in in 2 years because of these.

    I use bullet shaped plugs
    Has not been an issue with repeat flat.
    I do not change my tire if they work and have put several hundred miles on them

    **If you need to put in a tube you need to take out a spike, friend forgot and punctured tube from spike.

    Yes there are cheaper options that may work as well, but I am happy to pay for such a well designed life saver. The metal case keeps it all together well.

  • Frank says:

    Note that there is the less expensive Racer model and more complete Micro model, just BYOCO2.

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Tepui Baja Series Kukenam 3 tent review


After a year of use we’re ready to share our experience living with a roof top tent, a pop-up tent mounted on top of a vehicle.

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Wolf Tooth ReMote BellTower unveiled


ReMote BellTower allows Spurcycle Bells to be mounted directly to special Wolf Tooth ReMote handlebar clamps.

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Finish Line Sealant review


The sealant made bold claims of lasting ‘forever’ or at least the life of the tire. Did it measure up or even last one flat? Read on and find out.

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  • Justin says:

    I wonder if an engineer somewhere is crying because they watered down his original creation to hit the $15 pricepoint. No way a company can make such bold claims and have such a garbage product. There must be a finish line sealant somewhere that never saw mass production that actually worked close to what they say. And I agree with the above comment that 2 peppers is too generous, what would you rate a tube that doesn’t hold air?

  • Mike says:

    Sh*tty chain lubes’ company gave us a sh*tty sealant. What a surprise…

  • Matt says:

    I have 110 rough trail miles so far with Finish Line in 27.5 x 3.0″ and no issues so far. Needed almost 2/3 of the liter bottle for both tires. Still a believer.

  • Plusbike Nerd says:

    Seemed to good to be true! I had it installed in my new bike and I’ve had no trouble. However, the real test of a sealant is how well it performs on an old worn-out tire. I was just hoping for something that was easier to clean up than the sticky gummy mess of Stan’s. Glad I didn’t switch all my bikes to it.

  • jeph says:

    Yeah,my LBS sold me a bottle w/ my new tire. Kinda was skeptical, he said he would refund me if I didn’t like it. so far no issues but only about 50 miles on it.
    BTW, it’s polypropylene glycol, You can drink it if you have to. So if your lost in Moab ….

  • BrianU says:

    For those that have used this with good results, have you had a puncture that was sealed by the Finish Line sealant?

  • Michael says:

    I have been using this sealant for about one month. My older back tire is a Maxxis Minon DHR. I do have a small 2mm cut in my sidewall. Two days after my last bike ride, there is still some oozing of liquid out of the cut, but the tire is holding pressure.

  • Will says:

    I put this in 2 maxxis 29 tires and picked up a goathead on the first ride. I pulled the goathead thinking it would seal as I rode. Within 2 miles tire goes flat, I pump it up again and it held and continues to hold a month later. Problem being any other sealant would have sealed the hole within a minute or less. Not very effective, much better options out there.

  • BK says:

    Really disappointing. There was a good pre-launch marketing campaign that got people excited about the prospect of it lasting longer, but the instructions suggesting about double the amount of sealant compared to other brands was needed raised a few eyebrows.

    A few early reports on the forums suggested it wasn’t working well with holes not sealing up on rides. This review confirms similar findings.

    Too bad. I bought into the hype and have a few bottles now. Looks like I’ll be needing to suck it out of the tires I placed it in and go back to Orange Seal Endurance for the time being.

  • David says:

    I bought into the pre-launch hype too. Today, riding my plus size 27.5 down water bars and rocks I suffered a puncture on my Maxxis Minion DHR. Sealant was spewing out. I could see the fibers attempting to seal it to no avail. Finally added in a bacon strip and that worked. Then I suffered a pinch flat and the sealant did nothing for that. Wasted 2 co2 cartridges and the tire still when flat. Got home and gave the sealant another chance, no success. I dumped the sealant (only plus is that it’s very easy to clean out) and threw Stans in. The Stans instantly plugged and sealed both the puncture and sidewall/bead pinch flat. Back to the tried and true.

  • YoMamma says:

    Sounds like they should include a free trash bag with every order so you can throw it away when you get it!

  • James says:

    Bought the large bottle thinking I would achieve sealant nirvana only to be disappointed and stuck with a lot of sealant. I think the problem here is that without latex this sealant relies on air pressure to seal. once the pressure dissipates, there’s nothing holding the sealant in place. Used this on WTB Resolute 42s on my gravel bike in the rocky pacific northwest gravel. punctured on the first ride and was really excited to watch this stuff work only to spend the whole ride adding air as it didn’t seal. Not only that, but i burped some air at the bead and it wouldn’t reseal at the bead either. I doubled down with more sealant only to find flat tires prior to rides and spend another two rides doing the add air dance. Went back to Orange seal which has been excellent and got another small puncture which sealed immediately and is still holding air weeks later.
    I really wanted this stuff to work and bought into all the hype after watching the promo video only to be disappointed and out 30 bucks. Anyone want to try it, i’ll send you the bottle because i’m not putting this nasty jizz in my tires anymore.

  • Steve says:

    I too bought some of this early on. Would not seal on two different rim/tire combinations that I had no problem in past with Stan’s. I just put the balance of the bottle into the lawn tractor tires.

  • John says:

    The jury is still out for me. I have converted four sets of tires that were easy and trouble free; and one set of new (not tubeless ready) LiteSkin Addix speed Schwalbe RaRa’s where the rear tire around the valve that wasn’t tight enough and was leaking on my first trail ride, but has since been holding strong. We will see how they hold up to punctures. So far, I am impressed but I don’t have significant tire damage or a ton of miles in yet. I think its cleaner and easier to work with than Stans. If it seals punctures on my tires, I’m not going back to Stans.

  • WhipSnap says:

    I had 500+ miles on a set of Maxxis Minion DHF and DHR II with the Finish Line sealant and it did really well for small goat head type punctures. I would see small “wet” spots where the puncture occurred with minimal pressure loss. I will say it wept through the sidewalls of those tires, but I suspect it may be a thing with the Maxxis tire construction.
    I switched over to my summer/XC racing tire setup this past weekend on a set of Vittoria Mezcals and suffered a 1/4-3/8″ cut near the center of the tread. Needless to say the bike and myself were covered in sealant splatter as the Finish Line product ultimately failed to seal. This was a fairly catastrophic and large cut so I’m not too surprised that it couldn’t seal.
    Ultimately, I’m not done with their product and will see how the reason of the season goes.

  • Dave Vollbach says:

    Hi Jordan.

    We’re sorry to hear about your experience with our sealant. Getting 2 pinch/sidewall punctures that wouldn’t seal in rapid succession sounds like some pretty bad luck. In our extensive and thorough testing our sealant performed at least as well as all of our competitors’ latex based offerings when sealing punctures.

    There are obviously many factors that can contribute to why any sealant will or will not successfully seal a puncture. I would love to get some more details about the specifics of your testing if you would like to respond to me off-line.

    Thanks!
    -Dave from Finish Line.

  • Max says:

    I hate seeing such a negative review after seeing such a positive video review from another site. Makes me feel like I’m flipping channels between Fox and CNN. I’m hoping the Finishline works as I’ve switched over three bikes so far…

    https://youtu.be/_s4QmrRrH4U

  • Dan says:

    I’m sorry but this review seems to be too biased, full of flaws and has too many unanswered questions. The fact the review itself doesn’t match the final score says a lot about it’s credibility. I myself have been using the sealant since it came out and have yet to get a flat….. and its easy to get a flat with the sharp coral rocks down here.

  • Sam says:

    This review could not be more wrong. I have been using this sealant for about
    a month now in my Surly Dirt Wizards (Not actually a tubeless tire) and have not had any issues.

    Further, this review is not very thorough. There are many factors here that we simply don’t know about. What PSI was being used? What rim model? What trail conditions? How specifically did the flat occur?

    The photo of the sidewall cut also shows the threads of the tire casing, usually an indication that the tire is dried out or worn out. Further, getting a snake bite style flat while running tubeless is no easy feat. I have bottomed out against my rims several times and never had this happen before.

    “Messy when installing tube after failing to seal” I am still waiting for a bottle of sealant that is magically clean to work with and doesn’t go everywhere.

    This review seems hasty, poorly detailed and is no surprise with all of the Stan’s advertising on this website. I think I’ll be going to back to Pink Bike for unbiased product reviews.

    10/10, will keep using Finish Line.

    • Dan says:

      Agree 100%. It seems the tester was riding at a much lower psi than any tire is intended to be ridden in. The sidewall cut / snake bite comment is also spot on. I also felt the “messy” comment sounded like it came from someone who has no experience setting up tubeless tires. News flash…. the product is supposed to be in liquid form and not dry out. If it got messy its because you were unable to manipulate your tire properly while removing it from the rim.

  • Dan says:

    And by the way….. that is not a 2mm slice on the picture above. Its much longer than that. I mean look at it… its almost the length of a knob.

  • alfman says:

    I had a screw puncture on a ride home and it sealed just fine.

  • metrotuneeeeeed says:

    New to tubeless after trying it unsuccessfully a long time ago. I had done 2 wheelsets (29×2.25, 2.35) with Schwalbe tires and then read this review and thought I had made a mistake. Then I had a tire that wouldn’t seal. If the tear is in the center of the tire where you roll over it every time, you will have sealant spray onto your seattube every once in a while. That said, even with 1 oz. it held air enough to get home (1hr ride). However, I had only put in 1oz of sealant when the bottle instructs 4-5oz for 29er tire. As soon as I put in 4oz, the tire sealed up and has maintained air. I’m going to try the sealant in 40c 700 gravel tires Maxxis Ramblers tubeless ready. I like that the sealant is water soluble and doesn’t need “topping off” or refilling (dried out boogers)… also, I recommend stan’s style packaging tape in yellow, blue colors rather than the Gorilla tape that ENVE chooses. That’s because gorilla tape is a PITA to remove with all the residue.

  • Kiteboardkid says:

    I bought a 240mm (8oz) bottle yesterday as I’ve been itching to try this new sealant. It is utterley useless!!! The tyre is a Schwalbe Furious Fred, which is a few years old and on my full rigid MTB. I removed the tyre and removed all the Stans latex that had been sealing well. I cleaned the tyre to point where there was no dried latex remaining on the inside of the tyre what so ever. Refitted and added half the bottle (120mm) of Finishline Sealant. Rolled it around and pumped up to 30psi to start with. I got it to seal eventually, put the wheel back on the bike and pumped up to 40psi, straight away it started to leak fast again. I managed to get it to seal again. repressurised to 40psi it leaked again. I repeated this several times, it kept leaking from small thorn holes (not around the rim). I tried ridding the bike and everything I would normally do when using latex. I have now inflated the tyre at least 15 times and every time the tyre leaks through a small thorn hole. I wouldn’t dare to try and ride the bike anywhere, I have absolutely NO confidence in this product what so ever! I will be demanding my £14.99 back when I go to the bike shop next. Stick to latex! I never had an issue with this same tyre with the same small holes whilst using latex.

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EVOC rolling out new riding packs


In the EVOC development pipeline are three new products: Hip Pack Pro 3L, Hip Pouch 1L, and the FR Lite Race 10L pack. Here’s a sneak peek.

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Sea Otter Goodies: Five products that caught our eye


Here are five intriguing goodies that we happened upon during our time in California: new pedals, tires, sealant, a hitch rack, and a bunch of carbon wheels.

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milKit Booster tire inflator — and water bottle


The milKit Booster is a new spin on the tubeless tire canister idea that also doubles as a water bottle when not needed to inflate tires.

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Lezyne Tubeless Repair Kit debuts – video


Lezyne has added to their line of tools with a host of new problem solvers.

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Topeak JoeBlow Twin Turbo pump unveiled


Topeak was showing off their new JoeBlow Twin Turbo floor pump model featuring TurboBoost technology at the Sea Otter Classic.

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RockyMounts MonoRail Solo and BackStage – video


Boulder Colorado’s RockyMounts has rolled out new hitch rack options with the addition of the MonoRail Solo and BackStage. Details here.

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