Kids Reviews and News


Strider 12 ST-R balance bike has carbon frame


Here’s something for the kid that has (or needs) everything. Meet the new Strider 12 ST-R balance bike, which features a carbon fiber frame, high end components, and an $899 price tag.

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  • Redflufflydragon says:

    No weights?

  • joules says:

    Not really for the kid that has everything (they’d never know the difference), but for the wealthy yet unintelligent parents that need everyone to know they can afford to drop that much money on something so stupid as a high end balance bike.

    I kind of hope that when someone places an order for this, instead of sending one, they dispatch some guys to break your knees for being such an idiot.

    • Joe says:

      Let me see. What’s worse? Someone spending $899 on a bike or someone wanting to have a guy’s knees broken….Not really a tough call.

      “I kind of hope that when someone places an order for this, instead of sending one, they dispatch some guys to break your knees for being such an idiot.”

  • Usernametaken says:

    Wait a minute, is today April 1st?

  • UserNameTaken says:

    Wait a minute… is today April 1st?

    Also can’t tell exactly what type of car that is behind the bike, but it really needs to be a Porsche or a Tesla.

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Toddler Tour de France hosting hundreds of little rippers


Hundreds of enthusiastic toddlers will ride in family-friendly bike races and play experiences at the Strider Cup World Championship in Boulder, Colorado.

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Cleary Bikes Scout 26” and 24” kid’s bikes


Cleary increases its kid’s bike range with new 26” air fork equipped hardtail.

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Woom 1 Plus 14″ balance bike launched


New kid’s bike is designed for taller or older neophyte riders — and you can trade up when they’re ready to start pedaling.

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Trailcraft Maxwell 26 kid’s bike review


Kid-sized 26er full suspension bike with RockShox Reba fork, Monarch RT shock, Shimano XT 11×42 drivetrain, XT brakes, and Stan’s Crest MK3 rims with Joytech boost hubs.

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  • gg says:

    No dropper & no tubeless for that price 🙁
    Deore option is cheaper at $2899.
    Better yet free those hanging in the garage … or a used 26er.
    FYI – kids need to get back to hanging out/exploring/riding with kids and not as much with adults and providing Gucci price bikes.
    Stop the madness.

    • Geoff Black says:

      You’re kidding right? The bike is tubeless ready and the rims are pre-taped. Just add stems and sealant. A dropper? I’m looking for the “face palm” emoji right now… Nobody said you can’t upgrade it. And the Deore option may or may not be “better”. Here’s the good news! If you contact the Mfr they will set the bike up however you want it. Try that with almost any other brand at this price point.

      You can free up a 26er hanging in the garage. It will have too long of cranks, too long of top tube, too long rear triangle, terrible gearing, huge saddle, likely an awful front shock, might not have disc brakes, the brake levers will be too long etc. In short, it won’t fit your kid very well. But hey, they could pedal it. Which is the standard for some folks.

      I disagree with “Gucci” it’s just a really well thought out, solid piece of equipment built for the correct sized rider. A better piece of equipment at a lower price and weight than an equivalent adult FS XC bike. It’s on par with a number of other outdoor activities (I’m talking to you skiing & MotoX & hockey & private batting coaches…) A “good” piece of equipment is a great start increasing the enjoyment factor for both the parent and the kid. Worth every penny. They could even invite their friends out for a ride.

      I’m a HUGE fan of what Trailcraft is doing. Along with a few other makers forging a new market from their garage.

      • gg says:

        No kidding at all, but in all seriousness my kids had a blast on a $400 used great shape light Giant Trance year 2000 something.
        I don’t see the value in any of these new “kids” rigs.

        • glenn54509@yahoo.com says:

          I can tell you. Confidence to push themselves. They can do that on an older, heavier, less equipped or overequipped bike, but having something that fits and is light is fun. Now at the Age 5 to 9 level and riding recreationally, not so sure. But if they want to compete, then having hte right equipment makes a huge difference.

          Also, what is not mentioned is that many of these higher end, smaller frame youth bikes have tremendous resale value. Not on Craigslist but through private buyers who know but want used. We were able to sell a $800 24in bike for $550 22mo after it was purchased and after our son outgrew it. That $550 was then used to subsidize his next bike.

          And finally, and most important, I am a true believer that to ride well technically you have to have a bike that fits the rider. I would never go buy an extra small frame or a Walmart bike if I was planning on racing. I don’t think you just go spend to spend (gosh knows I see that alot where I live), but for a child who is serious and who will put in the effort and miles, the rewards in confidence and knowledge are tremendous.

    • John says:

      We bought a Trailcraft 24 for my 7 year old son and it was totally worth it. He rides up big climbs without complaining and is very confident bombing down. We get out and explore the world together on bikes. That is priceless!

  • Brian W says:

    Con: poor tire choices when new tires are needed!

    • Richard19999 says:

      Actually, both Maxxis and Schwalbe have a whole new commitment to the 26″ size. Look at all of the Interbike coverage of fresh 26″ rubber on this very website. It’s a great time to be on 26″ wheels!

  • JWC says:

    What a waste of money. Plenty of good 26” bikes in xs and small sizes. Thow on a 50mm stem, 165 cranks, and push the saddle forward in the rails. Did this for my 10yr old. He’s on a 2009 Giant Anthem X1 with Crest wheels and xt/xtr components. 24.5 lbs. He has ridden it all over CO and UT and loves it.

    • jeff jantos says:

      Exactly. I bout a size S Santa Cruze BLT, for my 9 YO last year. 26″ wheels, Xtr deraillers, chris King hubs, etc on ebay… For $900, All I had to do was buy shorter cranks for about $90. Still a ton of bike for a kid, and it’s a bit on the big side still. We’ll get at least 3-4 years out of it. But he rides and he’s got younger siblings.

  • puersimius says:

    Can’t comment on this bike directly, but my 8 year old owns Trailcraft’s 24″ offering, the Pinridge. Not cheap. Worth EVERY SINGLE CENT. Light, fast, and perfectly sized. He rips Downieville, Tahoe (Toad’s, Armstrong, TRT, HITG), Annadel, Demo. Try that on a 30lb behemoth when you weigh 40 pounds. Plus, you’re supporting an excellent company with outstanding customer service. It’s a luxury, but I’d take a hit to almost any other expenditure in my life to see the joy that bike brings him.

  • Matt P says:

    Boost spacing is not a positive! With 26inch wheels I am not sure sure they need boost spacing. Especially with a kids weight and 26 diameter. Using 135 or 142 spacing would allow building from the frame up but with their parents still very good 26 inch wheelset. There are not that many boost spaced 26 inch wheelsets out there. Having said that, we just ordered their Timber 26 frame (135 in the back) for my daughter.

  • overmyhead says:

    I’ve been wondering about MTB options for my 12 y.o. and this Trailcraft bike looks wonderful. But as a middle-class person there’s no way I could ever justify spending anywhere near this much on a bike that’ll be quickly outgrown. Hell, I even questioned spending $600 on her Liv city bike but she absolutely loves it; hope she’ll get at least two years out of it before needing a larger frame.
    The Trailcraft kids bike is a cool concept for a very select few I guess.

  • JSM says:

    I definitely fall into the reduce/reuse category, and can’t see spending this kind of dough for my fast growing kid.

    Any ideas what the smallest framed brands are for an old 26″?

    • glenn54509@yahoo.com says:

      As I said in a different post. you can find used higher end bikes too (Trailcraft being one of 4 that I would recommend in this country — of the nonmainstream commerical ones). Alternately, you can also buy the first one new, resell it and each one later becomes subsidized. When is your right time to purchase new?

      A friend once taught me somethign important on schooling. Is it better to spend $40k a year on a great college or $17k a year for private high school for 3 years? One gets you a “great” degree; the other likely does a great job of preparing you for college AND may open more doors to scholarships. Neither is a right or wrong approach.

  • Bret Edge says:

    We live in Moab and our son is 8. He’s been on a bike since he was 2 and mountain biking since 4. Last year we bought him a Transition Ripcord as an upgrade from a sweet carbon fiber Woom mountain bike. I was worried that the extra weight of the Ripcord might slow him down. I was wrong. His confidence, skills and fun factor increased exponentially after just a couple months on the Transition. I put a dropper on it this summer and once again, we saw significant improvements. All in, he’s on a $2,300 24″ full suspension mountain bike. We are very much solid in the middle class territory but we’re a family of mountain bikers, it’s what we do, and to us, it’s worth it to spend more on high quality bikes that will enable us AND our son to ride at our best. It’s all about priorities, too. We could live somewhere else and make more money, live more comfortably but we choose to live in Moab for the lifestyle. The same applies to how we spend our money and we choose to live simply in other areas so we can ride sweet bikes.

  • TRUMP KNUT says:

    26 will never go away! It’s just all been HYPE for 27.5 and 29er to boost sales in the industry! I’m sure glad I stayed with 26 and not be a sheep!

  • Kevin says:

    I ran a school mtb club this fall and three of the kids had Trailcraft bikes. Great looking bikes and the kids had fun on them. Did they have more fun than the kids rocking their mom or dad’s 26″ 2004 stumpy? I couldn’t tell. Its a Colorado company and I live in CO so more power to them. I don’t have kids, but if I did I would buy these bikes if two things were true: I had multiple kids that I could pass the bike down too or I was rich. $3200 or even $2800 is quite a bit of dough for something that the user will out grow.

    Also if you are looking for kids bikes check out the Supreme Junior. If you want better rubber, dropper, and a more trail style bike its a good one. Also about a grand or more cheaper

    • Steve says:

      That Supreme is over 31lbs, downhill sled with a 65 degree HTA, huge stack, long cranks and 160mm of travel. Not exactly a trail bike for a little person…

  • Steve says:

    The 26″ bike here has a bit more competition as there are *some* XXS bikes out there. The real deal is the weight tho. Not everyone has the skills to build a bike. So grabbing moms old Stumpy from years past that weighs 30lbs means that kid isn’t going to be able to ride as much….and that sucks. Weight kills fun for kids and limits their/our rides. Where Trail Craft really shines, is in the 24″ range. All of the other FS bikes are 28lbs or more for little 60 to 70lb 8yrs olds. Not cool. But if they are ripping big stuff like Mom/Dad, they def need the FS. About the only decent alternative that is light, is getting a Ripcord frame and doing it yourself. Otherwise the ripcord complete is like 30lbs. The ripcord fork is a 26″ fork too…which makes the geo a little odd. Trail Craft uses a nice, true 24″ fork with the same travel AND a short headtube. Makes for a sweet all mountain bike. I think the price is fair the components and weight saving focus. Its an adult spec’d bike, 2-3k isn’t bad at all. Especially if you are going to get more than one kid out of it. My opinion is that its super important to get kids ripping early on nice bikes while they are still dumb enough to try stuff they shouldn’t :). That’s how they get good. Watching my 5yr clear a 4ft gap and run an easy diamond trail is priceless. A big part of that is that he has the right bike. They just cost money, but its more than worth it and that’s why Trail Craft is doing what they are doing.

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Strider 14x 2-in-1 balance bike launched


The company that got thousands if not millions of children rolling on their first bicycle now has a pedal-equipped offering.

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  • gg says:

    Nice looking product.
    But why not just buy a used toddler bike, remove cranks or pedals. Foam wrap cranks.
    Worked for me … $180 cheaper for the win !

  • Tania says:

    Thanks for this nice article.Strider is actually good.They are lightweight.But is it good for a 2 years old kid?

    • Jason Sumner says:

      It’s all about rider height. Check your child’s measurements and then look at size tables for Strider 12 and Strider 14x.

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Bike For You book campaign


Creative new book hopes to inspire children to ride bikes and create a culture of riding in the US.

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Woom 3 kid’s bike review


With the primary goal of helping kids discover the joy of riding bikes, Woom offers some of (if not the) lightest little people bikes on the market.

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Trailcraft Cycles unveils new models for wee ones


Faced with a lack of quality options for kid-sized bikes that sport high quality components, Trailcraft Cycles set out to build the type of bike that we’d all want to ride if we could turn back the life clock and return to our youth.

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Cleary Bikes has impressive line-up for kids


With immense attention to detail, Cleary is creating truly child specific bikes that will fit your grom correctly and provide features that help them learn to ride and rip.

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  • bond007jms says:

    Did a lot of research. Kept coming back to this bike. For me it was the best spec, weight, geo for the money. As stated in the article for 2017, the bike moves to a trigger sifter and an air fork (I lucked out and bought a 2017 mule). My oldest could not be happier!

    Research (hope it helps someone…all the weights were either off the showroom floor or the mfg websites):
    Brand | Model | Brakes | Fork | Spd | Weight | Cost | Cost per lbs
    [LIST]
    [*]Trek | Superfly | v | Coil | 21 | 25.25 | $490.00 | $19.41
    [*]Ghost | Powerkid | H-disc | Coil | 24 | 27 | $600.00 | $22.22
    [*]Dawes | Academy | H-disc | Air 9 24 $760.00 | $31.67
    [*]Tailcraft | Pineridge Comp | H-disc | Air | 10 | 23 | $1,300 | $56.52
    [*]Islabikes | Creig | H-disc | Air | 10 | 24 |$1,200.00 | $50.00
    [*]Norco | Charger | H-disc | Air | 8 | 27 | $710.00 | $26.30
    [*]Giant | XTC Jr | M-disc | Coil | 21 | 29 | $390.00 | $13.45
    [*]Giant | XTC Jr SL | H-disc | Air | 24 | 28 | $600.00 | $21.43
    [*]Specialized | Hotrock | v | Coil | 7 | 29 | $380.00 | $13.10
    [*]Specialized | Riprock | M-disc | Coil | 8 | 30 | $500.00 | $16.67
    [*]Clearly | Meerkat | H-disc | none | 9 | 24 | $545.00 | $22.71
    [*]Fuji | Dyamantie | M-disc | Coil | 24 | 28 | $450.00 | $16.07
    [/LIST]

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Pivot Cycles expands NICA support with Utah sponsorship


The founding sponsor of the Arizona Interscholastic Cycling League, has expanded their support of youth racing and is now also a platinum-level sponsor of the Utah High School Cycling League for 2017 and 2018.

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Grom racing returns to Folsom


Now in its second year, this race series tailored for kids 8-14 is poised to grow and continue the momentum generated from its successful debut last year.

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  • DC says:

    This looks awesome and something my kids will enjoy! Is there a website that we can visit for more info/race schedules?

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NICA high school mountain biking more than just sport


The most popular sport at Corner Canyon High School isn’t football or soccer—it’s mountain biking. Earlier this year, Trek traveled to Draper, Utah, to meet the CCHS Chargers and make a film about mountain bike racing.

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  • EddyKilowatt says:

    Lifelong sport. There should be so much more emphasis on this in high school sports. Forget (well okay, de-emphasize) water polo and lacrosse. Encourage kids to do healthy fun stuff that everyone can do, all their lives.

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Flashback to the Summer of Grom


As a kid, the highlight of the author’s summer each year was cruising my BMX around the neighbourhood and camping trips with my dad. Now that his 9-year old son Weston has fallen in love with biking, he decided to make this past summer one that he would never forget.

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9:ZERO:7 rolls out kid’s Squall fat bike


9:ZERO:7 Bikes is bringing two new models in for the 2017 season. The Tundra is an all-rounder fat bike built for anything you can throw at it, while the Squall is a 24” fat bike so your kids can join in on the fun, too.

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2016 Holiday Gift Guide: Bikes and gear for kids


Not sure what to get your kids this year? No matter what their riding style is, they’re sure to love one of the following two-wheel inspired gift ideas.

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Islabikes Beinn 20 L kid’s mountain bike review


Highly capable bike that makes riding real trails and climbing real hills easier and more fun thanks to the combination of light weight and able gearing.

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CNN Everyday Heroes taps mountain bike coach


Each year CNN taps 10 people as its top everyday heroes. These folks are doing extraordinary things to help make their community better. This year one of them is mountain bike coach Craig Dodson.

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Video: Little Trail Hunter — This kid rips!


If this video doesn’t warm your heart, you don’t have one.

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Rocky Mountain Growler and Reaper first look


Whether you’re little ripper or just a kid at heart, Rocky Mountain has two new models that are sure to please.

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Commencal relaunches Meta SX at a price that can’t be beat


For model year 2017, Commencal has re-released revised versions of older frames with modern geometry and product spec at price points you won’t believe.

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  • JP says:

    The sub $1000 price point for the META HT (junior, albeit) is fantastic!!! Very decent fork, good 1x mech – well done, Commencal!

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Mongoose’s new bikes for 2017 – the Tyax Supa plus bike, Argus 24 mini fat bike, Teocali and more


Mongoose ditches direct-to-consumer sales and 2017 models will be sold through Amazon.

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  • GuyOnMTB says:

    Tektro does not make the Slate-T4. That’s TRP that makes the Slate-T4’s. I know, I have them!

  • ljsmith says:

    Bikers are usually pretty brand conscious. I am not sure how Mongoose plans to sell many of these (especially at these prices) when they have dragged their name through the mud with Walmart bikes. They really need to decide what they want to be, cheap POS bikes, or “real” mountain bikes and develop their brand accordingly. Its going to be hard to play in both markets.

  • Zack says:

    When Will The 2017 Models Go On Sale?

  • royaloaker says:

    thanks for the update-good to see the brand lineup expansion.the 2001 Valiant “hot-link” rear suspension is still one of the smoothest out there.

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Generation Next: Folsom Races for Groms


Mountain bike events for middle schoolers in Folsom, California, deliver quality race experiences — and life lessons.

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  • Mr. P says:

    Thanks for putting this on Clint! Format was great, 5-10 laps means we get to cheer our kids on, and very good for non-biking specators to see what it is all about. My kid had a blast.

    P

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Review: Trailcraft Cycles Pineridge 24 kids mountain bike


Trailcraft Cycles is a small, family-run business based out of Fort Collins, CO. They specialize in 24″ wheeled kids mountain bikes that are made with real components and real gearing and are ready for real fun.

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2015 Holiday Gift Guide: The best kid’s bikes and gear


For the little biker on your holiday shopping list, here are 15 great gift ideas ranging from balance bikes, fat bikes, and BMX bikes, to helmets, jerseys, and hydration packs.

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