DIY Wall Bike hanger.

This is a no frills/straight forward guide for those of you looking to make your own wall mounted bike hanger but don’t feel like spending a bunch of dough.

simple, easy, cheap

Let’s Start.

one set of drop styled handle bars
one quill stem that fits handle bars
one old tire
one threaded piece of galvanized steel pipe that your stem fits snuggly into. (In my case a 3/4″x4″)
one wall flange that fits whichever pipe you find.
tape measure
two wood screws

1. Put your handle bars into the stem (if they are not already) and flip them upside down to make your hanger.

If your bars aren’t already taped you might want to wrap them up to prevent scratches to your frame. I wasn’t about to go buy some bar tape just to hang on the wall so I wrapped my pair up with an old tube and used wine corks instead of bar ends.
(This step is not required)

Attach your pipe to the wall flange and then insert your your quill into the pipe. This seriously couldn’t be anymore easy, could it?

Using wood screws, assuming your hanging into a standard wall, hang that bad boy where ever you want to hang your bike. Use a tape measure to determine how high you’d like your bike to be. I used 80″ which provides enough space to fit another bike underneath. (I’m not going into detail on how to hang something to a wall, there are plenty of guides for this online.)

Now enjoy your stylish bike hanger.


WOW, I can’t believe how much attention this is getting, thanks everyone!

I’m on the 2nd floor, no one will be stealing my bike through the window ;)

About Kyle Wilson

Freelance illustrator looking for projects.
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237 Responses to DIY Wall Bike hanger.

  1. ipekturkoglu says:

    Reblogged this on balkantango and commented:
    absolutely mega hit. i’m gonna have this ready tomorrow for sure!

  2. jacobscottm says:

    This is a great idea. I’m hitting up the coop for some handlebars ASAP.

  3. Pingback: » DIY Bike Hanger

  4. Mack Hops says:

    This is genius….

  5. Boz says:

    how do you close your curtains?

    • You start by pulling the curtains on the right to left. Careful, this next bit’s tricky! Then you pull the curtains on the left to the right. Viola! Your curtains have gone from open to closed! It’s like magic, but not. Did you follow all that?

  6. EF Sweetman says:

    I love this! Thanks for the great idea–looks brilliant in the window.

  7. stamatis says:

    Nice bike, what is it.Great idea by the way!

  8. Anonymous says:

    What about women’s bikes? Those have slanted frames :S

  9. love seeing all the awesome possibilities for hanging bikes! this one might be my favorite yet!

  10. Pingback: Make a Quick and Easy Bike Rack Using Old Bike Parts [DIY]

  11. Everyone wants to hang it across like that, however up and down using the bar the seat goes into looks slick in a tight room. It also fixes the girl issues :P

    • Calm Chicago says:

      Yes, that is a great idea and saves space. Two bikes up and down could looked wicked cool that way. I think we are going to try this with our bikes at home.

  12. robyn says:

    that is beautiful

  13. Pingback: Make A Bike Rack Using Old Bike Parts | Lifehacker Australia

  14. Pingback: Torrent News » Make a Quick and Easy Bike Rack Using Old Bike Parts [DIY]

  15. Pingback: Cool diy bike hanger … « Bicycle Geek

  16. brad says:

    wow! great idea!

  17. Anonymous says:

    you could just put a flat bar through stem and hang the bikes vertically through the front wheel.
    but this is way rad.

  18. Absolutely brilliant. Urban and cool and functional to boot!

  19. Jean says:

    Sigh, my bikes would have to be clean all the time, to hang so artistically lovely like that. It’s a great way to recycle an older bike handlebar set.

  20. Love the ingenious idea of recycling handle bars. You Matter! Smiles, Nancy

  21. Anonymous says:

    So nice bike!!! congrat!

  22. Anonymous says:

    Nice bike!!

  23. Andrew says:

    Reblogged this on and commented:
    What a cool way to store / display your cycling pride of joy. Reggie? Where are your old drop handlebars?

  24. Andrew says:

    I love how you use your (old?) saddles as ornaments :)

  25. Fantastic, I was talking to my neighbour about this, I will pass this on.

  26. NYC Birthday says:

    This is a well-timed post, especially since I just bought a bike and keep tripping over it in my tiny NYC apartment. I was actually going to look at buying a wall-mount, but now you have given me hope that I might be able to this myself. So, wish me luck, and thanks so much for the great post. Here is hoping I don’t accidentally end up tossing my bike out the window…

  27. katinkaknits says:

    That’s just awesome!

  28. chikashimiyamoto says:

    Reblogged this on Chikashi Miyamoto and commented:

  29. Feit Can Write says:

    The simplest solutions are almost always the best. Well done!

  30. joe says:

    Absolute genius – one of those ‘why didn’t I ever think of that!?’ moments… Lovely.

  31. AlayaBand says:

    Thank you for this story. Nice blog

    Don’t forget to visit
    and watch this video. OK.

  32. says:

    Excellent – who would have thought some old handlebars would be so useful, it’s like they were made for the job!

  33. Great project. Now to build that wall in the basement to hold about six of these. It also occurs to me that if you use a set of flat bars hung from the ceiling, you’ve got a nice set-up to hold extra wheels/tires.

  34. YOGAwithRYAN says:

    Reblogged this on YOGAwithRYAN and commented:
    Would have never of thought of this! Genius, Now that both my partner & I have bikes we may need to do it to keep them out of the way (or on display)

  35. Carrie says:

    Awesome idea to save a bit of space at home or the garage. Though you probably need to clean the bike after use beforehand, otherwise there will be more things waiting to be cleaned up, such as the curtains… *0*

  36. pithypants says:

    Love it. I just dropped some coin on my first legit road bike and can’t bear the thought of making it sleep in my building’s bike room. Now you’ve given me a way to display it artistically so people don’t say, “What’s up with the bike in your guest room?” THANK YOU!

  37. Anonymous says:

    Supercool! Nice one!

  38. andresouligny says:

    So perfect. I love the practicality. I suppose one can vary the length of the pipe to accommodate bikes with a wider handlebar profile. Thanks for sharing such a valuable idea!

  39. Brilliant! Love it, thanks for sharing!

  40. elmer says:

    Great idea. But not applicable for weighted (mountain) bikes I guess.

    • kam says:

      why not? If its bolted into the wall it should hold the mountain bike, I’m going to try it with mine, and my beach cruiser, I’ll let you know how it goes!

      • Anonymous says:

        Just don’t put the play pen right underneath it for a month or two till it passes the test..

  41. nazarioartpainting says:

    Great idea and you can use as a decoration.

  42. Anita Mac says:

    Awesome and simple! Need a few bike holders for the various bikes in the garage. Space is becoming a premium as the bike tally hits double digits!

  43. triptracker says:

    And I bet it works for a lot less and last longer too. Great idea!

  44. woow thanksss…great post..i will try this at home :)

  45. smudasmuda says:

    Cute idea to use old handle bars. I just use $3 J-Hooks from Home-Depot. Guess I’m not that hipster :) Nice blog though.

  46. daveinden says:

    This is tremendously awesome.

  47. This is awesome! Simple! And did I say awesome? :) Like Jerrit’s vertical idea, too!
    Would you be open to us re-posting it. Won’t do it unless you provide the thumbs up!

  48. lardavis says:

    Best idea yet for storing my collection of stems, bars, and tape … oh, and the bikes, too. Thanks!

  49. Anonymous says:

    Well played sir.

  50. wardenfree says:

    ingenuity! I love the wall!
    DIY is always full of wisdom!
    Congratulations on being Freshly Pressed!

  51. Kathy Roper says:

    How is the pipe attached to the wall flange? How is the stem attached to the pipe?

    • Kathy Roper says:

      OK. I read it again and realised the pipe is threaded, so I started looking for the parts online. If you don’t happen to have a threaded wall flange and pipe, it’s going to cost about £25 + postage. If you don’t have a drop handlebar this is also going to cost, so this is only really a cheap option if you already have the parts.

  52. justwilliams says:

    That is an awful lot of lever forces acting on the screws into the wall. How long do you reckon it will last?

    • Anonymous says:

      until it doesn’t

    • OldSchooler says:

      There’s not really that much force, even with a 35 lb. bike, but you’ll want to use a long screw at the top of the bracket. There’s usually a half-inch of wallboard to go through before you get into the two-by-four wall stud. I’d go with a 3-1/2″ long screw, 4″ max, as you’ll be close to going all the way through a typicla 3-1/2″ stud. That bracket should accept a #12 flat head wood screw easily. If you don’t try to do pull-ups on it, it should last “forever”. The bottom screw is there primarily to prevent rotation, and can be shorter, 1-1/2″ to 2″ long.

  53. dualcrown says:

    Absolutely fantastic!!

  54. abichica says:

    wooww!! this is so cool… most of the time i don’t know where to put my bike in the house. Iv never made anything by myself, my boyfriend or my brother always help me but i’m definitely going to try and make this, hope it will turn out as cool as yours..:-)

  55. Alejo says:

    Simple, cheap and nice.

  56. You are my hero!!!! Thank you so much for sharing this, my problem is now solved.

  57. MichaelEdits says:

    I wish I’d seen this before I bought the thing I’m using now. Mine works, but yours is cheaper and probably even cooler.

  58. jensine says:

    very cool, but I don’t even have room for that :-)

  59. iamnotavegetarian says:

    Reblogged this on iamnotavegetarian and commented:
    …just when I was starting to wonder what I would do with my bike when I no longer have a shed, BAM!, this happened.

  60. cork says:

    This is cool.I never seen this style before. Nice thanks for sharing.

  61. HJ McQuarrie says:

    This is possibly the most wonderful thing I have seen all day. One day I will have a home that I am allowed to drill into the walls of and I will hang my bicycles everywhere. It will be beautiful.

  62. AJ Stelacio says:

    AWESOME!!!!! Genius!

  63. segmation says:

    Interesting place to put a bike hanger! I am used to seeing them in garages though. I bet no garage for you right? segmation.

  64. Calm Chicago says:

    Love this easy solution. I’m going to learn how to reblog this post. In the teaching I do for mindfulness, I emphasize how to devlop a simpler life organically and the importance of being able to DO things and not just THINK things. For people who can choose bike riding as a mode of transit as a way of being greener and getting much needed physical exercise, this offers a terrific DIY solution for storage in cramped urban living spaces. Thanks so much for the blog!

  65. Elizabeth Bennett RN MSN PhD says:

    Brilliant Kyle!

  66. Elizabeth Bennett RN MSN PhD says:

    Reblogged this on 7 Great Choices and commented:
    Simplicity and inspiration – I love this idea!

  67. strilla says:

    Reblogged this on Purkkeja ja pähkäilyä and commented:
    Jokin tällainen on käynyt mielessä, kun on täpötäydessä pyöräkellarissa manannut ihmisten kykenemättömyyttä parkkeerata pyöriään siivosti. Meillä ois tossa telkkarin päällä tilaakin!

  68. Love it! Also, can we please talk about those amazing floors? I swooned.

  69. Anonymous says:

    Great idea, except for the whole “hanging it in front of a window” bit – that’s basically free advertising to wannabe thieves (“hey guess what? my bike is only a window smash away!”), unless you live in a high rise…

  70. makais says:

    Reblogged this on Makais Blog and commented:
    great idea!

  71. Pingback: MAKE | How-To: Handlebars Bike Hanger

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  73. Alex Jones says:

    I have never seen a need to hang up bikes in the window, but if short of space I guess that could be useful.

  74. Pingback: How-To: Handlebars Bike Hanger | Indoor Digital Billboards

  75. Nice! This would be a great idea for me and my husband’s bikes!

  76. gingerjudgesyou says:

    AMAZING! love this idea and I love that you hung it in the window!

  77. Pingback: How-To: Handlebars Bike Hanger | House of Mods

  78. Scott T says:

    I’m a snob… I’m gonna use Carbon Fiber Handlebars. :)

  79. JamieRene says:

    Just found our weekend project. Well done sir. Congrats on getting Freshly Pressed ;-)

  80. Reblogged this on Deviated Thoughts and commented:
    this is the best thing ever…but really!!

  81. Mormon Soprano says:

    This is such a simple and brilliant idea! I think even I can handle this (oops, bad pun).
    Thank You!! Congrats on being Fresh Pressed! :)

  82. Alyssa says:

    Wonderful idea… although it needs a lot of effort here but a great idea. I’m getting a bit redundant already. Hehe. :) Nice bike by the way.

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  83. Pingback: How-To: Handlebars Bike Hanger

  84. sekarsekar says:

    That was a great idea!! By the way, how much are they?

  85. This looks great and is a wonderful idea! I love it! :D

  86. EchoThoughts says:

    I think this is brilliant and will deffo be trying it soon enough, Would it be sacrilege to hang a Tomac Omen Hardtail off one of these too? :o

    Thanks for making my day that little bit better, now back to One day I’m hoping itll buy me a better bike :)

  87. Anonymous says:

    Sorry to be a typo nazi, but please please fix: “Using wood screws, assuming your hanging into a standard wall”. It should, of course, be “Using wood screws, assuming you’re hanging into a standard wall”

    Great idea btw

  88. Wonderful idea! The result looks excellent.

  89. Marcela says:

    Wow! You are amazingly creative:)

  90. Nichol Caddingham says:

    Reblogged this on Modern Gentleman and commented:
    very cool.

  91. jbovinet says:

    Love it. Now I have a use for an old quill stem and drop bar collecting dust somewhere in the garage. I knew I would need that setup sometime…

  92. Pingback: The Weekend Agenda | Cool Material

  93. Mike Phillips says:

    Reblogged this on Waves and Tidings and commented:
    How cool is that? A bike rack that looks like a bike.

  94. Super, and looks great too!

  95. Janet says:

    What a great idea and looks awesome!

  96. Buckwheat says:

    Congrats on being Freshly Pressed!! Great idea for cyclers. I’m going to do this in our garage with our two road bikes. Cheers~

  97. nessybunny says:

    Reblogged this on nessybunny and commented:
    So simple, lovely.

  98. PeterK says:

    shall I burgle that flat? lets see – is the cycle is in the window or is he out….

  99. Anonymous says:

    That’s good for a minimalist bike which doesn’t even have reflectors or lights, but you might want a longer pipe to accomodate a rack, saddlebags, kickstand, basket or some other stuff to make the bike a bit more useful. If that bike had lights and they were left on neighbours could call and remind you to turn them off.

  100. Calm Chicago says:

    Reblogged this on Calm Chicago's Blog and commented:
    I don’t even know how I found this great blog post. It doesn’t matter. Lots of us living I urban environments are increasingly feeling a bit “done,” with owning and driving a car on a regular basis. There are so many ways it’s a drag, right?

    Expensive for starters. Car payment. Monthly parking somewhere which is actually a cheap alternative to dealing with the city that tickets! Insurance. That right there, as a short list of car expenses, can easily be $500! And that doesn’t include driving anyplace yet! What a rip.

    So, a good bike, might cost you a bit up front but it need not. In Chicago we have Working Bikes (24th and Western) working You can get a good enough bike for around $100+- a bit. That’s lots less cost and hassle than buying a car. ( don’t get me started on that all day time waster of an affair.)

    Biking is a great simplifier too. It puts the joy back into getting around the city. And, what I really love, is that it brings me closer to people and experience as I ride around. I have so many great chance meetings that would not happen if I were sealed into the bubble of my car. If you want to know your neighborhood, I urge you to bike it. The super wicked good news is that generally, it’s also faster than public transit.

    Anyway, point taken then, yeah? A bike is a great alternative to a car. But where to put it in our smaller urban spaces? The brilliant simple, inexpensive answer : DIY from Kyle Wilson, who also happens to be a terrific artist.

    So think green and simple. Try this scheme for storing your bike. And ride on everyone, one peaceful turnof the wheels at a time.

    Thanks Kyle!

  101. mynkist says:

    Reblogged this on tryingtobike and commented:
    For of us who are tight on cash this is an amazing was to both recycle and save some cash!!

  102. Very nice. Great idea.

  103. This is the best idea! I’m making one tomorrow!

  104. Pingback: DIY wall-mounted bike rack made with spare dropbars |

  105. awesome! though, i have enough trouble getting my bike up the stairs, let alone hanging it that high up!! great idea though, looks so nice on your window!

  106. Rebeca says:

    I’ve always admired design that is functional. This is lovely! :-)

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  108. What a fantastic idea! We’ve got four bikes in a teeny flat and I’m getting sick of tripping over them all the time. This is going on next weekend’s “honey-do” list. Thanks!

  109. Matt says:

    How did you secure the stem to the pipe, or is it loose and just balance inside the pipe?

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  111. reviewortwo says:

    This is cracking! Thanks for the idea! x

  112. Ryan says:

    You must have an unusually thin quill stem because 3/4″ tube is too thin, and 1″ is too big. There are no in between sizes… So for everyone who is trying this, this is a problem.

    • Sup Krod says:

      I found that instead of using a 3/4″ “tube” made of galvi, we used a 1/2″ floor flange, and a 1/2″x3/4″ copper adapter. A 1″ flange with 1″x3/4″ reducing bushing would have worked well too, except it would have cost more, and looked to big…

  113. Mikhail Ffs says:

    this is the lowest class USSR track frame with fake decals lol.
    in russia it costs about 60-70$

  114. Ryan Green says:

    id love to know the quill stem you used (i.e. – size diameter) because most standard quills for 1″ headsets won’t fit in that type piping (3/4″, 1″ too big), as the steal is just a bit too thick. you must be using some weird french size or something ha.

  115. Ankeet Guha says:

    This is great! Simple but great. I was looking for a wall hanger.. Never realized I had it along with me all this while!

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  117. John Ackers says:

    Because the length of the quill is n times longer than the diameter of the wall flange, the top screw in the wall flange has to take n times the weight of the bike. It would far safer to use a much larger wall flange to reduce the risk of the top screw coming out of the wall.

  118. Anonymous says:

    trademark this shitttttt :)

  119. Sup Krod says:

    You inspired me, my dad and I took a trip to home depot and bam, done. Can send you a pic, but don’t know how on here… Supkrod.

  120. Pingback: Handlebar Bicycle Hanger Suspends Your Ride from the Wall « blog.travellersnotice

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  123. GT says:

    Super duper… :)

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  127. georgie o says:

    Brilliant! I love this. Thanks

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  129. Super love this! I live on a third floor apartment and no shared space at the ground entrance to park my fleet of folding bikes. Gotta make one and share you the pic!

  130. vqstaphbeard says:

    You need to take the airzone off and put that concor on.

  131. iNDi says:

    Fantastic! I live in Singapore where our apartments are small so this is a great low cost solution for my bike storage!:)

  132. Pingback: Suspend Your Bike From a Wall Using Old Handlebars | Enginerve : Bikes

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  134. nico says:

    Anybody has an idea how to adapt this to a surf-rack that you’d fix on the bike ? Surf racks cost like 200 or 300€ and this would be perfect for a cheap one !

    • Sup Krod says:

      Use a longer piece of galvi ( I used a coper slip to male iron pipe thread in mine) and instead of a floor flang use a T. I picture the seat post going through the tee. U—| the seat post going through the | .

  135. iNDi says:

    Reblogged this on iNDi Bikes and commented:
    Now this is true intelligent innovation!

  136. Pingback: DIY bike hanger - London Fixed-gear and Single-speed

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  138. Pingback: Finally – a Cheap but Clever Bike Hanger | Gathering Moss while Wandering

  139. Anonymous says:

    Tried it, took more time and effort than necessary. Worthless project that only cost me money in the long run.

  140. Sup Krod says:

    Had the bars, the two parts we needed were less than nine bucks total. Could not have been easier… Would love to share a pic!

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  143. Guy says:

    Elegant and clever.

  144. Johnny Haywire says:

    Excellent post – thanks for sharing! I’m curious about the brand of the bike on the hanger. I’ve never seen those decals before. What is it?

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  146. Dan King says:

    All around a positive thing. Recycle, reuse and create.

  147. Anonymous says:

    Love it! Definitely going to be making a pair of these for the new casa. Thanks!

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  150. Hi,your blog help me a lot.This web site really has all the information I needed about this subject and didn’t know who to ask. Thanks.

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  152. Josh says:

    spiderman might take it.

  153. Pingback: Handlebar Bicycle Hanger Suspends Your Ride from the Wall | Designs & Ideas on Dornob

  154. A piece of pipe threaded on both ends is called a ‘nipple.’ So you can ask for the right thing when you go to the hardware store. You want a 4-inch galvanized nipple.

  155. Marc Palma says:

    I love this and someone on Craigslist was selling them in Metro ATL. Now that I have a need for it, I cannot find the ad. Stupid Question: Where does one find used/cheap bike parts to DIY?

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  159. willchu says:

    Thanks Kyle! I made my own hanger this weekend. I made sure to credit your site for the great idea :D

  160. Ec says:

    What size quill stem did you use. A 22.2 will not fit 3/4″ pipe. Help?

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  164. Rachelle says:

    Awesome idea. I just put my bike rack up. I used anchors for two of the holes and the other two nails drilled into a stud. Just curious, has your bike rack fallen down (yet) or shown any signs of weakening? Thanks for the awesome idea!

  165. Shawn McAfee says:

    That is a really gorgeous rack and easy to make. When I have a vintage bike I want to display, this is definitely how I’m doing it. But I will probably put one of those Hunters mounts behind the bars to jazz it up even more!

    I put together a DIY on some other types of bike racks that are more for garage storage. Check them out if you are interested.


  166. jakeblogs says:

    This won’t work with a standard quill stem. It’s too big for 3/4″ and too small for 1″ pipe.

  167. Morten Alstrup says:

    Really nice! Just made one for myself! Looks amazing…

  168. Hey There. I found your blog the usage of msn.
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  170. A says:

    Good use of old parts. Liked both the use of old bars and old tubes.

    Sure you’ve fixed the slack chain by now.

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  173. Paco says:

    Great idea! Tnx!

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  179. memographer says:

    Yeah! That’s a great one!
    Thanks for the instructions :)

  180. Anonymous says:

    Been searhing for a cheap bike hangger
    And come across this fantastic idea.
    Very creative indeed!!!

  181. Willem Wijnans says:

    Thanks man, great idea just finished mine!

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  184. Anonymous says:

    i love this. So simple yet unheard of. . i will be doing this first thing tomorrow morning!

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  186. Tom says:

    This is great! I never thought to use handle bars for this!

  187. Adaer Melgar says:

    what size stem was that? I tried using a standard 22.2 mm quill stem but it didnt fit into the 3/4″ pipe. Cant seem to find anything between that and 1″

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  193. Jordan says:

    I love this idea! I am currently trying to put mine togetherbut I ran into an issue. there is no way for the handlebars to be secured in the pipe. they don’t fall out on their own but if you bump it or pull on it at all it slides right out. any simple suggestions for this issue?

  194. Pingback: 5 Bike-Inspired Home Decor Options | Brooklyn Bicycle Co. City Bikes

  195. Pingback: Bike Rack | segala inspirasi

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  198. Pingback: Wish List: Bike Racks

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