Converting my Dahon Vector in to a 20-speed Road Bike

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A Dahon Vector conversion to 20-speed mini-Road bike

This is a guest post, written and shot by Derrick Zulueta. You can get your own Dahon Vector here.

Dahon vector conversion

Greeting! I bought my Dahon Vector P8 from NYCeWheels five months ago as a birthday gift to myself. I used it for about 4 months before I decided to convert it into a mini-road bike.

Four months gave me enough time to evaluate what I need to do for the upgrade. It took me one month to complete my project since all parts were sourced online.  The installation of aftermarket parts are not much different from a regular bicycle parts (except maybe for handlepost and front derailleur), so I won’t go into detail about that, instead, I hope to share some insight on how I dealt with workaround to make it functional.

The Dahon Vector P8 before the conversion:

Dahon vector conversion

This is a challenging project since I never had a road bike, or any prior experience on customizing a bike. I really don’t know what to expect, but my goal is clear – to convert my folding bike into a mini-road bike.

After months of research on prospective parts and their availability, I watched several tutorials and know-how in YouTube, and I came up with an ideal list of components to use in the hopes of having a performance improvement as well during the conversion, namely: dropbar, brifter (integrated brake and shift lever), 20-speed drivetrain, and a bigger 451mm wheelset.

Mounting a Dropbar

Most Dahon folding bikes came with adjustable Radius Telescopic handlepost which folds INSIDE of the frame. My goal is to keep the ability of the handlepost to fold even when installed with a dropbar. I managed to find a handlepost called Radius V T-shape which folds OUTSIDE of the frame. This handlepost is very rare in the US, it come as stock handlepost from a few selected Dahon model like the MU SL. This handlepost has a length of 330mm (13 inches) and a clamp diameter of 25.4mm. The handlepost is also angled towards the seatpost when installed as opposed to the stock Radius telescopic handlepost.

Newer dropbars has a clamp diameter of 31.8mm. I bought the FSA Energy Ergo with drop of 150mm, and I found this to be ideal with my height and reach on aero position (your preference might be different). In order to mount the dropbar to the Radius V T-shape handlepost, you’ll need a bar clamp from ControlTech which has a mounting holes for 25.4mm and 31.8mm. I also installed a stem extender called Aber Halo which moves the dropbar away from the seatpost by 50mm. The handlepost is the easiest to install, you’ll just need a 10mm allen key wrench to secure it into the headset.

Selecting the Drivetrain

The drivetrain set is the most expensive component for this project, and my challenge here is selecting the right drivetrain without overspending on the budget. I chose the Shimano 105 Road groupset  because it has the features of the top-end model at an affordable price. This is a commonly used component set on a lot of top road bikes and training bikes, it is exceptionally smooth, very durable and reliable group set. The set includes the Shimano 105 STI Lever, Shimano 105 standard crankset 53T/39T HollowTech-II, FD-5700 front derailleur, RD-5701 rear derailleur short cage, CS-5700 10speed cassette 11-28T, and CN-5701 10speed chain. As for the bottom bracket, the Vector frame BB shell size is 68mm English Thread. I chose the Shimano Ultegra SM-BBR60 Bottom Bracket because it is super light (only 77grams), and has better seal.

Stage 1 Assembly

I don’t have my own garage because I live in an apartment so I did everything in the kitchen!  It is IMPORTANT to use a proper set of tools, don’t use anything that is found in the kitchen. In this photo, the FSA dropbar, STI brifter, Radius V handlepost, and the double-chainring crankset have been installed.

Dahon Vector conversion

Wheelset and Tires availability

The standard 20” wheel measures 406mm. Another version of 20” wheel measures 451mm. Majority of folding bike frames will need a 130mm wheel hub for the rear, and 74mm for the front hub. There’s a very limited selection of 451mm wheelset that has those hub sizes. In US, ControlTech offers those wheelset in 6061AL alloy and 3k carbon version. The alloy version costs just a little bit over 200 bucks, while the carbon version costs almost a grand. The 451mm wheel will have a performance gain of 5 gear inches on 55T/11T gear ratio over the standard 406mm wheel, so for practicality, no question asked I bought the alloy version. There’s also not much of a big difference as compared to the weight of the carbon version as well other than looks. The ControlTech 451mm wheel with tires installed weighs around 1.6kgs, and is 600 grams lighter than the stock Kinetix Comp wheelset of the Dahon Vector.

The tire selection for 451mm wheel is also limited in US. You’ll be limited with these options:

Schwalbe Ultremo ZX 23x451mm (foldable)

Schwalbe Durano 28x451mm (wire bead)

Panaracer Minits Lite PT 451mm (foldable). Available is 23, 28, and 32mm size.

I chose the Panaracer 451x28mm size. The panaracer is designed for long mileage, and is good for touring. I believe they’re the best value. As for the tube, the ControlTech 451mm wheel will work on tubes with presta valve, otherwise you’ll need to drill bigger hole for schrader valve.

Stage 2 Assembly

Dahon vector conversion

The wheels, rear derailleur, and sprocket have been installed.

The Dahon Vector came with a proprietary Neos rear derailleur, it does not come with a standard rear derailleur hanger. The good news is, there’s a company here in US that manufactures a wide variety of rear derailleur hanger. They’re called Wheel Manufacturing, and the RD hanger for the Dahon Vector is model #27.

Dahon vector conversion

Short reach and Long reach Caliper Brakes

I made a mistake when I bought two SHORT reach caliper brakes (Shimano 105 brake caliper) for my project, and I learned it the hard way.  In terms of reach, the short reach brake caliper essentially should work on a larger diameter 451mm wheel because the rim will now be closer to the brake pads. The Shimano BR-5700 brake caliper which has a reach of 39-49mm has no issue when installed on the front, however the rear will need the LONG reach. The only way to mount a brake caliper on the rear is to use the Tektro r559 long reach 55-73mm. They’re good quality caliper brake but the brake pad is so-so, so I replaced it with a nicer pad from Koolstop.

Brake caliper nowadays are being offered for recessed mounting. The Dahon Vector frame and fork do not have a recessed mounting. I found this wonderful article from SheldonBrown which guides me through the installation process.

Helpful article from SheldonBrown:

Mounting recessed calipers on frames that do not have recessed mounting

For Rear: Front calipers for recessed mounting have bolts that are long enough to mount in back, if you substitute the appropriate washers and a 6 mm nut.

For Front: Here are 3 options:

1. Drill out the back of the fork crown (8 mm or 5/16 drill bit). This is actually quite easy to do with a handheld electric drill, since you’re only enlarging an existing hole. That’s it if you can get two front calipers. Sometimes, you may have to deal with a pair of brakes, with one long and one short bolt. If you used the long one in back, you can use the short one in front two different ways:

2. Drill out the back of the fork crown and use an extra-long recessed nut. These nuts are commonly available for use in carbon fiber forks.

3. Use the short recessed nut, but don’t put it through the back of the fork. Instead, push it up into the inside of the steerer from the bottom. You can reach a 5 mm Allen wrench in through the hole in the back of the fork, and poke the short caliper bolt in from the front. You may need to shorten the recessed nut slightly to get it to fit inside your steerer.

I have bought two front calipers with long center bolt(Shimano 105 Front and Tektro R559 front) and a pair of concave washer to help secure it to the frame and fork. I went option #3 for the front so I won’t have to drill holes on the fork.

Dahon vector conversion

Tricky Front Derailleur

The Dahon Vector frame doesn’t have a mount for front derailleur. The seat tube outer diameter of the Dahon Vector frame is around 40mm (don’t know the exact measurement), so you’ll basically need braze-on type front derailleur which is only available in a road groupset and a clamp/mount with an inner diameter of 40mm. I chose the Shimano front derailleur FD-5700 which belongs to the 105 groupset, and the clamp is a LitePro K-Type Braze-on adapter which is available via eBay. It requires a good amount of dexterity to precisely mount the FD so the chain guide is positioned between 1-3mm above the biggest chainring (as per Shimano spec) to achieve a smooth shifting. The FD chain guide needs to be perfectly aligned in parallel with the chainring as well to avoid rubbing with the chain when shifting to the biggest or smallest cog.

The Dahon Vector neither have a cable guide nor a barrel adjuster for cable tension. The LitePro FD clamp has a built-in cable stopper though. I used zip tie to secure the shifter cable, and I ran the shifter cable underneath the bottom bracket shell all the way to the cable stopper.

Stage 3 – Final Assembly

Dahon vector conversion

So here it is with the brake and shifter cable installed. I test folded it to make sure the cable is long enough to bend around the frame without excessive cable tension. I’m using a Jagwire Road Pro stainless steel cable and housing for brake and shifter.

This DIY project is really fun (and costly too), and I learned a lot from the experience. I know a lot of folding bike users have asked the same question about customizing their bike, and I hope to share this project to the DIY community ☺

List of aftermarket parts

The bike was literally stripped down. The frame, fork, headset, and seatpost clamp are what’s left on the original parts.

  • Wheel – ControlTech ISO451mm AL6061 clincher wheel (hub size 130mm rear and 74mm front)
  • Tire – Panaracer Minits Lite PT Foldable Aramid bead 451mmx28mm
  • Tube – Sunlite Tube presta valve (451mmx28mm)
  • Brake/Shifter – Shimano 105 ST-5700 Lever
  • Crankset – Shimano 105 standard crankset 53T/39T HollowTech-II
  • Front Derailleur – Shimano 105 FD-5700
  • Rear Derailleur – Shimano 105 RD-5701 short cage
  • Sprocket – Shimano 105 CS-5700 10speed cassette 11-28T
  • Chain – Shimano 105 CN-5701 10speed
  • Bottom Bracket – Shimano Ultegra SM-BBR60
  • Shimano 105 BR-5700 brake caliper (front) – short reach 39-49mm
  • Tektro R559 brake caliper (front) – long reach 55-73mm
  • LitePro Braze-on K-type adapter for front derailleur
  • MKS FD-7 folding pedal
  • Brake and Shifter cable – Jagwire Road stainless steel cable and housing with L3 teflon lubricated
  • Radius V T-shape handlepost
  • Aber Halo Stem extender
  • ControlTech bar clamp 25.4mm-31.8mm
  • FSA Energy Ergo Dropbar
  • Lizard DSP bar tape (two-tone)
  • Biologic seatpost 33.9mm PostPump 2.0
  • Fizik Aliante Gamma saddle

Brompton for the First-Timer

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I just moved to NYC from Berkeley, California, where I’m used to having lots of storage space, wide roads, and no need to take public transit. Needless to say, while I was expecting adjustments, I had no idea what was about to hit me. When I decided that I needed a bike again, I immediately realized that a standard bike was out of the question: the precious little storage in my sublet is pretty much taken, so I need something that will fit in the nooks and crannies. On top of that, I wanted something that can be easily taken on the subway or the bus, if need be. So, without any prior experience, I first looked at the most popular name in folding bikes: Brompton.

Brompton- most popular folding bike

What jumped out at me right away is that Brompton is easy. That’s the reason it’s the most popular folding bike around. Folding and unfolding the brompton bike is intuitive, and I only needed to ask for help once (fold the seat post in last—it locks everything together). It’s a five-stage process, but with practice, you can do three of those in one smooth movement. And that’s great for me, because I don’t want to miss the bus because I’m struggling with my bike. The R-type has rollers built into the rear rack to make it even easier to move while folded up—you just wheel the bike like a suitcase instead of carrying it.

I took a test ride on a 6-speed Brompton with a rear rack and comfort handlebars. Coming in at just under 3 cubic feet folded volume, it is one of the most compact folding bikes out there; that means you can easily stash your bike in your coat closet, or even under a subway seat! When folded, the chain is tucked away between the different pieces, so you don’t need to worry about accidentally brushing up against it.

BROMPTON Folding bike is compact

The compactness is achieved through the use of 16” wheels. To me, being used to standard 26” wheels, the small ones felt wobbly the first time I got on, but a minute later I adjusted and was zipping away. The six gear ratios offer a surprisingly wide range of speeds—from easy hill-crawler to thigh-burning fast—and changing gears couldn’t be easier with the light thumb levers. Hopping on and off the bike is easy with the low frame, and walking the bike is a snap.

Lightweight folding bikes

There’s so much to love about Brompton bikes: they’re built for convenience, they’re definitely the best for first-time users because they work intuitively and are easy to use, they’re compact enough to put almost anywhere, with a six speed, they’re versatile enough to handle anything the road can throw at you, and at the mid-thousand-dollar price range, you’re getting a durable, quality machine at a great price. See the Brompton Bike for yourself!!!!

Dahon Vector P8: The Sporty Commuter Bike

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Vector P8 folding bikeWhen looking for a bike, it is very important to find one that fits to your lifestyle and needs. The Dahon Vector P8 folding bike is not only a fantastic commuter bike, but also great for those weekend leisure rides. Let’s first look at the physical features of this folding bike.

The Dahon Vector P8 is stunning at a first glance by its gorgeous shape and glossy paint job that will draw attention to its beauty. The curved frame gives the bike an overall sporty and sleek look where the black is accented with the bright chili pepper red paint along the lower half of the frame as well as the rims of the wheels. In comparison to other dahon folding bikes, the Dahon Vector P8 has a boxier structure which is very noticeable from the back view.

On the Vector P8, there are a few safety features to ensure a safe ride. The main frame of the bike is held together by Dahon’s v-clamp hinge. The v-clamp hinge is a stainless steel plate that fastens both sides of the main frame securely with a lever and additional safety latch. The handlebars also have a similar safety latch to the lever that secures it to the main frame. The folding bike has reflectors attached to the main frame and on the pedals. The particular model I am testing had no back reflector, but that can easily be installed or be fixed with a safety rear light. There are also reflective surfaces on the Schwalbe Supreme tires and the sides of the handlebars to ensure that oncoming vehicles can spot you.

Vector P8 folding bike Vector P8 folding bike

The frame of the Vector P8 is made of hydro formed aluminum. This gives the bike a lightweight frame that has sturdy feel and easy to carry. Bringing the Vector P8 on the train, subway or the bus is easy when the bike is folded. It takes up minimal space and feels very secure when carried by the seat post. The bike can even fit inside of a car when traveling without the burden of purchasing a bike rack. The folded bike is held together by Dahon’s simple magnetix technology using a set of magnets to keep the bike locked during transportation. Both pedals on the bike are also foldable. The compact form of the bike makes it great for storing inside apartments or offices.

The Vector P8 is great for both petite and tall bike riders. The adjustable seat and handlebars makes it easy to set both parts to the comfort level of the rider. The handlebar has ergonomic grips that give a nice grasp when steering the bike. The ergonomic grips also help relieve pressure on the hands and wrists during long periods of bike riding. The rigidness of the handlebar gives the rider stiff handling, stability and more control of the ride.

Compared to other folding bikes, I found the Dahon Vector P8 to be very sturdy, and a smooth ride closer to feel and performance of a full-sized mountain bike. During my use of the Vector P8 I tested the folding bike not only the easy flat trails, but also moderate to difficult hills to get a good evaluation of its performance. I found that the Shimano cassette’s wide range of the eight gears helped greatly against steep hills, such as the ramp after the George Washington Bridge heading north. I used the lowest gear for this part of the Hudson River greenway. For regular flat surfaced riding I stayed in the fifth gear. For moderate hills I would transition between third and fourth gears. I would suggest saving the sixth through eight gears if you want more resistance when you are pedaling. The Sram twist gear shifter transitioned easily and smoothly when needed. The bike was also able to accelerate fast with ease.

When I took the Vector P8 out over the Tracy on the Vector P8weekend, I encountered light rain on a bike trail in Massapequa that was not forecasted in the weather reports. Despite the wet conditions, the Vector P8 performed very well. The Schwalbe Supreme tires were able to give enough traction to prevent slipping on the wet path that had a mixture of debris such as dirt, leaves, gravel and twigs despite its minimal tread. The Avid brake levers have a well-made feel to its construction, and they reacted very efficiently by giving a fast response to the clutch of the hand if I needed to stop on a short notice.

A pretty neat feature in the bike is the hidden bike pump in the seat post. Once the seat post is removed from the frame, the bottom cap unscrews to reveal the pump. Therefore, the bike rider will have an emergency pump on hand if the tires need more air. The Vector P8 also has a mount that can attach a luggage truss to hold bags to the frame of the bike. Since the mount is attached to the main frame of the bike and keeps the bag immobilized, it does not interfere with the steering of the bike.

Vector P8 folding bike

The folding bike has many great features that make the Vector P8 feel more expensive than it is priced. So if you are looking for a portable bike with a sporty look, easy to transport and has the feel of a regular full-sized bike, the Dahon Vector P8 may be the right choice for you.

See more pictures of my test ride on Flickr.


Read more of Tracy’s blogs here!

Tern Folding Bike Up-Grades—Fenders and Racks, by Turbo Bob

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We’ve been riding our Tern Link P9 for close to a year now. Even though it doesn’t rain here much, it is nice to keep the puddles from finding their way on our clothes and carrying our goodies in shoulder bags can get a little old. After my couple month test run on the Tern Verge X20, I had been anticipating my coming time with the Link D8. The fact that it comes factory with a rear rack and a pair of fenders got me thinking.

Our P9 could be so much better with those on-board, so the chance to try them out on the Tern Link D8 was going to be part of the thrill. One bonus I didn’t figure on was that the D8 would come to me with the Tern Kanga front rack and luggage truss. I really like this accessory and the truss can match-up to the Tour Bag and Holdall Basket too. We might get one of those in the near future.

Right away I decided we needed the rack and fenders so I got NYCeWheels involved. You might already know how quick and easy it is to get your folding bikes and folding bike accessories from the NYCe crew. That’s where I got my Tern Link P9 and just recently had them ship me the awesome Tern multi-tool.

The short wait and excitement of getting a package from them is almost as good as what’s inside. My new folding bike accessories arrived packed well and in perfect shape. Plus, they came with all the needed hardware.

Installing my new folding bike Accessories!


Getting started on my Tern Link P9!

Getting started on my Tern Link P9!

Installing the new parts was simple, but I do feel I should add some tips to help make it go smoothly for you. And of course if you don’t think it is for you to take on the task, ask a bikey friend or local bike shop (NYCeWheels?) to do it for you. It really is just a matter of installing and securing a few nuts and bolts, yet doing it right is pretty important to any bike lover and their bike.
I put on the fenders first. Right away I found that the threads in the frame and fork would need a thread tap run through them to remove the layer of paint there. A standard metric tap 6×1.0 is the right tool to use. Be careful to keep the paint and metal chips that will be made away from the chain, gears, derailleur and wheel bearings. Cover them with a rag while you clean out the threads and blow or wipe the bits away when your done. Check carefully which threads the allen screws go in before you run the tap through them.
Even though normal thread tapping requires cutting oil, you can do this step with the tap dry. This is really the only semi-complicated step, as the install is pretty straight-forward. The only two other even partially tough parts are making sure things line-up (don’t strip the screws) and not over-tightening the fasteners. I like to use anti-seize (a lead-based lubricant) on the threads, but a little oil or grease will work fine. This will help to keep the threads from rusting and allow them to be tightened evenly. Just a little goes a long way, so add it sparingly.


Tern racks and fenders

Tern racks and fenders

The fenders have a metal ‘L’ bracket that is connected to the frame and fork with the longer bolts and locking nuts. Use the washers too. The longest one is for the front and the shorter one for the rear. The ‘L’ bracket on the front fender goes to the rear of the front fork. The ‘L’ bracket on the rear fender goes on the front (lower) part of the support of the frame there. Run the nuts down, but leave them just a little loose while you install the support arms.
The support arms are held in place with the allen screws (and washers) to the front fork and frame. The rear support rods bolt in the lower, most rearward threads, the other ones are for the rack (at this point make sure to use the shorter allens where the gear set is, if it goes in too far it can lock-up or damage the gears). To install the rods into the fender fixtures, loosen the allen bolt there a little. The rear support rods are going to need to be reformed (bent) a little to help them line-up. I held the lower part with a crescent wrench and gently reformed the upper part inward on both sides. Line everything up and don’t tighten-up things yet.
Now, push the rods all the way into the fender fixtures and tighten-up those allens. Then tighten the other screws. The ‘L’ brackets have an elongated slot. Make sure the fender is pushed toward the tire as you tighten those bolts down. While you do this, do your best to keep the fender centered in the frame and over the tire. Without over-tightening anything, put a wrench on all the fasteners to make sure they are perfect.

Installing the Kanga Rack

The kanga rack is much easier, but be careful to let the allen screws line-up so you don’t cross-thread them in place. Screw in all four of them before you tighten them all the way. Also, be careful not to scratch the frame while you do it. The washers are already on the allen screws. Don’t forget to use some kind of lube on the threads. Give the screws a good firm tightening and you are done. One more thing, the rack has a place for a rear reflector or light. My folding bike came with the BioLogic combo unit that clips on the saddle, so I fished out a regular rear reflector out of my spare parts bin and screwed in place on the rack,

Tern Link P9

All done and ready to roll

The Portage rack comes with a cool three banded hold-down strap. The rack and strap weigh only about a pound. The fenders weighed in at 8 ounces. The front Kanga rack and truss add about a pound and a half. I didn’t add the front rack to my bike, but have had a good chance to try it out on the Tern Link D8 I’m testing. It comes with a great strap that encompasses your cargo and has a wide range of adjustability. The front Kanga rack will hold 15 lbs and the rear Portage rack is rated for 22 lbs.
Well, there you have it, three well made and light-weight Tern accessories that can add much utility and comfort to your folding bike. If you’re like me, you’ll have these on your Tern folding bike before the week is through.
Carry a load on your Tern and stay clean while you do it, Turbo Bob.

“Society is singularly in debt to the bicycle, since bicycle mechanics developed the airplane as well as the automobile.”—James E. Starrs, The Noiseless Tenor.

More Blogs by Turbo Bob

Hey Sis, lets go ride a folding bike or four!

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Last week, my sister came to visit me from Washington State and asked if I would think of something fun for us to do. “Well… we could check out a bunch of folding bikes from my work and go on an epic JOY RIDE.” Done and Done.

Folding Bikes for the Ladies

My sister, Lydia, met me at NYCeWheels on a beautiful Friday afternoon accompanied by two of her close friends, Celie, and Sheena. Celie Dan and Charlie Sheena were my mnemonics to remember their names, which earned me wry looks from the girls. After browsing the folding bikes at the shop, we left the store with four of our favorites: the Tern Link D8, Tern Verge Duo, Montague Boston 8, and Dahon Mu P8.

Strapping our helmets in place, we glanced around one last time, giving each other meaningful stares and solemn nods, this was going to be epic.

Celie Dan rides the Verge Duo

Tern Verge Duo

Tern Verge Duo

We got off to a bit of a bumpy start. Celie, who didn’t have a lot of experience with bikes, decided to take the Tern Verge Duo because she liked the look, but didn’t realize that this was one of the more unique bikes in the shop— a dual speed with an automatic shifter and a heel brake. It took a few blocks before she got used to stepping back on the pedals to stop the bike, but soon she was speeding ahead of the group, smiling every time the automatic shifter kicked her into second gear. “It really felt like the bike was reading my mind” she told me after the ride, “the verge duo was my favorite.”

Charlie Sheena on the Boston 8

Montague Boston 8

Montague Boston 8

Before the ride, Sheena walked into the shop and told the guy working the floor that she wanted to go fast. “You want to go fast yeah?” he said in a low voice raising his eyebrows, “I could tell you were the adventuresome type, you’ll want the Montague Boston 8.” Shameless flirting. But he was right. The Montague Boston 8 is the fastest folding bike of the four we chose. Unlike most folding bikes, the Montague Boston 8 has full sized 700c wheels and a flat top tube that makes for a smoother, more aerodynamic and faster ride. And it still folds into a small portable package— just release a lever on the top tube and the bike folds in half, making in portable enough to store anywhere, or fit in the trunk of your car. We all took turns riding the Montague Boston 8 and it was a big hit with the group.

Tern Link D8 saves the day

Sheena on the Tern Link D8

Sheena on the Tern Link D8

What the Montague doesn’t have is a place to secure a purse, which was starting to create real problems when Sheena found she was unable to make turns and keep her purse on her shoulder at the same time. At the time, I was riding the Tern Link D8 which comes fit with a rear rack. We switched bikes, and Sheena took a moment to secure EVERYONE’S purse to the rear rack using the bungee cables on the back of the Link D8. I wouldn’t have believed it were possible to secure three full sized purses to the back of a single folding bike, but, there you go. Tern Link D8 to the rescue.

Smooooth Sailing! Er…. Biking!

One the Riverside Bike path with our folding bikes

After Charlie Sheena got the purses secured, the rest was smooth sailing. We took 86th street over to Central park and the spent an hour having a blast weaving around the bike paths. The girls were all wearing black and we felt like some kind of hardcore folding-biker gang as we cruised down to the Hudson. At the end of the day, we returned the folding bikes to the shop after 6 full hours of riding with big goofy smiles on our faces. An amazing, amazing day.


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