Pivot Cycles introduces Phoenix Dock Tool System

Universal quick-access tool system designed in conjunction with Topeak

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Pivot's new Phoenix Dock Tool System provides easy access to tools and CO2.

Pivot’s new Phoenix Dock Tool System provides easy access to tools and CO2.

Pivot Cycles has launched a new on-bike tool storage solution for riders who need quick access to repair items. The Phoenix Dock Tool System mounts to water bottle bosses as well as the two-bolt accessory mounts that are becoming more common on mountain bikes such as Pivot’s new Switchblade and Transition’s recently redesigned Scout and Sentinel.

Related reading: 2020 Pivot Switchblade First Ride

“We love the idea of on-bike tool storage.  However, many hidden tools take longer to access than actually completing the repair. We wanted to design a system that makes accessing the tools faster than reaching into your pack,” says Pivot Cycles President and CEO, Chris Cocalis. “Now you can also have the cleanest setup and be the quickest to get back to riding or offer assistance to other riders in need.”

Pivot's new Phoenix Dock Tool System mounts to any bike with bottle cage bolts as well as the accessory mounts that are found on many new mounts bikes this season.

The Phoenix Dock Tool System mounts to any bike with bottle cage bolts as well as the accessory mounts that are found on many new mounts bikes this season.

Phoenix Dock tool kits can be installed on any bike with water bottle bosses, typically under or on top of the downtube. Pivot developed the modular tool system in collaboration with the tool experts at Topeak.

Phoenix Dock tools are available in three versions, the Ninja Toolbox 16+Ninja Toolbox Mini 20 Pro, and Ninja C02. Prices range from $46.99 to $56.99. Phoenix Dock tools are available now, in all versions, at Pivot Dealers worldwide and on Pivot’s webstore.

 

 

 


About the author: Josh Patterson

Josh has been riding and racing mountain bikes since 1998, and has been writing about mountain biking and cyclocross since 2006. He was also at the forefront of the gravel cycling movement, and is a multi-time finisher of Dirty Kanza. These days, Josh spends most of this time riding the rocky trails and exploring the lonely gravel roads around his home in Fort Collins, Colorado.


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