Giant exercise bikes. Pedal bike for sale. Nirve beach cruiser bike.
Giant Exercise Bikes
- A piece of exercise equipment having handlebars, pedals, and a saddle like a bicycle, on which the user replicates the movements of bicycling
- (exercise bike) an exercise device resembling a stationary bike
- An imaginary or mythical being of human form but superhuman size
- An abnormally tall or large person, animal, or plant
- elephantine: of great mass; huge and bulky; "a jumbo jet"; "jumbo shrimp"
- colossus: a person of exceptional importance and reputation
- any creature of exceptional size
- (in Greek mythology) Any of the beings of this kind who rebelled unsuccessfully against the gods of Olympus
giant exercise bikes - Fitnex R70
Fitnex R70 Recumbent Exercise Bike
Get fit in your own home with the affordable, commercial grade Fitnex R50 recumbent exercise bike, perfect for improving your cardiovascular health, strengthening your legs, and training for cyclers during inclement weather. This stationary recumbent bike features 16 levels of friction-free magnetic resistance for a smooth, quiet workout.The R70's exercise computer features eight workout programs, including manual, HR, race, weight loss, interval, and rolling. The console with offers an easy-to-read matrix/LED screen and tracks time, work level, watts, distance, speed, METS, calories, and pulse rate (which is read through contact heart rate sensors built into the handlebar).It has an oversized plush seat with a comfortable back and adjustable rubber pedal straps for secure, comfortable fit. It also includes a wire water bottle holder. Assembly is required, and a printed instruction manual is included.
Get fit in your own home with the affordable, commercial grade Fitnex R50 recumbent exercise bike, perfect for improving your cardiovascular health, strengthening your legs, and training for cyclers during inclement weather. This stationary recumbent bike features 16 levels of friction-free magnetic resistance for a smooth, quiet workout.
The R70's exercise computer features eight workout programs, including manual, HR, race, weight loss, interval, and rolling. The console with offers an easy-to-read matrix/LED screen and tracks time, work level, watts, distance, speed, METS, calories, and pulse rate (which is read through contact heart rate sensors built into the handlebar).
It has an oversized plush seat with a comfortable back and adjustable rubber pedal straps for secure, comfortable fit. It also includes a wire water bottle holder. Assembly is required, and a printed instruction manual is included.
Drive system: Poly v-belt
Torque: 250 watts
Display power: 3 AA batteries
Dimensions: 73 by 23 inches (L x W)
Weight: 165 pounds
Weight capacity: 400 pounds
Lifetime warranty on parts (for residential use only), one year for labor
About Recumbent Exercise Bikes
Despite the competition from trendy new fitness inventions, exercise bikes continue to be popular options for home exercise. They offer the same aerobic benefits of riding a bicycle at any time, in any weather, without leaving the comfort and safety of home. Exercise bikes don't take up much space, require little or no balance or coordination, and can provide an effective workout for all levels of users, from beginners to serious competitors. While the same could be said for a number of other types of home fitness equipment, the exercise bike is one of the few that allows you to watch television or read a magazine while you work out.
The term recumbent literally means "lying down." Exercising in a recumbent or reclining position allows the user to have full ergonomic back support, without causing strain on the arms, neck and shoulders, all of which can be common effects of using an upright bicycle. For many people, having convenient access to quality exercise equipment is critical to sticking with a long-term exercise program.
I biked here from home. And then made it all the way back!
I have to keep adding more extreme bike rides in order ot keep myself motivated. There's so many cool spots to reach via bike and if I keep my eye on the next cool spot that's just a little bit farther than I could reach before, I'll be motivated to keep trying. I'm also fairly stubborn. This means that I'll plod on for miles and miles and miles, carrying spare parts in my trunk bag, and going as slow as I have to if I want to still make it. On Saturday, I decided to try riding all the way out to the ocean and then back. Now, for those of you who are used to the TV version of reality, where every window has a view of the Golden Gate Bridge and both the ocean and Nuklear Wessels are but a quick scene change away from each other, this might be nothing. But, see, there's these giant hills between me and the beach. And I can avoid them by biking all the way to San Francisco, but that's an even longer ride. So I climed Old La Honda first. That I've done before. I got a hot cocoa and watched the Webcor builders team in their green jerseys take a breather and then I crossed the road and descended the ocean side of the CA 84. That's pretty much the gut check. Every mile of descending meant a corresponding mile of climbing if I wanted to get home. And I had already warned the wife that if I had bitten off more than I could chew, I might have to call her and have her pick me up. But that would really suck. It was foggy and kind of nasty and I was glad I had my full suite of cold-weather gear packed because I totally needed it. I descended on the 84 until I reached La Honda and stopped at Sullivan's Restaurant, complete with two jugs of ice water on the patio and had some tea. They clearly understand their population, given that they had V-8 sitting in the chiller next to the pastries. I took a detour, which is actually the part that kicked my rear the most, on Pescadero road through the county park. That was hard because I didn't know what the terrain would be like. When I hit the ocean, it was an awesome feeling. See, the usual route is to take Stage Road, but that just didn't feel nearly as fun as going all the way out to the ocean and eating the sandwich I'd packed. I had intended to climb Tunitas, but I decided I was already running fairly late so I might as well just take 84 back up, which was a good move because I was about spent by the time I got home. I stopped in San Gregario at the general store there, which was good for a recharge. End mileage was 75 miles. And an absurd amount of climbing. Also, another one of those "Gee, look what biking did to me" moments.... See, the second I got home, I really wanted a recovery drink. Because, as far as present science can tell, when you ride for hours and hours and hours, your body will start unwraveling all sorts of proteins and burning them for fuel. So afterwards, you want to get a whole bunch of protein ingested, both to counter that and also so that when the body says "Hey, I should lay down some more muscle in the legs so next time, Old La Honda won't be so hard" it's got some ready building materials to work with. They aren't kidding, although calling it a "recovery drink" just makes you sound like a tool. Now, if I were an athlete, I'd probably mix up a protein shake with whey protein or soy protein or other nasty stuff. But it turns out that, in terms of everything actually important, milk will work just as well, if not better. Sometimes mother nature is smarter than we are, no? So I was cold and wanted some hot cocoa. Now, I've been making a peculiar recipe of hot cocoa for years now by combining a few readly available powdered hot cocoa and hot chocolate mixes with hot milk. But I've never actually had it because of my blood sugar problems. Which, I might add, have gone away. So I was able to actually have this magical concoction that I've known only by proportion all these years because I was pretty much bound for the floor no matter how much caffiene I had. And damn, it was good. I can totally see why the wife has been demanding it all these years. So, um, let this be a lesson to all of you. If you find something that's actually *fun* to do for exercise and keep doing it, there are great rewards to be had. Even if you start out overweight and can't do it very well. It's been awesome for me.
343/365. Since I don't have a car, I decided it might be nice to take a leisurely sunrise bike ride five miles down the road to take photos with some cows I've had my eye on. Somewhere along the line, I forgot that I'm completely incapable of any physical activity whatsoever, that I throw up every time I get on a bike, and that I live in the foothills of the Appalachian Mountains, so everything is giant hills. Well, when I finally got there, it turned out that the cows had already gone up to the barn where the owner was feeding them, so I snapped this on my way home. I took a wrong turn on the way back, which is pretty sad because I only turned twice on my way there, haha. What would have taken maybe five or ten minutes in a car took three hours. But I mean, at least I got some exercise for once in my life, right? This reminds me a lot of last summer, when I would stay up all night just to chase the sunrise around my neighborhood.
giant exercise bikes
The Multisports 200 Commercial Training Exercise Bike is built for commercial, professional gym, or high end home gym use. Heat treated components, sealed self-lubricating bearings, and high density foam upholstery provide smooth motion, long lasting comfort and durability. The exercise bike is a staple of a well rounded cardiovascular workout, and the Multisports 200 Commercial Training Exercise Bike offers the kind of durability and adjustability that satisfy the needs of the most demanding fitness enthusiasts.