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Selector Helmet Black, S/M - Men's

We've come a long way from the Giro 'ice chest' aero helmet that Greg Lemond wore when he rode to a last stage upset of Laurent Fignon in the '89 Tour. In a similar twist of the general classification, Levi Leipheimer overcame a two minute deficit coming into a last stage time trial to leapfrog up the standings to win his first Tour de Suisse in 2011. He did this while wearing the Giro Selector Helmet. It's the successor to the longstanding benchmark for aero helmets, the Giro Advantage. As you might expect, Giro has used wind tunnel data to sculpt the new helmet in order to make it slicker and faster than the Advantage. And for most riders, a sleek helmet will do as much, or more, for lessening the overall drag coefficient as any other static change that you make to your bike or personal gear. The Selector has two significant upgrades that not only make it your best choice for aerodynamics, but that necessitate necessary changes towards comfort. The first thing that you'll notice is the eye shield -- its purpose is to enhance the aero properties of the helmet by smoothing the leading surface. A more subtle benefit that you'll notice is a quieter experience as you ride. If nothing else, we've found that this perception of less wind noise acts as a placebo -- less noise, less resistance, more speed, etc.. However, the lens is removable if you prefer to wear sunglasses. The lens also has two vents, located on either side of the center line at the top edge. They minimize the chance for fogging on humid days, and they duct a sizeable volume of cooling air to flow over the head and out the twin exhaust ports in the tail of the helmet. The back of the helmet is where you'll find the other big changes. Where the Advantage had a tail that was open on the underside, the Selector Helmet is closed, more akin to a belly pan on an F1 car. The helmet comes with two versions of the lower cover, one that extends down 10mm and another that extends 45mm. This design promotes s...

more >>
Competitive Cyclist
$274.95 See It
Selector Helmet Black, M/L - Men's

We've come a long way from the Giro 'ice chest' aero helmet that Greg Lemond wore when he rode to a last stage upset of Laurent Fignon in the '89 Tour. In a similar twist of the general classification, Levi Leipheimer overcame a two minute deficit coming into a last stage time trial to leapfrog up the standings to win his first Tour de Suisse in 2011. He did this while wearing the Giro Selector Helmet. It's the successor to the longstanding benchmark for aero helmets, the Giro Advantage. As you might expect, Giro has used wind tunnel data to sculpt the new helmet in order to make it slicker and faster than the Advantage. And for most riders, a sleek helmet will do as much, or more, for lessening the overall drag coefficient as any other static change that you make to your bike or personal gear. The Selector has two significant upgrades that not only make it your best choice for aerodynamics, but that necessitate necessary changes towards comfort. The first thing that you'll notice is the eye shield -- its purpose is to enhance the aero properties of the helmet by smoothing the leading surface. A more subtle benefit that you'll notice is a quieter experience as you ride. If nothing else, we've found that this perception of less wind noise acts as a placebo -- less noise, less resistance, more speed, etc.. However, the lens is removable if you prefer to wear sunglasses. The lens also has two vents, located on either side of the center line at the top edge. They minimize the chance for fogging on humid days, and they duct a sizeable volume of cooling air to flow over the head and out the twin exhaust ports in the tail of the helmet. The back of the helmet is where you'll find the other big changes. Where the Advantage had a tail that was open on the underside, the Selector Helmet is closed, more akin to a belly pan on an F1 car. The helmet comes with two versions of the lower cover, one that extends down 10mm and another that extends 45mm. This design promotes s...

more >>
Competitive Cyclist
$274.95 See It
Selector Helmet Red/Black, M/L - Men's

We've come a long way from the Giro 'ice chest' aero helmet that Greg Lemond wore when he rode to a last stage upset of Laurent Fignon in the '89 Tour. In a similar twist of the general classification, Levi Leipheimer overcame a two minute deficit coming into a last stage time trial to leapfrog up the standings to win his first Tour de Suisse in 2011. He did this while wearing the Giro Selector Helmet. It's the successor to the longstanding benchmark for aero helmets, the Giro Advantage. As you might expect, Giro has used wind tunnel data to sculpt the new helmet in order to make it slicker and faster than the Advantage. And for most riders, a sleek helmet will do as much, or more, for lessening the overall drag coefficient as any other static change that you make to your bike or personal gear. The Selector has two significant upgrades that not only make it your best choice for aerodynamics, but that necessitate necessary changes towards comfort. The first thing that you'll notice is the eye shield -- its purpose is to enhance the aero properties of the helmet by smoothing the leading surface. A more subtle benefit that you'll notice is a quieter experience as you ride. If nothing else, we've found that this perception of less wind noise acts as a placebo -- less noise, less resistance, more speed, etc.. However, the lens is removable if you prefer to wear sunglasses. The lens also has two vents, located on either side of the center line at the top edge. They minimize the chance for fogging on humid days, and they duct a sizeable volume of cooling air to flow over the head and out the twin exhaust ports in the tail of the helmet. The back of the helmet is where you'll find the other big changes. Where the Advantage had a tail that was open on the underside, the Selector Helmet is closed, more akin to a belly pan on an F1 car. The helmet comes with two versions of the lower cover, one that extends down 10mm and another that extends 45mm. This design promotes s...

more >>
Competitive Cyclist
$274.95 See It
Selector Helmet Red/Black, S/M - Men's

We've come a long way from the Giro 'ice chest' aero helmet that Greg Lemond wore when he rode to a last stage upset of Laurent Fignon in the '89 Tour. In a similar twist of the general classification, Levi Leipheimer overcame a two minute deficit coming into a last stage time trial to leapfrog up the standings to win his first Tour de Suisse in 2011. He did this while wearing the Giro Selector Helmet. It's the successor to the longstanding benchmark for aero helmets, the Giro Advantage. As you might expect, Giro has used wind tunnel data to sculpt the new helmet in order to make it slicker and faster than the Advantage. And for most riders, a sleek helmet will do as much, or more, for lessening the overall drag coefficient as any other static change that you make to your bike or personal gear. The Selector has two significant upgrades that not only make it your best choice for aerodynamics, but that necessitate necessary changes towards comfort. The first thing that you'll notice is the eye shield -- its purpose is to enhance the aero properties of the helmet by smoothing the leading surface. A more subtle benefit that you'll notice is a quieter experience as you ride. If nothing else, we've found that this perception of less wind noise acts as a placebo -- less noise, less resistance, more speed, etc.. However, the lens is removable if you prefer to wear sunglasses. The lens also has two vents, located on either side of the center line at the top edge. They minimize the chance for fogging on humid days, and they duct a sizeable volume of cooling air to flow over the head and out the twin exhaust ports in the tail of the helmet. The back of the helmet is where you'll find the other big changes. Where the Advantage had a tail that was open on the underside, the Selector Helmet is closed, more akin to a belly pan on an F1 car. The helmet comes with two versions of the lower cover, one that extends down 10mm and another that extends 45mm. This design promotes s...

more >>
Competitive Cyclist
$274.95 See It
Selector Helmet Red/Black, S/M

We've come a long way from the Giro 'ice chest' aero helmet that Greg Lemond wore when he rode to a last stage upset of Laurent Fignon in the '89 Tour. In a similar twist of the general classification, Levi Leipheimer overcame a two minute deficit coming into a last stage time trial to leapfrog up the standings to win his first Tour de Suisse in 2011. He did this while wearing the Giro Selector Helmet. It's the successor to the longstanding benchmark for aero helmets, the Giro Advantage. As you might expect, Giro has used wind tunnel data to sculpt the new helmet in order to make it slicker and faster than the Advantage. And for most riders, a sleek helmet will do as much, or more, for lessening the overall drag coefficient as any other static change that you make to your bike or personal gear. The Selector has two significant upgrades that not only make it your best choice for aerodynamics, but that necessitate necessary changes towards comfort. The first thing that you'll notice is the eye shield -- its purpose is to enhance the aero properties of the helmet by smoothing the leading surface. A more subtle benefit that you'll notice is a quieter experience as you ride. If nothing else, we've found that this perception of less wind noise acts as a placebo -- less noise, less resistance, more speed, etc.. However, the lens is removable if you prefer to wear sunglasses. The lens also has two vents, located on either side of the center line at the top edge. They minimize the chance for fogging on humid days, and they duct a sizeable volume of cooling air to flow over the head and out the twin exhaust ports in the tail of the helmet. The back of the helmet is where you'll find the other big changes. Where the Advantage had a tail that was open on the underside, the Selector Helmet is closed, more akin to a belly pan on an F1 car. The helmet comes with two versions of the lower cover, one that extends down 10mm and another that extends 45mm. This design promotes s...

more >>
Backcountry.com
$274.95 See It
Selector Helmet Black, S/M

We've come a long way from the Giro 'ice chest' aero helmet that Greg Lemond wore when he rode to a last stage upset of Laurent Fignon in the '89 Tour. In a similar twist of the general classification, Levi Leipheimer overcame a two minute deficit coming into a last stage time trial to leapfrog up the standings to win his first Tour de Suisse in 2011. He did this while wearing the Giro Selector Helmet. It's the successor to the longstanding benchmark for aero helmets, the Giro Advantage. As you might expect, Giro has used wind tunnel data to sculpt the new helmet in order to make it slicker and faster than the Advantage. And for most riders, a sleek helmet will do as much, or more, for lessening the overall drag coefficient as any other static change that you make to your bike or personal gear. The Selector has two significant upgrades that not only make it your best choice for aerodynamics, but that necessitate necessary changes towards comfort. The first thing that you'll notice is the eye shield -- its purpose is to enhance the aero properties of the helmet by smoothing the leading surface. A more subtle benefit that you'll notice is a quieter experience as you ride. If nothing else, we've found that this perception of less wind noise acts as a placebo -- less noise, less resistance, more speed, etc.. However, the lens is removable if you prefer to wear sunglasses. The lens also has two vents, located on either side of the center line at the top edge. They minimize the chance for fogging on humid days, and they duct a sizeable volume of cooling air to flow over the head and out the twin exhaust ports in the tail of the helmet. The back of the helmet is where you'll find the other big changes. Where the Advantage had a tail that was open on the underside, the Selector Helmet is closed, more akin to a belly pan on an F1 car. The helmet comes with two versions of the lower cover, one that extends down 10mm and another that extends 45mm. This design promotes s...

more >>
Backcountry.com
$274.95 See It
Selector Helmet Black, M/L

We've come a long way from the Giro 'ice chest' aero helmet that Greg Lemond wore when he rode to a last stage upset of Laurent Fignon in the '89 Tour. In a similar twist of the general classification, Levi Leipheimer overcame a two minute deficit coming into a last stage time trial to leapfrog up the standings to win his first Tour de Suisse in 2011. He did this while wearing the Giro Selector Helmet. It's the successor to the longstanding benchmark for aero helmets, the Giro Advantage. As you might expect, Giro has used wind tunnel data to sculpt the new helmet in order to make it slicker and faster than the Advantage. And for most riders, a sleek helmet will do as much, or more, for lessening the overall drag coefficient as any other static change that you make to your bike or personal gear. The Selector has two significant upgrades that not only make it your best choice for aerodynamics, but that necessitate necessary changes towards comfort. The first thing that you'll notice is the eye shield -- its purpose is to enhance the aero properties of the helmet by smoothing the leading surface. A more subtle benefit that you'll notice is a quieter experience as you ride. If nothing else, we've found that this perception of less wind noise acts as a placebo -- less noise, less resistance, more speed, etc.. However, the lens is removable if you prefer to wear sunglasses. The lens also has two vents, located on either side of the center line at the top edge. They minimize the chance for fogging on humid days, and they duct a sizeable volume of cooling air to flow over the head and out the twin exhaust ports in the tail of the helmet. The back of the helmet is where you'll find the other big changes. Where the Advantage had a tail that was open on the underside, the Selector Helmet is closed, more akin to a belly pan on an F1 car. The helmet comes with two versions of the lower cover, one that extends down 10mm and another that extends 45mm. This design promotes s...

more >>
Backcountry.com
$274.95 See It
Selector Helmet Red/Black, M/L

We've come a long way from the Giro 'ice chest' aero helmet that Greg Lemond wore when he rode to a last stage upset of Laurent Fignon in the '89 Tour. In a similar twist of the general classification, Levi Leipheimer overcame a two minute deficit coming into a last stage time trial to leapfrog up the standings to win his first Tour de Suisse in 2011. He did this while wearing the Giro Selector Helmet. It's the successor to the longstanding benchmark for aero helmets, the Giro Advantage. As you might expect, Giro has used wind tunnel data to sculpt the new helmet in order to make it slicker and faster than the Advantage. And for most riders, a sleek helmet will do as much, or more, for lessening the overall drag coefficient as any other static change that you make to your bike or personal gear. The Selector has two significant upgrades that not only make it your best choice for aerodynamics, but that necessitate necessary changes towards comfort. The first thing that you'll notice is the eye shield -- its purpose is to enhance the aero properties of the helmet by smoothing the leading surface. A more subtle benefit that you'll notice is a quieter experience as you ride. If nothing else, we've found that this perception of less wind noise acts as a placebo -- less noise, less resistance, more speed, etc.. However, the lens is removable if you prefer to wear sunglasses. The lens also has two vents, located on either side of the center line at the top edge. They minimize the chance for fogging on humid days, and they duct a sizeable volume of cooling air to flow over the head and out the twin exhaust ports in the tail of the helmet. The back of the helmet is where you'll find the other big changes. Where the Advantage had a tail that was open on the underside, the Selector Helmet is closed, more akin to a belly pan on an F1 car. The helmet comes with two versions of the lower cover, one that extends down 10mm and another that extends 45mm. This design promotes s...

more >>
Backcountry.com
$274.95 See It
Bike Handlebar Road Stash Bag - Black

Free Shipping On Orders $50+

Find bicycle accessories at Target.com! Bell bike handlebar road stash bag - black

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Target
$10.18 See It
Bicycle Map Sleeve Quick-Release Handlebar Bag, with Two Mesh Pockets Black -14%

EXTRA 5% OFF Fitness & Sports

This lightweight BV handlebar bag is designed for commuting, day trips, or touring with the removable map sleeve on the top and a large capacity. Two mesh pockets with bungee cord drawstrings hold water bottles, snacks and additional gear. It comes

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Sears
$34.99 $29.92 See It
Girl's Bike - White/Pink (18")

Free Shipping On Orders $50+

Find bikes and cycles at Target.com! Keep calm and kitty on. This 18" hello kitty bike features: deluxe paint finish, colorful streamers, custom saddle and handlebar pads, deluxe handlebar bag, coaster brake and front & rear hand brakes, adjustable

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Target
$99.99 See It
Girl's Bike - Pink/White (16")

Free Shipping On Orders $50+

Find bikes and cycles at Target.com! Keep calm and kitty on. This 16" hello kitty bike features: deluxe paint finish, colorful streamers, custom saddle and handlebar bag, coaster brake and front & rear hand brakes, adjustable training wheels,

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Target
$89.99 See It
Girl's Hello Kitty Bike - Black/Pink (20")

Free Shipping On Orders $50+

Find bikes and cycles at Target.com! Keep calm and kitty on. The 20-inch girl's hello kitty bmx bike features: . � . Deluxe paint finish� � � custom saddle and messenger bag� � � colorful streamers� � � coaster brake and front & rear hand brakes� �

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Target
$99.99 See It
7046443 Stowaway 350 Handlebar Bag, Black -14%

EXTRA 5% OFF Fitness & Sports

The reflective piping keeps rider safe and visible. It easily mounts to all handlebar types via Velcro straps. It has a handle strap for convenient off-bike carrying. It's made with weather-resistant, durable fabric.

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Sears
$12.99 $11.11 See It
Medium Bike Bag - Black

Free Shipping On Orders $50+

Find bicycle accessories at Target.com! The schwinn reflective wedge bag is a great way for you to carry a little extra cargo whenever you are on your bike. Whether youre going to the store, commuting to work, or simply touring the countryside, the

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Target
$9.99 See It
Pannier Bike Bag - Black

Free Shipping On Orders $50+

Find bicycle accessories at Target.com! Pack up for a long ride with the schwinn pannier bike bag. Its made of vinyl with a zipper closure. It also has spacious compartments to store all of your on-the-go essentials.� this accessory requires a

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Target
$39.99 See It
Bike Radian Light Set - Black/ Red

Free Shipping On Orders $50+

Find bicycle accessories at Target.com! Increase your nighttime safety with the bell bike radian light set in black and red. These bicycle lights easily attach to the handlebar and to the seat post with its well-designed wrap around mounting system.

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Target
$14.59 See It
Girls Pinkaliciou Bicycle Pink (16")

Free Shipping On Orders $50+

Find bikes and cycles at Target.com! Pink cuteness coming through! Your little princess will absolutely love this girl's 16" "pinkalicious" bike featuring coaster brakes, handlebar-mounted bag, fun ribbon streamers, and a quick-adjust, cushioned

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Target
$89.99 See It
Wicker Handlebar Basket - Brown

Free Shipping On Orders $50+

Find bicycle accessories at Target.com! Carry your bag, water bottle, umbrella, purse and other necessary stuff on your bicycle in the schwinn wicker handlebar basket. It also adds a decorative touch to your bicycle. This wicker basket attaches

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Target
$20.99 See It
Bike Metal Water Bottle Cage Adapter Mount for Handlebars Black -15%

EXTRA 5% OFF Fitness & Sports

Mount your water bottle cage on your bicycle's handlebars for easy access instead of on the seat tube or down tube! Comes with built-in rubber shims to protect your handlebars from getting scratched, and includes a total of three screws to mount

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Sears
$9.00 $7.69 See It
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