Home > Bike Types > Mountain Bike

Fezzari explores three new Peaks with new suspension design and 3 new mountain bikes

Support us! Bikerumor may earn a small commission from affiliate links in this article. Learn More

For a small company, Fezzari puts out a surprising amount of new bikes on a regular basis. Always trying to one up their last model, Fezzari is at it again with the new AT529 full suspension line. Running 130mm rear suspension travel with 140mm suspension forks, the aluminum frames take advantage of their new Tetra-Link suspension system.

Compared to their previous bikes, the new Tetra-Link follows in the footsteps of the Horst Link design with the rear pivot relocated to the chainstay in front of the rear axle. The result is supposedly a bike that offers improved pedal efficiency while staying plush and active while braking.

Combine that with their adjustable G.A. Link Geometry, and you have a bike with impressive spec in either 27.5+ or 29″ trim. At the lower shock mount there are two mounting positions – forward and rear. The forward position is meant for 27.5+ while the rear is for 29″ and the link allows you to run either tire size without affecting bottom bracket height. In the slackest position the frame features a 66.4° head tube angle, 75° seat tube angle, and 434mm chainstays.

Calling them “the best frames we have ever built,” Fezzari’s Director of Product Tyler Cloward also mentioned that the frames have a lower seat tube to allow for longer dropper posts. “We made a conscious effort to shorten the seat tubes and make sure the shape of the tube allowed for the longest dropper possible. We can see most riders using at least a 150mm post (a few small riders will need 125mm), and a lot of the riders on large and XL frames can run a 170mm dropper without issue. We will customize the post length at the time of order and include the longest dropper possible for the riders inseam length and frame size.”

Split into three different models, the new bikes include the Cascade, Abajo, and Wiki Peaks.


The Cascade Peak comes stock as a 27.5″+ bikes with a Fox 34 140mm travel fork and a Fox Float DPS shock handing the 130mm out back.

Cascade Peak – $2,999
  • SRAM GX Eagle Drivetrain
  • Fox Float 34 Performance Elite 140mm Travel
  • Fox Float DPS Shock
  • SRAM Level T Brakes

The Cascade also comes in the 29er Pro model which includes the same build but with the exception of Stan’s Flow Mk3 wheels, Maxxis Minion DHF/DHR 29 x 2.3″ 3C Exo Maxx Terra tubeless tires, and a Fox Transfer Performance Elite dropper post for an additional $500.

The Abajo Peak lowers the price of admission a bit with a full X-Fusion suspension package and a move from SRAM GX Eagle to a Shimano SLX 1x drivetrain combination. Built around 27.5+ wheels and tires, the Abajo runs a Maxxis Minion DHF in the front and MAxxis Rekon in the rear, both in 27.5 x 2.8″ sizes.

Abajo Peak – $1999
  • Shimano SLX M7000 Drivetrain
  • X Fusion McQueen RCP Fork 140mm Travel
  • X Fusion 02 Pro RL Shock
  • SRAM Level Brakes

As the most affordable bike in the line, the Wiki Peak comes in at an impressive $1,500 with an SR Suntour suspension spec, 1x Shimano/SRAM drivetrain combo, and tubeless ready 27.5+ wheels and tires.

Wiki Peak – $1599
  • Shimano Deore M6000 1×10 Drivetrain
  • Suntour XCR Air 130mm Fork Travel
  • Suntour Radion Air Shock
  • Shimano Hydraulic Brakes

As always, the bikes include Fezzari’s ‘No Risk, Just Ride guarantee’ which includes a 30 day return policy and lifetime warranty, plus their 23 point custom setup to help you dial in the bike right out of the box.


Notify of

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.

Newest Most Voted
Inline Feedbacks
View all comments
6 years ago

I know they are not light but it would be nice to see some weights.

Justin M
Justin M
6 years ago

Correct me if I’m wrong, but Fezzari seemed to have been on the re-branded catalog frame train for a while, has that changed?

Joe P
Joe P
6 years ago

Pretty good looking bike. Buddy has one and I’m impressed – seemed a solid deal as well.

6 years ago

I’d rock one of these bikes no problem. With their ironclad return/trial policy what do you have to lose. At the end of the day it’s about choice. I think the consumer direct model has gained a real foothold here in the US Fezzari has some good looking bikes, with decent component spec and awesome pricing! Thanks Fezzari for providing affordable options and making it so we can grow this fantastic sport.

Subscribe Now

Sign up to receive BikeRumor content direct to your inbox.

Subscribe Now

Sign up to receive BikeRumor content direct to your inbox.