This is our most popular unicycle for beginner to intermediate riders, with good reason. Club unicycles are the ultimate multi-talented ride for freestyle, learning to ride, workout machine, they do it all well. They're the surest answer to the question, "What kind of unicycle should I get?"
*** Not for jumping or advanced freestyle ***
Saddle: Club saddle (black with a pattern on the saddle top)
Seat post: Club 25.4mm x 200mm steel, welded rectangular mounting bracket, 4 hole
Seat post clamp: Nimbus (black) quick release, aluminum
Frame: Nimbus II 16" (blue) steel with 40mm stamped maincap bearing housings
Hub/axle: UDC cotterless (black) 36H, hardened splindle,100 mm center bearing to center bearing
Spokes: 14G. stainless chrome (184mm in length for 3X) with silver nipples
Rim: Club 16" (black) 36H, 37mm wide, singlewall, aluminum
Rim strip: Rubber
Tube size: 16" x 1.75"
Tire: Innova 16 x 1.75
Crank arms: United (chrome) 102mm, cotterless, steel
Pedals: United, 9/16" threads, plastic
Bearings: 17mm x 40mm
Approx. cycle weight: 9 lbs.
Posted by Unknown on Jun 22nd 2017
I've been riding unicycles for 43 years. When my youngest asked for one fit her 8th birthday I was ecstatic. A lot of research (b out 5 hrs), reading "how to's" and product specifications review.
Watching her first hour of practice I knew I'd picked the right product.
Great Little Starter / Uphill Uni
Posted by Richard on Mar 6th 2017
When you start out unicycling, two guidelines are to get a uni that fits and get one for your purpose. My purpose was cruising trails, mostly paved but after I learned how to ride it. So, I got a 26" Club. Nice Uni but what I didn't think about was gearing. Large wheels are great for cruising but they don't go easily up hills, and I have some hills. After struggling to learn to ride it, I figured out that the smaller wheeled unis might be easier to ride and got the 16" Club. Oh, was I correct on that. Immediately, my riding improved. I could pivot the 16" very quickly to maintain balance at slow speed. I could ride up hills as the gearing wasn't so high (difference between crank arm and wheel radius). Ok, so when I'm on the flat, the 26" is fine and fast but on the hills, the 16" is way better and easier to ride. My reco: if you are just starting out, get a 16" and learn the easy way and then figure out what you want to do with your new found mobility before spending more money. (Purple Monster fat tire is next :).