Schwinn Sporterra Adventure Adult Gravel Bike, 14 Speeds, 700c Wheels, Light Weight Aluminum Frame, Black
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- Schwinn aluminum gravel/adventure frame with rigid fork is great for fast riding on varied terrain. 700c wheels fit riders 5’4” to 6’2” in height.
- 14 speeds with Shimano shifter / brake lever combo and Shimano rear derailleur provide quick gear changes.
- Alloy mechanical disc brakes deliver superior stopping power.
- Schwinn 700 x 38c Multi -Terrain tires provide go-anywhere traction.
- Quick release seat post makes for easy saddle height adjustment.
- Bike Type: Cross Country Bike
|Package Dimensions : ||55.5 x 30.1 x 8.9 inches (141 x 76.5 x 22.7 cm); 30.64 Pounds (13.79 kg)|
|Item model number : ||S8226AZ|
|Department : ||Unisex-adult|
|Manufacturer : ||Pacific Cycle, Inc.|
|ASIN : ||B0823BGSFM|
|Bike Type||Cross Country Bike|
|Age Range (Description)||Adult|
|Wheel Size||28 Inches (71.1 cm)|
|Specific Uses For Product||Gravel|
|Special Feature||Aluminum Frame|
|Number of Speeds||14|
Enjoy next level riding with the Sporterra Adventure Gravel Bike by Schwinn. The Sporterra features a Schwinn aluminum gravel/adventure frame with rigid fork that’s perfect for fast riding on varied terrain. The 14-speed Shimano shifter / brake lever combo and Shimano rear derailleur combine to provide quick gear changes, while Schwinn alloy double cranks offer optimal gearing. You can ride with confidence thanks to the superior stopping power of the alloy mechanical disc brakes and go-anywhere traction of the multi-terrain tires. Plus, the quick release seat post makes for easy saddle height adjustments. Like all Schwinn bikes, the Sporterra comes with a limited lifetime warranty for as long as you own the bike. Get the most out of your ride with the Sporterra. Enjoy the freedom of riding a Schwinn.
Customer Questions & Answers
- Question: Can panniers be added to this bike?
Answer: Sure, to a properly installed rack system rated for the intended weight load in your panniers.
- Question: How much does the bike weigh? (Out of box and fully assembled).
Answer: Bike ready to ride on digital bike scale - 30 pounds 12 ounc
- Question: I am 6’2”... will this bike fit me?
Answer: I got the bike for my son and he is six feet tall and he loves it. He rides it almost every day.
- Question: Does this come with a kick stand?
Answer: No, this model does not come stock with a kickstand. After-market products are available.
- Question: Whats the weight on this bike? I know gravel normally a bit heavier then road bikes
Answer: About 38 lbs.
- Question: Will a 700c 44 tire fit the bike
Answer: Schwinn offers many aftermarket products. For choosing compatible aftermarket parts or alterations, we recommend reaching out to a local bike shop for assistance.
18 customers ratings
- 5 Star 63%
- 4 Star 15%
- 3 Star 7%
- 2 Star 4%
- 1 Star 11%
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July 5, 2021
Came Broken… Avoid
The front axis was slightly bent making it impossible to attach the wheel.
July 3, 2021
Do NOT waste your time with this bike! BAD design
Don't waste your time buying this bike. It is not worth the hassle. The forks of the bike, as other have mentioned here in the reviews/comments, are not adequately spaced to fit the axels of the front tire (see attached pictures). It's not even remotely close and is a horrendous design flaw from what should be a high-quality bike company such as Schwinn. The return process has been a pain and a hassle. Upon reaching out to Schwinn about the issue the options were to return the bike or potentially wait 4 months for a part replacement that could "potentially" fit on the front wheel. Returning the bike will require renting a car to deliver it to a return center which will add an unnecessary cost to this purchase. I am still awaiting Schwinn's response as to whether they will refund me for this inconvenience. Don't waste the time. Don't buy this bike. Look elsewhere.
June 25, 2021
Looks nice, rides poorly
The bike looks incredible. Other than that it was a disappointment. The assembly instructions were not for this specific model, so it took longer than it should have. When riding the bike, it is a shaky and uncomfortable ride. The best part of the riding experience was the disc breaks. Besides that, I’d say it was a below average experience. Also, the gears often would stall or get stuck when shifting.
June 1, 2021
A bit pricey for me, but I like the quality and features.
I love the all-black paint job and the sturdy build of the bike. After considering a couple of less expensive bikes, I settled on this one which I think was the best fit for my needs. June 1, 2021: The bike arrived with the box intact and all parts in good condition. After reading the instructions, assembly was pretty basic, though I took my time to avoid mistakes. As another reviewer mentioned, the handlebar was mounted backwards on the stem, so I reassembled that correctly. (The tires on my bike were fine). A plus is that the seat post is metal, not vinyl like it says on the Schwinn website Sporterra page. It would have been a bit easier if the manual had been specific to the bike rather than general for types of bikes. The bike comes without a kickstand so I added one, but it would be better if Schwinn included one that fits exactly, allowing for cable routing. The rear brakes rubbed, so I double checked the wheel was set correctly, then used an instruction book from the library to adjust them. As recommended by another reviewer, I took it to a nearby shop to have the brakes double-checked and the derailleurs adjusted. The seat is okay, but gets a bit uncomfortable after about 40 minutes. I'll see how I adapt before replacing it. It's been 35 years since I last rode, so it'll take some time for my muscles to adjust. The top tube height is just right for me, but only right in front of the seat; double-check your measurement needs before you buy it. For now, I'll round up to 5 stars for now and hope my experience going forward will keep that rating.
May 23, 2021
I am 5 feet 9 and this bike was 2 inches to big for me. Please read the measurements carefully. Also hydrolic brakes would better than these. Does not come with told.
May 22, 2021
Excellent bike for the money.
Excellent bike for the money. I’m 6’3” and a little heavy. This bike will not win you any races. But it’s a good bike in general and an excellent bike at this price. I ride it on crappy suburban roads and it holds up to the punishment. My regular road bike couldn’t hang and my mountain bike was too much. the Sporterra is a good fit. Have not had it on proper tails yet.
May 18, 2021
Love my bicycle
After riding the bicycle for a couple of months I am very, very happy with this purchase. The bicycle is lighter than I expected yet feels sturdy to ride. The hardest part about assembling the bicycle is removing it from all the zip ties and protective packaging that keeps it safe in transit. I love the precision shifters and the clever way they are integrated into the brake lever assembly. Overall the build quality is very good. The only small niggling complaint I might have is that you do need to spend some time getting the gears and brakes adjusted after assembly. If you are an experience rider who does your own maintenance this will not be an issue. A beginner might want to take it to a bicycle shop where someone can get it all tuned up for you.
May 5, 2021
MISSING PARTS !!!!
I was excited to get this bike, the overall quality was not bad for the price...however, many components were missing.. I did think about going out and purchasing the missing parts, but I opted for a return. It was missing.. Seat post, axel, and brake parts
May 2, 2021
I'm very happy with this bike. I'm 5' 11" 215 lbs. Assembly was pretty easy. After the bike was together it took a little adjusting to get the disc brakes and derailers set properly.
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Schwinn Vantage Mens/Womens Sport Hybrid Bike, 18-24 Speed Drivetrain, Aluminum Frame, Flat Bar, Disc Brakes, Smooth Ride Technology, Multiple Colors
This is a mid-level bike, somewhere between a cheap bike and a high performance bike. It looks great and its easy to mount (get off and on.) The SRT and the handle bar grips work better than I expected, I hope it is made from a very durable elastomer material and lasts a very long time. I like that it is light and most of the important load bearing component are made of metal and not plastic like the brake levers. Everything seems to be coated well because I ride in rain and I don't see any sign of rust, but I store it indoor though. The tires and the seat are made of a very hard materials, which offers bad road traction (you can't brake in turns fast), but I think they will last that much longer. Now there are some manufacturing flaws and design flaws. The rear wheel gets pulled to the left when you pedal hard and there are no ways to tune that with this frame (also frame rear wheel arms are off by a few 1/1000's of an inch), so your MUST wedge a metal washer between the frame to keep and prevent the axle sliding a few mm's, which shifts your "direction of power" to the left side of your "velocity". The front wheel and front brake rotor had a big wobble out of the box ($40 fix/tune/replace). The stock pedals grinded themselves off the pedal arms they were so cheap (quite unsafe) (steel with thrust = scored aluminum). The metal shavings from this design defect caused me to get stranded with a flat tire three times because the shrape metal was so small that got stuck in the tire tread, it was impossible to find without professionals. The chain and sprocket mechanism winds louder when I pull a lot of torque on each power stroke of the peddle arms, so the gear teeth and chain are not as high precision as I'd like as far as snugness of "gear pitch", even thought the crank in the middle is triple reenforced to take higher loads. The frame only accommodates either a fender... or a bike rack... but not both, if you try, you will find the low recess makes the holding screw hits the chain in high gears. The brake disc are mechanical and have one piston, they work well in rain but they work less and less when you go over 25 mph. The top gears spin out too fast when you go over 25 mph too. So this bike is power band is for mid level speeds. With that said, the manufacture kindly sent replacement parts for the front rim, tire tubes and a full new crank arm assembly in about 7 business days. Now I got this bike on sale and I wouldn't pay the MSRP of $500 knowing that the frame skewed enough to ruin the wheel alignment, with no built in adjust-abilities or a frame with stable, strong, solid axle hole. Try to find a discount or wait for a sale if your going to purchase this bike. Once I fixed the alignment, front and back, I ride this bike all the time and I will continue to maintain and take care of it.... Read more...
In Review: Schwinn Vantage RX1 Gravel/Adventure Bike – A Gravel Softail?
Schwinn’s sister brand Cannondale needs no introduction, as it is often seen winning top-level cyclocross and gravel events. However, not that long ago cyclocross champions including Todd Wells, Marc Gullickson and the late Steve Larsen were seen piloting Mongoose and Schwinn bikes, both Pacific Cycles brands, to wins. Today, spend any time on eBay and you’ll notice Schwinns are still some of the most coveted vintage rides out there.
At Sea Otter 2018, we noticed both Mongoose and Schwinn are making a push back into higher-end offerings, and Schwinn’s Vantage RX1, first unveiled two years ago, is one example of that effort.
[caption id="attachment_120790" align="aligncenter" width="1140"] Schwinn Vantage RX1 bike is an effective do-it-all bike or gravel machine available from Dick’s Sporting Goods and Amazon for under $1,600. © Cyclocross Magazine[/caption]
Sure, a $1,600 SRAM Rival-equipped bike might not be everyone’s definition of high-end, but in a Dick’s Sporting Goods store or through Amazon, it certainly is.
Our Cyclocross Magazine team recently received a Schwinn Vantage RX1 gravel/adventure bike for review. We take a first look in this In Review spotlight. Stay tuned for a full review after we put it to the test in the coming months.
Schwinn bills the Vantage RX1 as “the adventurist’s touring bike.” The gray and yellow bike has a 12mm thru-axle, post mount disc brake alloy frame with a 15mm thru-axle post mount disc Schwinn carbon fork. The 15mm front fork and post mount disc brakes date to the bike’s 2016 release and are a bit dated as most newer bikes use 12mm thru-axles and flat mount calipers, but such details don’t impact performance.
[caption id="attachment_120796" align="aligncenter" width="1239"] No flat mount, no problem. The post-mount SRAM Rival HydroR brakes still provide stopping power to slow down your adventure. Schwinn Vantage RX1 bike. © Cyclocross Magazine[/caption]
The bike’s geometry falls between a slack gravel bike and steep road bike with our medium test bike having a 72-degree head tube angle, 43.5cm chainstay length and 104.0cm wheelbase. The bottom bracket drop is a more road-like 7.5cm on the smaller two sizes, and 7cm for the Large and XL. The frame lives up to its adventure billing with fender and rack mounts on the frame and fork.
One aspect of the Vantage RX1 that is immediately noticeable is that it follows the Specialized Diverge, Trek Checkpoint and others in incorporating shock absorption into the frame. Schwinn’s Smooth Ride Technology (SRT) incorporates the Epicenter seat stay into the design to lessen the impact of rough roads. It offers some rearward flex to the seat post and isolates the rider a bit from the bumps.
[caption id="attachment_120788" align="aligncenter" width="1140"] The Schwinn Vantage RX1 bike has a soft tail system that adds flex to the rear of the bike, offering up to 15mm of deflection at the saddle. © Cyclocross Magazine[/caption]
Schwinn pairs its SRT with an aftermarket elastomer-based TranX stem that is intended to offer a bit of give to smooth out the ride up front.
[caption id="attachment_120795" align="aligncenter" width="1140"] A vibration-absorbing TranX stem attempts to soften the ride up front, but it’s barely noticeable compared to the rear SRT system and other stem options we’ve tested. Schwinn Vantage RX1 bike. © Cyclocross Magazine[/caption]
The M, L and XL models all come with Schwinn’s “Firm” elastomers, and S models come with its “Medium” version. The softail seat stay has a claimed deflection of 15mm.
Unlike the ShockStop suspension stem with its adjustable elastomers, the TranzX stem isn’t adjustable. Schwinn claims 3 degrees of vertical deflection for the stem, which we estimated provides 5mm of vertical travel at the bar and 11mm at the hoods.
Schwinn says the SRT suspension systems add 100g to the bike’s overall weight. Our large test bike weighs 22.4 pounds with wheels and 13.8 pounds without wheels.
The Vantage RX1 comes with a SRAM Rival build, which, again, that may not turn heads at the local shop, it does stand out for a bike sold at a sporting goods store or purchased through Amazon. The bike has Rival 22 front and rear derailleurs with an FSA Gossamer Compact crankset with 50/34t chain rings. The rear cassette is a SRAM PG-1030 11-32t, providing a spinny gear ratio of 34-32 for the toughest, loosest climbs.
[caption id="attachment_120784" align="aligncenter" width="1140"] A SRAM Rival 22 drivetrain and FSA Gossamer crankset offer wide-range gearing for any terrain. Schwinn Vantage RX1 bike. © Cyclocross Magazine[/caption]
The Vantage RX1 also uses SRAM Rival hydraulic disc brakes with 160mm rotors. Shift/brake levers are also Rival models. If the $1,600 price tag is too much, there’s also an RX2 model with Shimano Sora components that costs $1,000.
The wheels on the Vantage RX1 are 700c Alex Draw 2.1P Asymmetrical tubeless-ready rims with 32 spokes front and rear. The 21mm-wide, 23-mm deep rims weigh a claimed 470g.
[caption id="attachment_120785" align="aligncenter" width="1140"] The 37mm Continental tires offer low rolling resistance and puncture protection but don’t provide amazing grip when conditions get loose. Schwinn Vantage RX1 bike. © Cyclocross Magazine[/caption]
Tires on our test bike are a micro knob, relatively smooth 700c x 35mm Continental Sport Contact I tires. The tires come with Continental’s Safety Breaker flat protection, and roll quietly on pavement but have little grip on loose terrain. The frame does have room for wider tires, giving the option of installing more knobby options like the WTB Resolute 42mm to help with your adventures.
[caption id="attachment_120799" align="aligncenter" width="1140"] The Schwinn Vantage RX1 bike offers clearance for much fatter rubber up front and out back. © Cyclocross Magazine[/caption]
While bike snobs might scoff at Schwinn’s current reputation, distribution model and attempt to innovate and differentiate, if bikes like the Vantage RX1 get more people on bikes and perhaps try gravel or cyclocross, we’re fans of such an effort.
After a few gravel, trail and even group road rides, the Vantage RX1 has proven itself to be both capable and versatile. Sure, we have a few complaints, like non-tubeless tires on tubeless wheels, and a rear QR, but thankfully, the ride of the Schwinn Vantage RX1 takes the sting off those hiccups and makes you want to extend your ride.
The Schwinn’s SRT system out back is both simple and impressive. The flex in the seat stay is effective in smoothing out big bumps and in fact, more noticeable on small bumps than any carbon leaf spring post and the pivot-based Trek IsoSpeed seen on the Boone. Just as with the Boone IsoSpeed and Ergon post, the more extension and saddle setback, the more leverage the rider has to flex the system, but unlike those other carbon fiber-based designs, the SRT has a bit of elastomer dampening to smooth out compression and rebound.
Up front, it’s a different story. The three degrees of flex in the TranzX front stem, however, were difficult to notice. We would likely want to swap in a lighter regular stem, the more effective RedShift Sports suspension stem or maybe just add a second layer of bar tape to help smooth out the ride.
The build has been reliable and well-suited for diverse terrain and use. While we miss the quieter drivetrains based around clutch-based derailleurs, the dual chain rings and medium-range cassette keep the jumps between gears small, while still offering gears that are tall and low enough for fast group rides, running-late commutes and steep climbs.
We’re ready to swap the tires for tubeless rubber, grab a seat post with more setback, and swap out the front stem, and will likely see if the SRT offers an advantage in early season hot laps.
Stay tuned for more feedback on the Schwinn Vantage RX1 after these ods. For more on the bike, see the photo gallery and specs below.
Zachary Schuster and Andrew Yee contributed to this spotlight.
Photo Gallery: Schwinn Vantage RX1 Gravel/Adventure Bike
Schwinn Vantage RX1 bike is an effective do-it-all bike or gravel machine available from Dick’s Sporting Goods and Amazon for under $1600. © Cyclocross Magazine
adventure bikebike reviewgravelgravel bike reviewgravel bikesin reviewnew productsschwinnschwinn vantage rx1softailsuspensionunbound gravelSours: https://www.cxmagazine.com/review-schwinn-vantage-rx1-gravel-adventure-bike-softail
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