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How many 50+ ride vintage as well as new

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Fifty Plus (50+) Share the victories, challenges, successes and special concerns of bicyclists 50 and older. Especially useful for those entering or reentering bicycling.

How many 50+ ride vintage as well as new

Old 06-19-10, 08:59 PM
  #76  
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I'm a Man that loves to ride his Mixte... It's a 1985 Fuji Sagres, with several modifications. Actually it has more modifications than are reflected in this photo; I need to take a new photo of it soon... Anyway it is now 25 years old, and I was 25 years old when it was made. (I'm not the original owner). I like it; it's comfortable, surprisingly fast, and easy to mount and dismount with the hip issues I have. I have had probably 20 bikes in my life, and this one is turning out to be my favorite ever.

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Old 06-19-10, 10:00 PM
  #77  
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Originally Posted by Allegheny Jet View Post
I really need/want one of those. Nice bike
I agree. That Sports Path Racer is a beautiful bike.
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Old 06-21-10, 08:29 AM
  #78  
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I love the ride of my lugged, steel framed, older bikes. I also enjoy the modern shifters of my STI equipped newer bikes.
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Old 06-26-10, 11:03 AM
  #79  
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Here's my 1957 Maclean - my first real road bike, when I was 17, the frame for which I had handbuilt and I assembled the bike using Campag, Stronglight, Wienmann, Brooks and Lyotard components. At the time, it was about the lightest frame (Chrom-Moly by Accles and Pollock) available in the UK at 4.75lbs. It's now dismantled and waiting till I can justify, if ever, having it completely refurbed.
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Old 06-26-10, 11:35 AM
  #80  
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Originally Posted by Artmo View Post
Here's my 1957 Maclean - my first real road bike, when I was 17, the frame for which I had handbuilt and I assembled the bike using Campag, Stronglight, Wienmann, Brooks and Lyotard components. At the time, it was about the lightest frame (Chrom-Moly by Accles and Pollock) available in the UK at 4.75lbs. It's now dismantled and waiting till I can justify, if ever, having it completely refurbed.
Mmm... very nice.
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Old 07-05-10, 11:09 PM
  #81  
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Originally Posted by Wildwood View Post
Maybe this should be in C&V but since we were adults through the bike boom of the 80s I just wonder how many still ride older bikes. And why?

I've pondered my answer to the question of keeping old bikes when the newer ones are lighter, brake better, etc. (My wife also ponders about why so many bikes!) There is the nostalgia and the memories of course. There is the fact that if you sell a perfectly good bike from the 80s you get only $100 - $200 (exceptions to this of course).

I have a Centurion, Peugeot and Bianchi from mid 80's that get ridden regularly. On a recent vintage ride I decided there are 2 primary reasons to keep them.
1. Silent freewheels are a wonderful thing
2. I can vividly remember being 25 years younger

Maybe this should be some type of poll.
1. I can fix just about anything that goes wrong myself, and on the road.
2. They are about more than just going as fast as possible.
3. They are not simply disposable toys.
4. It's less obviously to me they were put together by slave labor in a 3rd world country; I'd like to believe they were put together by grown-ups that love bicycles. .
5. I feel no relunctance to modifying them to my liking.

That's my start.


2.
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Old 08-04-10, 03:34 PM
  #82  
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Mid-80s Tommasini Super Prestige with 90s Shimano 600 8-speed STI drive train.




And here's a 80 Schwinn Traveller turned commuter with a Nexus hub. This bike weighs 40lbs, between the 1020 steel frame and the 7 speed hub, but it was a fun project. Also the first time I built my own wheels.

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Old 08-04-10, 07:18 PM
  #83  
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In the mid 80s I had a Schwinn LeTour with downtube shifters.
Today all my bikes are or have been 21st century bikes -- except for my 1999 Raleigh (with 105 brifters) that I sold in 2005. Those downtube shifters are NOT SAFE!! Having to lean way over and take one hand off the handlebars to shift is scary.

Downtube shifters and toe clips belong in a bicycle museum.
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Old 08-04-10, 07:32 PM
  #84  
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Originally Posted by RonH View Post
Downtube shifters and toe clips belong in a bicycle museum.
Bzzzzt. Sorry, that's not the right answer. But you can take home your choice of the following consolation prizes...
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Old 08-05-10, 08:25 AM
  #85  
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I only have one bike... a '73 Raleigh RRA, full Campy NR/SR. Oh yeah, Simplex Retrofriction shift levers, downtube. I realize drivetrains have improved over the years, but this still works just fine. Hard to beat the NR hub bearing quality as well. I've always done my own overhauls, so bike is in excellent shape.



Next winter, I may pick up a vintage frame and set it up with modern (well kinda) components, maybe a Campy 8-9 speed group.
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Old 08-05-10, 09:04 AM
  #86  
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I guess I was a year short of "vintage" when I had my '84 Gitane Tour de France. I sold it a couple of years ago, though, since it wasn't getting ridden. I have a '90 +/- Trek 1500 that long ago became my road bike of choice, since it at least had indexed shifting, but I put a lot of miles (and several races) on the Gitane back in the '80s. If I recall, the frame was Vitus tubing, and it had a Mistral crankset with Ofmega derailleurs and brakes. The shift levers were very sculptural in their shape, and made from some sort of nylon composite material. It was a pretty cool bike. It was bright red with the old Gitane "balloon" letter logo like the team models Lemond and Fignon rode when they were with Renault/Elf, chrome fork, yellow bar tape and yellow Hinaut-signature Turbo saddle. Black brake levers with yellow hoods rounded it out. I thought briefly about getting the frame refinished with Imron or something more durable than the old, typical soft French paint of the era, and had even tracked down a source for the decals, but it never happened.

I still miss it a little.
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Old 08-05-10, 09:38 AM
  #87  
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I've got a '72 Motobecane Jublie Sport, all original. It's how I learned I don't care at all for downtube shifters. Anybody want to buy it? It's about a 59.
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Old 08-05-10, 10:01 AM
  #88  
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^^ The very first bike I bought for myself was a Motobecane Mirage I got while in college around 1975. It was only my 2nd ten-speed, the first being the ubiquitous Schwinn Varsity that I got from my folks as a kid.
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Old 08-05-10, 10:59 AM
  #89  
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My bikes were new in '72 and '73. I bought the '72. I was 23 at the time. The '73 was acquired much later. They both get ridden.
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Old 08-05-10, 11:47 PM
  #90  
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Bikes: HIGH NELLY: 1972 Raleigh Sports. Showroom quality, from Craiglist this summer for same price I paid for my coffee brown model in 1972! Original Raleigh tires, saddle, & brakes (yikes!). Air pump never used. The Gods of 3-Speed are watching over me...

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I ride a 1972 Raleigh Sports -Bronze Green. It looks brand new, and rides like I remember they used to. I like the smooth ride and am partial to the 3-speeds. For the type of riding I do, it works just fine@
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Old 08-06-10, 11:27 PM
  #91  
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I have a 1971 Paramount that was custom built for me for the 71 -72 race season. I loved that bike. It sits in the garage as a reminder not to run into the sides of trucks at speed.
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Old 08-07-10, 05:58 AM
  #92  
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Well lets see... in the road bike catagory we have 2008 Fuji cross bike - some would consider it vintage ;-) , 90's Kestral full carbon fibre, 80's Bianchi cross/touring, 70's Dawes Galaxy - converted to single speed, 70's?? Star lugged steel converted to 700c wheels. I ride all of them fairly regularly. Have 3 mountain bikes too, 90's steel dirt research, 90's cannondale kv900, and late 90's Cannondale carbon full suspension. Not riding the mountain as much as the road these days though. I'm 60, ride avg. 40 miles each weekend
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Old 08-07-10, 07:19 AM
  #93  
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Here's the 1962 Peugeot UO-8 that I just finished restoring.
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Old 07-03-13, 08:23 PM
  #94  
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I still have my 1979 Sekine 10-speed racer. Rode it up to last year when my son helped me change the chain. Ever since then, it wouldn't mesh well when I climbed and would skip back to high gear under pressure. So my son gave an old Fiori he bought for $10.

Why do I continue to ride these old bikes? I can't bear the risk or the thought of having a brand new $500 to $1000 bike being stolen. My old bikes still ride as comfy as ever.
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Old 07-04-13, 05:25 AM
  #95  
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I rode my '72 Bertin for my commute yesterday. Does that count? The newest bike in the house is '87.
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Old 07-04-13, 06:00 AM
  #96  
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I still use my '86 TREK 560 for club rides. It has been powdercoated, the drivetrain and brakes have both been upgraded so it's kind of quasi-vintage.


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Old 07-04-13, 12:29 PM
  #97  
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The new bikes look intriguing and I'll bet they ride nice and light. I need a new roof on my house and a new motor before I'll be investing in carbon fiber. Besides, I'm only now getting compliments on my one and only that I never used to get when she was brand new.


Speaking of compliments, Luv that '62 Peugeot UO-8, dck, along with some other vintage steel that I'm seeing in this thread.
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Old 07-04-13, 12:45 PM
  #98  
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I'm a cyclist with an assortment of current and vintage bikes. I've had five vintage bikes over the years, including a 1974 Schwinn Paramount and a 1985ish Trek 400. These bikes were sold in 2010, the Paramount was too small and the Trek found a new home and a new life as a commuter bike.

During the last 6 months I've purchased one complete 1978 Trek TX900, a 1983 Trek 970 frameset and a 1985ish Serotta Nova Special X frameset. The 1983 Trek 970 is now road worthy and will see several events this year, including the Dairyland Dare in Wisconsin and E'roica in Italy.

Of all the vintage Trek models, the 1983 970 is the best combination of materials and geometry. The geometry is perfect for me with a 63cm C-to-T seat-tube and a 59 C-to-C toptube. This size 970 is built with Columbus SP while the smaller frames were built from Columbus SL. SP has thicker wall thickness and the tubeset is about 20% heavier than SL, adding about a half-pound. I'm a Clydesdale, and really like the stiffness of these frames.

The bike will be used for century events and credit-card touring. I'm using a rebuilt 36 spoke wheelset featuring Campy Record high-flange hubs and new Sun CR18 rims. The rear wheel was rebuilt with an offset and a NOS Suntour Winner seven-speed 13-24 freewheel was installed. The Crankset is a Apex SR with 52, 40 & 28 chainrings. The derailleurs are Shimano XT. The Brakes are Dura Ace and the levers are NOS Shimano 600. Currently I'm using new 700x28 Vittoria Rubino Pro Tech tires. The cables and guides are new. The headset is a new Tange Levin and the BB is rebuilt Shimano.

The bike has a just-right blend of stiffness and dampness, the tires are kept below 100 psi to keep the ride plush. I'll install 700x27 Challenge Paris-Roubaix tires for events.

The bike is a my first high performance vintage bike that both fits well and is properly built for events. It should see some special days.









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Old 07-04-13, 12:50 PM
  #99  
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I enjoy riding vintage bikes for fitness and century rides. I've been seeking Columbus SP or SPX frames for regular usage. SP and SPX have larger wall thickness and the tubeset is about 20% heavier than SL, adding about a half-pound. I'm a Clydesdale, and really like the stiffness of these frames.

The Serotta Nova Special X was built in Columbus SPX during the 1980's. The geometry is great fit with a 64cm C-to-T seat-tube and a 60 C-to-C toptube. I'm using a 32 spoke wheelset featuring Shimano 600 tri-color hubs and Mavic Open Pro rims. The rear wheel was rebuilt and a Shimano Deore XTR eight-speed 12-28 cassette was installed. The Crankset is a Suntour Superbe with 52, 42 & 30 chainrings, the pedals also are Suntour Superbe. The rear derailleur is a Shimano long arm 6207 GS 600 series, the front derailleur is a Campagnolo for triple. Shifters are NOS Shimano eight-speed 600. The Brakes are Shimano 105 and the levers are NOS Shimano 600. Currently I'm using new 700x23 Vittoria Rubino Pro tires. The cables and guides are new. The headset is a rebuilt Dura Ace and the BB is rebuilt Shimano.















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When I ride my bike I feel free and happy and strong. I'm liberated from the usual nonsense of day to day life. Solid, dependable, silent, my bike is my horse, my fighter jet, my island, my friend. Together we will conquer that hill and thereafter the world.
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Old 07-04-13, 12:55 PM
  #100  
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Barrettscv,

You should'a seen my 970 with the Ofmega parts. I should'a kept it.

That Serotta is also cool.
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