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Heavy Bikes Get a Boost with the REMCO Bike Lift System

REMCO Tools Bike Lift hero(Photo/REMCO Tools)
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REMCO Tools was founded to provide solutions to quickly and comfortably service bicycles of all shapes and sizes. pairing design and function, they created something unique in the Bike Lift system. REMCO claims the Bike Lift is the “first-of-its-kind for cycling enthusiasts, professional mechanics, and bike shops.”

REMCO Tools Bike Lift close up
(Photo/REMCO Tools)

The automated Bike Lift system is REMCO‘s flagship product. It boasts a small footprint, making it space-efficient for small work areas. It carries with it a hearty lifting capacity of 100 pounds, so eBikes and some cargo bikes are not an issue.

The lift can be raised or lowered to provide easier access to every part of the bike and help keep the area of repair in a comfortable position for the mechanic.

At the center of the Bike Lift is a motorized lifting column, providing a substantial vertical adjustment range. Starting at the fully collapsed position of 33.75″, the Bike Lift can then be fully extended to an impressive 59.75″. This offers over 2 feet of vertical height adjustment.

It is modular and backward compatible with a pretty wide range of existing repair stand clamps allowing you to, more than likely, use your current equipment and favorite clamping method.

REMCO Tools Bike Lift programable

Bike Lift can also be used with its three memory presets, allowing you to put the stand at your desired height with the touch of a button. There is also a control lock that keeps others from using the stand. You can also switch between Metric and US Customary units on the display.

The Bike Lift Features & Retail

Retail: Starts at $555

  • Compact and space-saving design
  • Three customizable height presets
  • 100lb weight capacity (Cargo bikes excluded)
  • Durable construction for long-lasting reliability
  • Modular & backward compatible with a wide range of existing repair stands and clamps

Bike Lift will start shipping to North America on December 18, 2023. Shipping to Europe will start in early Summer 2024.

RemcoTools.com

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Deputy Dawg
Deputy Dawg
6 months ago

Cool, and not too crazily priced.

Pretty small footprint on the baseplate. Is it meant to be anchor bolted to a concrete floor?

Grillis
Grillis
6 months ago
Reply to  Deputy Dawg

That looks like the standard baseplate for single-arm Park Tool work stands. I have one and it’s heavy enough for most applications, ime.

Eddipliers
6 months ago
Reply to  Deputy Dawg

I just looked at the assembly book and it’s 4 M8’s that bolt into the baseplate, so I’m sure you could work with the inlaid floor bolts if you have them

Tomas Aragon
Tomas Aragon
6 months ago

Definitely not the first of it’s kind, but a much more appealing option for small shops or home mechanics. Looks great.

Rider
6 months ago

I hope the top part has bolts laid out symmetrically and the clamp can be installed in all four directions. Otherwise, it’s not exactly the best solution if the panel is oriented towards (and obscured by) the bike. Other than that, it definitely looks cool and the price is appealing!

Captain AH
Captain AH
6 months ago

First of its kind? Not at all. Price seems good but it’s a bit misleading. The stand doesn’t include a clamp or baseplate. If you go with a baseplate the price goes up to $805, and then you’ll need a clamp if you don’t already have one. Problem is if you don’t want to go with a Feedback clamp you’ll need a Park 124A (again if you don’t have one) to make the base version work, which are hard to come by. So if you want to use a Park clamp and you can’t get your hands on a 124A, you’ll need to go with their professional package which is $895 with a baseplate, and get yourself a Park clamp…so all in all you’ll be $1K +. You can save $250 by ditching the baseplate but then you need to anchor the stand into your concrete floor, which a lot of shops don’t want to do. No mention of industry pricing either…clean design though!

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