- Saris Cycle Glide Ceiling Mounted Cycle Rack
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Saris Cycle Glide Ceiling Mounted Cycle Rack
Saris Cycle Glide Ceiling Mounted Cycle Rack
Free up floor space in your garage or basement by installing this ceiling mounted cycle rack.
Top Features of the Saris Cycle Glide Ceiling Mounted Cycle Rack
- Space saving ceiling mounted
- Patented glider design
- Adjustable bike trays
- 4 bike capacity
The rack gives individual access to each bike without having to remove adjacent bikes while offering compact storage. The wheel hooks adjust to the bicycle wheel base to accommodate a wide range of bicycle sizes.
The racks allows access and compact storage of 4 bikes (50 lbs./bike) with the addition of adding a further 2 bikes thanks to the 2-Nike Add-On Kit.
Cycle storage is often a problem when space is limited, in this section of Wiggle you will find a range of floor stands, wall mounts and cycle stands to help solve this problem. We list basic floor stands for helping keep your bike upright, wall mounts so you can hang the bike up out of the way, or full on display stands to support a number of bikes one above the other.
About the Saris brand
Home for CycleOps/Saris is in an old farmhouse in bike-crazy Madison, Wisconsin. Their production facilities are behind the farmhouse. Believe it or not their origins are in curtain rods. Two brothers had a company that made window products. After the Graber brothers sold their company they needed something to do. They experimented in their garage and came up with a bike rack. They sold lots of racks under the Graber name and then sold the company. That was sometime back in 1973. Chris and Sara Fortune purchased the company in 1989 when it was selling 80,000 bike racks a year. In 1990 and 1991 Sara and Chris introduced a high end brand of bike rack, renaming them “Saris.” Today Saris is a leading supplier to the bicycle industry in 30 countries. The company expanded in 1999 by acquiring the Cycleops brand of bike trainer. As usual they set out to improve on the design and by 2001 they created a new trainer frame and in 2002 they debuted the world’s first progressive resistance magnetic trainer. It was in 2001 that they heard about a hub that could measure power output and they jumped at the chance to bring this product to cyclists. They bought the company that invented Powertap and started a new round of innovations Dede Demet won the gold medal at the 2002 Montreal World Cup on her powertap.
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Product Q & A
Ask your questions and share your answers.
I have about 800 mm spare from the bonnet of the car.
do you sell the additonal 2 racks so 6 bikes can be stored ?
I understand the end of each track is supposed to be located at least 11 inches from the wall against which the bikes are stacked - I won't be able to allow this as the width of our garage is only 77 inches wide (allowing only 5 inches at best) - if the 11 inches space is purely intended for handlebar clearance then I would have thought you don't need to leave 11 inches so long as the glider with the bike closest to the stacking wall isn't pushed right the way to the end of the tracks - is that correct?
This allows for the bike rails to move even when they are not exactly perpendicular to the ceiling rails.
I ended up drilling a hole in one side of the bike rail (other end in the slit so still some tolerance) to get it right and worked perfectly!
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