- Follow Off The Beaten Path on WordPress.com
- #Repost (@sklarbikes): Titanium travel bike for Jonah. Light, fast, and built just for the position that Jonah needs to stay on his bike all day. #renehersetires#Repost (@advntr.cc): Relax. It’s almost the weekend... Then you can work hard 😉 #allroadbike #renehersetiresNew in the program: Nitto’s ‘Monkey Banana’ bar pads. Details on the blog (link in bio). #renehersehandlebars
Top Posts & Pages
- 12 Myths in Cycling (1): Wider Tires Are Slower
- Myth 12: Disc Brakes Work Better Than Rim Brakes
- Why Contact Points Matter: Handlebars
- The Trouble with 'Road Tubeless'
- Tire Pressure Take-Home
- Which Hand for which Brake?
- Myth 16: Higher Tire Pressure is Faster
- Myth 7: Tubeless Tires Roll Faster
- How Wide a Tire Can I Run?
- TPI and Tire Performance
Author Archives: Jan Heine
Working with Ted King, winner of last year’s Dirty Kanza gravel race, has added a new perspective to our R&D. We’ve got a lot of experience riding gravel, even racing it, but today’s mass-start races aren’t the same as exploring … Continue reading
Like many cyclists, we love climbs, but we live for twisty downhills. The feeling of the bike leaning deep into a turn is something that is hard to explain, yet easy to enjoy. This video clip was taken on a … Continue reading
At Rene Herse Cycles, we support the classics, in addition to pushing the envelope as we develop our modern parts. René Herse’s bikes were prized for their beauty and performance, and today, they continue to be treasured like few other … Continue reading
When Ted King recently won the Epic 150 gravel race in Missouri on our Rene Herse Steilacoom tires, many were surprised that he ran knobbies on a fast course. But there were a few muddy corners where the knobs would … Continue reading
Each edition of Bicycle Quarterly is more than just a magazine: It’s a small book with more than 100 pages of timeless contents. The most common complaint we get is: “It doesn’t come out often enough!” We can’t produce more than four editions a … Continue reading
Note: The previous version of this post referred only to our study about road and all-road bikes. We erroneously extrapolated our study to mountain bikes. We should have known better – we usually don’t publish data that we haven’t validated in … Continue reading