CycleOps Stackable Climbing Block for Indoor Bicycle Trainers

CycleOps Stackable Climbing Block for Indoor Bicycle Trainers

CycleOps Stackable Climbing Block for Indoor Bicycle Trainers
@ The CycleOps Riser Block’s unique three level design, let’s you pick a height for your front tire that will make your trainer riding time more comfortable and productive. You’ll train harder and longer, because you’ll be riding a more natural position.Enjoy a stable, worry-free ride in any rear-mounted cycling trainer with the CycleOps climbing riser block. The block features a unique three-level design that lets you select the training height, ensuring that your ride is comfortable and productive. You’ll train harder and longer because you’ll be riding in a more natural position. The riser block is also stackable: add a second block to simulate climbing workouts, with as many as 12 different adjustment levels. And the block is designed to last for years thanks to its virtually indestructible injection-molded construction. About CycleOps
CycleOps believes building energy for positive change starts in the bike world, but it doesn’t stop there. The company is passionate about creat

  • For a stable, worry-free ride with any rear wheel-mounted trainer.
  • Unique 3-level design lets you select the level of difficulty.
  • Stack two blocks to simulate climbing workouts.
  • Stackable riser block for rear-mounted cycling trainers
  • Unique 3-level design lets you select ideal training height
  • Stacks with 2nd block to simulate climbing workouts
  • Supports up to 12 adjustment levels with 2nd block
  • Virtually indestructible injection-molded construction

List Price: $ 29.99

Price:

Bike Trainer

Step-by-step instructions for how to set the date and time on a CycleOps Joule 2.0 or CycleOps Joule 3.0.

CycleOps Stackable Climbing Block for Indoor Bicycle Trainers

2 thoughts on “CycleOps Stackable Climbing Block for Indoor Bicycle Trainers

  1. 81 of 82 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    Block could be more descriptive, December 19, 2006
    By 
    Palamabron (Palamabron, WA USA) –

    This review is from: CycleOps Climbing Riser Block (Sports)
    I went looking for more info on this product as i was curious about the “4 separate height adjustments” on the ribbon brochure and i could only see 3 possible positions. It turns out that 2 of the separate height adjustments are using a 2nd climbing block in combination with the first: back-to-back and front-to-back.

    As far as i can tell there are the three positions with the one climbing block. Measuring how high the front tire is raised gives the possible height increases of 1.25 inches, 1.75 inches and 2.125 inches (these are eye-balled so not perfect).

    The combination of a CycleOps trainer and my wife’s bike raises her back tire 1 inch off the floor so like the previous reviewer, Adam Rhuberg said, the block is more like a leveler than a climber. Unless you buy that 2nd climbing block of course.

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  2. 60 of 64 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    Simple product, minor flaw, August 14, 2006
    By 
    ARmazon

    This review is from: CycleOps Climbing Riser Block (Sports)
    I purchased the CycleOps 2 Fluid Trainer and bought the climbing block to go with it. First comment, I can’t see using this trainer without the block because your back tire is raised quite a bit when connected to the trainer. Other trainers might be lower to the ground and maybe this block isn’t as necessary. Second comment, I don’t feel it’s much of a “climbing” block as it is a “leveling” block. Each slot does have variations in the grade, but they’re not extreme… you won’t feel like you’re climbing Alp D’Huez. The minor flaw is that there’s no identification on the block in terms of what slot you’re using. There are theoretically 6 different ways you can position your bike in this, and if you’re like me and you constantly break it all down and put it away, you never know which slot you had your wheel in before without putting the bike in, eyeballing the level of the bike, and possibly getting on the bike to see if it feels right. Kind of a stupid oversight in product design if you ask me.
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