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How to get pedals off

Taking pedals off to learn to ride bike

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No, that is incorrect. Only the left pedal is reverse threaded. You will typically need a long wrench or a "cheater bar" on a good quality shorter wrench, as the pedals are on very tight. The flats are typically 15mm across, 9/16 on older bikes. DO NOT use an adjustable wrench. If you have problems a bike shop can remove the pedals in about a minute if not rusted/corroded in place.

Posted on Mar 09, 2016

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The pedals are reverse threaded. So instead of "righty tighty" it's just the opposite.

Posted on Apr 20, 2014


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What is a good fixed gear bike for beginners?

A fixed gear bicycle is a single-speed machine with a fixed drivetrain, meaning the pedals move at the same rate as the rear wheel. It is impossible to coast on a fixed gear bike, leading to a different style of riding from traditional free wheel-equipped bikes. Additionally, many fixies do not come with brakes, requiring you to learn how to stop the bike through other methods.
Although it is possible to ride a fixie without a break, it is very dangerous to do so on the road. Install a front brake so you can stop short in an emergency. Make sure your frame uses horizontal dropouts.
More details about the Fixed Gear Bikes open the link
Best Fixed Gear Bikes In 2018 Enjoy Your Ride On Cool Fixie Bikes

Oct 02, 2012 | Cycling

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Have a Suzuki savage LS 650. Having problems starting all I hear is one click when trying to start. Bike does start with popping the clutch. Problem started after I jump started the bike a week ago? Bike...

I toook the msf course last august. My only reasons were that i was tired of riding on the bike of bikes with guys and decided to flex my independence. i however dropped the bike in the msf course but i still passed and got my endorsement. i bought a ninja 250 and rode it under various conditions here in NYC. (just use your imagination). i didnt get a lot of mileage in but i learned some valualbe lesson, so, i was going to keep the 250 and the sv but i got an offer for the 250 and i am going to sell it. i like the smaller cc bike because it is easy to handle and forgiving yet it is still a motorcycle. the sv650 is that venture into a more serious bike and if you are not heavy handed on the throttle and can handle the shifting the bike should be fun and a learning experience. the main reason i bought is the comfort for longer rides and touring. the 250 just wasnt made for that. i am planning to do more rides to vermont, new england and the delaware/maryland area. i know the torque and horsepower are totally different from the 250 but i can appreciate the difference. it also have benefited from chatting in the forums. i almost bought a zzr but realized i was way out of my league! OK...I think I made a point :thumbsup:

figure I'll throw in my 2cents from my own experience. I picked up the SV650 as my first bike last year. I had not been on a bike thats not pedal powered before, however I used to live on my bicycle, did lengthy tours on it, commute on it, modded it, did all the work on it myself. My point being I knew I loved the feeling of being on two wheels, riding. And I was very experienced with being a bike in traffic. so that was going to be a non-issue. I picked up a book called "How to Ride a Motorcycle" by Pat Hahn. In there he says In the authors opinion Suzuki can claim to offer the best all around beginner bike in the SV650. Light, nimble, quick, adaptable, fun, and cheap, its easy to ride - which means you'll learn very quickly - yet versatile enough to keep you entertained for a while. Great I thought, but he also stressed the importance of the MSF beginners course. So I got myself into a class and practiced in my apartment complex on my sv while I waited. When I took the class I was amazed at how much I learned so quickly on the nighthawk 250. I left feeling very confident having received a perfect score on my test (in fact the instructor said that if all his students had my kind of background on bicycles he'd have a class full of perfect scores, pretty cool I thought) After that riding the SV became easier and my learning has continued full boar.

The point of this rambling is that the SV was an acceptable beginners bike for me and apparently for many. But if I was forced to spend a year on the nighthawk 250, I'd surely learn more faster.

performance chips for BMW.

May 31, 2012 | 1998 Suzuki LS 650 Savage

1 Answer

On June 18, 2011, we purchased a pacific cycle for our grandson's birthday. On June 22, we returned the bike because while riding it, the pedal came off and he fell off the bike. He was not injured. ...

Not necessarily a defect in materials but perhaps a defect in assembly. WHO installed the pedals and what tool was used? I'd bet the box a store can't even name the person who did it and they used an adjustable wrench.

This is one reason for never buying a bicycle from anywhere BUT a real Local Bicycle Shop where they know what they're doing and will stand behind the product and their workmanship.

The left pedal is left threaded.

Besides it is the rider's responsibility to assess the mechanical soundness of the bike EVERY time before riding it.

Search Engine this "abc quick check bicycles" and learn the procedures that may prevent further injury.

Jun 27, 2011 | Cycling

1 Answer

I would like to remove the pedals to teach my child to ride on 2 wheels but cannot find the manual

In my tips and tricks section is a link to the manual. You can also take the bike into any bike shop and generally they are happy to pop the pedals off for you. You need a pedal wrench to remove the pedals, so if you don't own one then this is the simplest and cheapest solution.

Mar 20, 2011 | Huffy 12 in. Girls Disney Princess Single...

1 Answer

Gave my 10 year old son a 20" huffy axis this past Wednesday for an early Christmas present. The pedal fell off Friday! How do I put it back on? The pedal, as well as the thing that screws into the...

Your pedal falling off is never a good thing, nor is the entire crank arm assembly.

For this one you are best taking it into your local bike shop and have them take a look at why both of these fell off. There are a number of reasons, from stripped thread to missing bolts and nuts to improper assembly. None of these are a good scenario with a childs bike, or any bike for that matter.

Alternative, and my personal suggestion - Take the bike back to where it was purchased and exchange for a new one. These parts should not fall off after years of riding let alone 2 days, and would constitute a warranty and safety issue.


Nov 29, 2010 | Huffy 20in Boys Axis Bike

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I'm a 60 year old female. Only just learning to ride a bike. Husband been riding for 60 years and doesn't seem to understand my problem! I have a bike with SI-6KT0B gears. I understand the principles of...

Congratulations on learning to ride the bike. I use the rear gears mainly i.e. the gears on the right hand side. Each rear gear makes a little difference so it makes it a little easier to go uphill. (When the chain is on the back smallest cog wheel it's hardest to pedal and easiest on the largest. The reverse is true of the front cog wheels) If you come to a very steep hill you should use the front gears i.e. the lever on the left hand side. This makes a bigger difference to the effort needed to climb a hill. When you have put the front gear into the easiest position, (on the smallest cog wheel) you can still use your rear gears to make it easier still. For going on flat ground or downhill most people keep both sets of gears on the hardest gear. (The front gears on the largest cog wheel and the rear one on the smallest) However there's no rule that says you have to. Use the one that feels you're using just enough energy to turn the pedals and in time you won't have to even think about the gears. I hope this helps.

Aug 09, 2010 | Cycling

1 Answer

Son's can pedal 12" bike

Yes, something isn't turning freely. It's either the front wheel, the back wheel, or the pedals and chain. Lift the bike off the ground and turn the front wheel by hand. If it doesn't turn very freely, it could be the hand-brake is dragging or the hub bearing is too tight. Try the back wheel in both directions. It should move freely in the forward direction. When rolling it backwards it is normal for the pedals to move too if this bike has a coaster brake (that is the kind of brake that is applied by pushing the pedals backwards.) It the back wheel moves forward freely, but backwards is a problem, then try the pedals by hand with the rear wheel off the ground. If this doesn't turn freely, the pedal crank bearing (a.k.a. bottom bracket) is too tight. Once you have identified the problem take it back to where you got it. It should be easy to fix, or they should replace it.

Jul 28, 2010 | Huffy Cars Lightning McQueen 16 Boys'...

1 Answer

Men?s Schwinn 700C Prelude Road Bike Assembly

Pedals can be purchased in pairs and some road bikes do not come with pedals. They have 2 different axle sizes 9/16" and 1/2". There are road pedals and road clipless pedals.The ones with clips and quick bindings require special biking shoes that the cleats clip into.Quick releases come in various lengths for front and rear wheels depending on what wheel you have. This all means a trip to your local bicycle dealer. They will match the pedals to the axel size you need and the type of riding you will be doing. For a little extra cost they will install them.They will also match you up with the proper length of quick release skewer you will need and show you how to install and tighten it properly.Remember to take your bike and the front wheel. Hope this helps. Good riding.

Mar 15, 2009 | Schwinn Midmoor Men's Hybrid Bike

1 Answer

Duc Issues

if you have time to help that is. Can you put the MV Agusta F4's exhaust pipes on a Ducati 748 Could it be done? I love the MV's quad-exhaust system but really am not a fan of the MV's looks - I preffer the Ducati's looks. I can't choose whether to get a MV Agusta F4 (1000cc) bike or a Ducati 848 - I love the Duc's looks and the fact that it has approximately 849cc (its true 1000cc may be too much for me to handle - especially as an everyday ride!). If I had it my way I'd get the Duc and wack those MV pipes out back - oh and those 190mm rear tyres (just for looks!). In all seriousness I really want to know the following: 1. Which will be a more civilized tool; i.e. which will be better to live with everyday? 2. Which bike will be easier to learn on (yes I know they both have way over 800cc, but still I wouldn't mind your opinion on this!). (When I say learn I mean learn to ride on because I have a younger brother who can learn using my new bike.). 3. Which of these two bikes can carry a passenger (I actually haven't seen the bikes yet because they are on order and have not arrived yet.). I really want to be able to take someone on the back of my bike every now and then. 4. Last but not least, if I got a Ducati 848 can I get those exhaust pipes on it! Thanks guys for reading and taking the time answering my post (if you really can be bothered!) - but please be bothered! haha. Thanks so much again for all your help. ,In all seriousness? 1. What do you mean - how do you intend to use the bike, commuting, weekend riding? 2. Neither bike is suitable to learn on. You are in SA. Neither of these bikes are LAMS compliant. 3. Either, but they won't like or thank you for it. 4. No. The MV has 4 cylinders, the Ducati has 2,,,

Nov 10, 2008 | 2002 Ducati 900 SS

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