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Is there a beach cruiser that can support 380 pounds?

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Is there a beach cruiser that can support 380 pounds?

Old 05-06-18, 07:47 PM
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Bookgirl
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Is there a beach cruiser that can support 380 pounds?

i want to start biking again and would love to get a beach cruiser. Do any have a weight limit that can handle 380 pounds?
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Old 05-07-18, 05:53 AM
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A quick google search and I found this. www. worksmancycles. com /big-bikes.html (I am not allowed to post url's until I have 10 posts so obviously remove the spaces

maybe reach out to their customer support or a local bike shop that sells the brand near you and see what they recommend.
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Old 05-07-18, 10:00 AM
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Originally Posted by Bookgirl View Post
i want to start biking again and would love to get a beach cruiser. Do any have a weight limit that can handle 380 pounds?
Here ya go: https://www.worksmancycles.com/big-bikes.html
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Old 05-07-18, 10:34 AM
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Originally Posted by tds101 View Post
Here ya go:
show off!
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Old 05-07-18, 11:02 AM
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Originally Posted by Raiderbob View Post
show off!
Hey,...it ain't my fault!
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Old 05-07-18, 06:50 PM
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Would you consider a Trike?
The Miami Sun "Traditional" trike has a load capacity of at least 500 pounds.
They also have a 7 speed option (includes a rear disk brake) and are a blast to ride.

Just remember to change out the standard "tractor seat" they come with for a regular "beach cruiser" seat before you leave the LBS you buy the trike from.

That "tractor seat" has to be the least comfortable, and painful thing I have ever tried to use. On my first trike I managed the mile from the pawnshop to a Walmart, where I bought a new seat, a 6 inch crescent wrench, and changed the seat in their parking lot.
I never would have made the remaining 20 miles home with the tractor seat.
Amazing how much pain the nose of the seat rubbing your inner thighs causes after just 1 /4 mile.
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Old 05-08-18, 04:04 PM
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Thanks so much everyone! Do you think it’d be possible to just buy a sixthreezero and put better tires and rims with more spokes on it? I’d really love a more traditional looking 3 or 7 speed cruiser in a cute color sixthreezero has a 300 lb weight limit. But wouldn’t better tires and spokes bump that up to at least 380?
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Old 05-08-18, 04:31 PM
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I would think it would be more about the frame than the wheels and tires but I could be wrong.
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Old 05-08-18, 05:43 PM
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I agree with @Raiderbob,... A Worksman bicycle has a strong steel frame, and the welds will be very strong. Heavy duty tires, inner tubes, and high spoke count rims will be a plus, but an aluminum frame designed for a lighter weight rider isn't something I'd recommend.

Maybe someone else can assist, or you could always ask in the Clydesdales/Athenas (200+ lb / 91+ kg) section of the forums. I'm a member of that section as well!
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Old 05-08-18, 07:05 PM
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Another vote for Worksman. Stepthrough frame, 10 color choices, upgrade the handlebar to something you like better, etc.
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Old 05-14-18, 02:48 PM
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Worksman are good and strong. Another option might be a Schwinn Heavy Duti. They came with steel rims, but I think these were stronger than their standard wheel. The only ones you can get now are used. Well, with the elecro forged, made in Chicago frame. I remember seeing a picture somewhere of a Heavy Duti with a welded frame. This could be a made in China copy of the original. Not sure.

The Heavy Duti will take 26" x 2.125" tires as opposed to the middleweight Schwinn's 26" x 1.75" tires. One other note with Schwinn is to watch the tire size. Schwinn had some Schwinn only tires sizes.

If you going new, I would agree on the Worksman. It could take too long to find the right vintage bike.
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Old 05-16-18, 09:14 AM
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Originally Posted by Velo Mule View Post
Worksman are good and strong. Another option might be a Schwinn Heavy Duti. They came with steel rims, but I think these were stronger than their standard wheel. The only ones you can get now are used. Well, with the elecro forged, made in Chicago frame. I remember seeing a picture somewhere of a Heavy Duti with a welded frame. This could be a made in China copy of the original. Not sure.

The Heavy Duti will take 26" x 2.125" tires as opposed to the middleweight Schwinn's 26" x 1.75" tires. One other note with Schwinn is to watch the tire size. Schwinn had some Schwinn only tires sizes.

If you going new, I would agree on the Worksman. It could take too long to find the right vintage bike.
The Heavy Duti is still available. It comes with aluminum rims and 14g spokes, so it isn't any stronger than the regular modern cruisers. The Heavy Duti is just a name now. The only real difference is the camel back frame instead of the cantilever frame. I have a Chinese made one form 2000 and I can say that it is very straight and well built. I think the inside of the frame was also coated with a rust inhibitor because I opened up the bottom bracket a few weeks ago for service and all the steel in the shell and tubes looks like it was brand new. I don't know about the weight limit though.

Here is what the current model looks like... $449.00

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Old 05-16-18, 01:31 PM
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If you are over 300 lbs I would get an old fixed fork mountain bike with cromoly frame (in fact I am and I did). They are cheaper and better quality than any vintage road bikes, which are all either garbage or super expensive for their age. Should be able to get something under 100 bucks with 26 inch wheels that doesn't need much/any work.

Likewise new bikes are all pretty garbage unless you get into the 1000 dollar range. That workman will have to have most its components replaced with something better and the frame itself will be rusty in a year from every review I see. If you really want a cruiser get an 80 or 90s schwinn steel cruiser. They are quite nice bikes and very sturdy, sometimes people want 500 bucks or more for them but I see them for 100-200 sometimes. Just don't get a 2000s era walmart schwinn they are terrible now.

You might be OK on wheels but if you start losing spokes then go to this upgraded wheel. It is the upgraded version of the crappy alloy rim that all the low end bikes come with these days.

https://www.amazon.com/Wheel-Master-26-MTB-Rear/dp/B00AUHTIK6/ref=sr_1_39?ie=UTF8&qid=1526070458&sr=8-39&keywords=26+inch+wheels

Last edited by Oneder; 05-16-18 at 01:40 PM.
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Old 05-19-18, 03:14 PM
  #14  
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@SquidPuppet
(Quote) "[N]ew bikes are all pretty garbage unless you get into the 1000 dollar range."

So your saying the new $400 to $900 bikes by the major LBS only brands are garbage?

This is to say the least, disappointing news, since I (and many hundreds of thousands - if not millions) of other riders cannot afford $600 - let alone $1,000 plus for a bike.

I have been car free for over 20 years. The most expensive new bike I have is a 2004 Giant Cypress DX. If memory serves, it was under $500 when my then boss bought it for my birthday in 2004.

More recently, I bought a 2017 Miami Sun "Traditional" trike, with the optional 7 speed.
To date, I've not had any problems after roughly 1,000 miles. I paid $450 for it,plus accessories.
My first Miami Sun "Traditional" trike (a single speed, with no rear brake) I bought used, in Tampa, Florida. After over 20,000 miles on it, the only "problems" were I had to replace the tires after roughly 11,000 miles, and replace the brake cable at around 10,000 miles. (Plus whatever miles the previous owner(s) put on it.)
Oh, and the sealed rear axle bearings started squeezing maybe 500 miles ago.
NOTE: I was ALWAYS pulling a 4 wheel garden/nursery cart/trailer with a 1,000 pound load limit behind that trike. (The trailer was only overloaded maybe 300 times)

If these are examples of "garbage" I guess I don't need a "good" bike.
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Old 05-19-18, 03:34 PM
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Originally Posted by bicyclridr4life View Post
@SquidPuppet
(Quote) "[N]ew bikes are all pretty garbage unless you get into the 1000 dollar range."

So your saying the new $400 to $900 bikes by the major LBS only brands are garbage?

This is to say the least, disappointing news, since I (and many hundreds of thousands - if not millions) of other riders cannot afford $600 - let alone $1,000 plus for a bike.

I have been car free for over 20 years. The most expensive new bike I have is a 2004 Giant Cypress DX. If memory serves, it was under $500 when my then boss bought it for my birthday in 2004.

More recently, I bought a 2017 Miami Sun "Traditional" trike, with the optional 7 speed.
To date, I've not had any problems after roughly 1,000 miles. I paid $450 for it,plus accessories.
My first Miami Sun "Traditional" trike (a single speed, with no rear brake) I bought used, in Tampa, Florida. After over 20,000 miles on it, the only "problems" were I had to replace the tires after roughly 11,000 miles, and replace the brake cable at around 10,000 miles. (Plus whatever miles the previous owner(s) put on it.)
Oh, and the sealed rear axle bearings started squeezing maybe 500 miles ago.
NOTE: I was ALWAYS pulling a 4 wheel garden/nursery cart/trailer with a 1,000 pound load limit behind that trike. (The trailer was only overloaded maybe 300 times)

If these are examples of "garbage" I guess I don't need a "good" bike.
You quoted me, but I did NOT say that. I said the opposite. Re-read the thread perhaps.
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Old 05-20-18, 09:17 AM
  #16  
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@SquidPuppet
What I quoted is a copy and paste from your second paragraph.
You said it.

You also said to find a used mountain bike with a chromolly frame (which is a good suggestion. I'll go further and suggest one with a full lugged frame (pre 1990/1991) since they are IMHO stronger than a welded frame (and look classier)
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Old 05-20-18, 10:04 AM
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Originally Posted by bicyclridr4life View Post
@SquidPuppet
What I quoted is a copy and paste from your second paragraph.
You said it.

You also said to find a used mountain bike with a chromolly frame (which is a good suggestion. I'll go further and suggest one with a full lugged frame (pre 1990/1991) since they are IMHO stronger than a welded frame (and look classier)
Please don't put words in my mouth. You are misquoting me. Be more careful please. Oneder said what you are claiming I said. See post number 13 and below.

Originally Posted by Oneder View Post
If you are over 300 lbs I would get an old fixed fork mountain bike with cromoly frame (in fact I am and I did). They are cheaper and better quality than any vintage road bikes, which are all either garbage or super expensive for their age. Should be able to get something under 100 bucks with 26 inch wheels that doesn't need much/any work.

Likewise new bikes are all pretty garbage unless you get into the 1000 dollar range. That workman will have to have most its components replaced with something better and the frame itself will be rusty in a year from every review I see. If you really want a cruiser get an 80 or 90s schwinn steel cruiser. They are quite nice bikes and very sturdy, sometimes people want 500 bucks or more for them but I see them for 100-200 sometimes. Just don't get a 2000s era walmart schwinn they are terrible now.

You might be OK on wheels but if you start losing spokes then go to this upgraded wheel. It is the upgraded version of the crappy alloy rim that all the low end bikes come with these days.

https://www.amazon.com/Wheel-Master-26-MTB-Rear/dp/B00AUHTIK6/ref=sr_1_39?ie=UTF8&qid=1526070458&sr=8-39&keywords=26+inch+wheels
This is what I said, that inexpensive Chinese bikes can be good if you find the right one.

Originally Posted by SquidPuppet View Post
The Heavy Duti is still available. It comes with aluminum rims and 14g spokes, so it isn't any stronger than the regular modern cruisers. The Heavy Duti is just a name now. The only real difference is the camel back frame instead of the cantilever frame. I have a Chinese made one form 2000 and I can say that it is very straight and well built. I think the inside of the frame was also coated with a rust inhibitor because I opened up the bottom bracket a few weeks ago for service and all the steel in the shell and tubes looks like it was brand new. I don't know about the weight limit though.

Here is what the current model looks like... $449.00

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Old 05-21-18, 08:54 PM
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Originally Posted by bicyclridr4life View Post
@SquidPuppet
(Quote) "[N]ew bikes are all pretty garbage unless you get into the 1000 dollar range."

So your saying the new $400 to $900 bikes by the major LBS only brands are garbage?
/Me thinks you didn't read that right.
@SquidPuppet rides around on an old Schwinn he powdercoated and rebuilt.
I seriously doubt he has more than 6 or 700 dollars into it, and maybe not that much.
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Old 05-22-18, 08:53 AM
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Originally Posted by n0+4c u3 View Post
/Me thinks you didn't read that right.
@SquidPuppet rides around on an old Schwinn he powdercoated and rebuilt.
I seriously doubt he has more than 6 or 700 dollars into it, and maybe not that much.
Chinese, (maybe Taiwan) $210.00 brand new in 2001. Powder, tires, an expensive saddle, cheap pedals, cheap handlebars and cheap seat post. Comes in right around $450.00 Seventeen years of riding it and I had my first loose spoke a couple weeks ago. Just serviced the crank during the winter and all the races and balls were in good shape. It's a great "junk" bike.
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Old 07-10-18, 11:04 AM
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Talking

Originally Posted by SquidPuppet View Post
Chinese, (maybe Taiwan) $210.00 brand new in 2001. Powder, tires, an expensive saddle, cheap pedals, cheap handlebars and cheap seat post. Comes in right around $450.00 Seventeen years of riding it and I had my first loose spoke a couple weeks ago. Just serviced the crank during the winter and all the races and balls were in good shape. It's a great "junk" bike.
I haven't seen an apology for misquoting you yet the posts are plain to see maybe he has to upgrade to a $1000 computer!
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Old 07-10-18, 11:12 AM
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Not sure if it's the puter, but sumthin needs upgrading.
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Old 07-10-18, 11:30 AM
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I read oneder post to mean: "for you're use."

And I'd agree with his intent: a cheap big box store bike is going to leave a heavier rider wishing for double wall rims & higher quality components in short order if they actually use the bike for more than a few weeks in the summer.

He's not saying they are "crap." He's suggesting better options.

But maybe my phone screen displays different than your computer.

For the record, I ride a 1974 Schwinn Varsity, and a $500 store brand bike. Both got upgraded as soon as I decided to actually put miles on them. In my case being over 200, disc brakes were the first thing to prove completly inadequete, then fatigued forks.

I think oneder just want to save some heartache by suggesting older, used & higher quality than can be had new & cheap.

Last edited by base2; 07-10-18 at 11:36 AM.
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Old 09-06-18, 01:16 AM
  #23  
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Whatever you do don’t get drum brakes lol
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