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Best bike saddles 2024 — find a seat to suit you and pedal in comfort, whatever type of bike you ride

Everyone's bottom is different, so here's how to choose the best bike seat for yours

This article contains links to retailers. Purchases made after clicking on those links may help support by earning us a commission but all of our reviews are fully independent. Find out more about buyer's guides.

Your saddle is arguably the most important component on your bike. If it's doing its job properly, you'll never notice it, but if it isn't... ouch! Comfort is subjective, but to give you the best chance of finding your perfect seat, we've tested hundreds of saddles to find the best bike saddles you can buy, whether you're a casual rider or seasoned racer. 

Saddles are the most individual bike component, and sort of a Marmite litmus test; you'll either love or hate a saddle and can guess whether you're going to get on with it or not almost immediately. 

All contact points, and saddles in particular, are highly subjective choices. What might be incredibly comfortable for me could be like torture to you, so you may have to try several before finding the one that's just right for you. Fortunately, many brands offer test saddles so you can try before you buy. You should choose a saddle with an eye on your riding position; the more upright you sit, the wider your saddle is likely to need to be. 

Women almost universally are more comfortable on saddles that have some sort of centre section that relieves pressure on the soft tissues of the vulva; look for either a cut-out or softer area. Check out our separate buyer's guide on the best bike saddles for women for a more comprehensive overview.  

It takes a while to adjust to any new saddle, so give it several short-to-medium-length rides before you decide.

How we review saddles

With saddle reviews, when it comes to comfort it's entirely subjective – what I find comfortable might, to you, feel like sitting on a bed of nails, or what is uncomfortable for me might make you feel like you're floating on a cushion of air.

Beyond just a single outing, reviewers use products for as long as it takes to get a proper insight into how well it works ensuring that the saddles undergo extensive wear to gauge their performance, durability and comfort. 

We believe that this comprehensive evaluation provides valuable insights into what the saddles are like to use regularly, across different riding styles but it's always worth testing a few saddles before making any purchasing decisions. 

Why you can trust us

When it comes to buyer's guides, we will only ever recommend products that fared well in reviews and all the saddles featured here scored 4 out of 5 stars or more overall from our reviewers, indicating very good or excellent quality according to our reviewers' opinions. 

Our reviewers are all experienced cyclists, and so are the team members who put these guides together. That means you can be sure the product selections are our genuine top picks, not just a round-up of things we can make a commission from.

With all that said, it's time to get into our selections. While saddle technology and trends have changed considerably in the last decade or so - with 3D-printed technology now prevalent on higher end road saddles and shorter designs with central cut-outs now very popular - even cyclists who insist on all the latest tech often stick with the same saddle for years. For this reason, we've dug a bit deeper into our review archive to bring you our list of the very best saddles we'd recommend. It's very unlikely a ten-year-old bike would appear in our best road bikes guide, but when it comes to saddles, the classics often don't change. Which is a good thing if you find one that's spot on for your bum...

You'll find our overall top picks first, followed by plenty more recommendations, and finally our Q+A section. It's also worth noting that this is intended a general guide to bike saddles of all types, whether you're a road racer, commuter or simply cycle for leisure. If you're after a saddle for road riding, you can narrow your search by skipping straight to our road bike saddle guide instead. If you want to pick from a wider range of saddle genres, keep reading!

The best bike saddles: our top picks

Prologo Dimension AGX 143 T4.0

Prologo Dimension AGX 143 T4.0

Best bike saddle overall
Buy now for £83.75 from Fawkes Cycles
Supportive padding for road and off-road riding
Subtle shell flex aids comfort
Very neatly finished underside

The Prologo Dimension AGX 143 T4.0 is an impressively comfortable saddle that's well-made and comes in at a decent price overall. AGX stands for 'adventure, gravel and cyclocross' but even if you aren't a gravel rider, the Dimension AGX 143 T4.0 makes a great saddle for the road with a bit of extra padding. 

The shape works well to create the ideal saddle for all kinds of riding. The AGX has a curved upper which gives you something to push against when you're climbing, while its 'shorty' design and nose dropping slightly ensure minimal pressure on sensitive areas. A large central cut-out also helps blood flow.

The Dimension AGX features a carbon fibre shell underneath the foam padding and a microfibre upper. The T.4.0 model's rails are made of 7mm diameter chromoly steel. This makes the T4.0 the heaviest saddle in a three-saddle range; a Tirox rail option comes in about 45g lighter, with the carbon-railed Nack model around 60g lighter.

KranX Base 145 Road and Commuter Saddle

KranX Base 145 Road and Commuter Saddle in Black

Best saddle for commuting
Buy now for £24.99 from Certini

The KranX Base 145 Road and Commuter Saddle is a comfortable and likeable budget saddle that doesn't do anything wrong at all, other than being a bit heavy. It's a great option for, well, road and commuter bikes.

The KranX range of saddles stretches to four models, which are effectively the same design in four widths: This model, measured at 145mm, is the narrowest and is aimed at road riders and commuters. There's a 160mm mountain bike and commuting version, and two wider saddles (170mm and 199mm) aimed squarely at the leisure and comfort market. 

The base is pretty flat side to side with a slightly concave profile front to back. There's a central cut-out to ward off any excess pressure that could cause numbness, and the wings are rounded off toward the edges. It's a normal length at 275mm, and the nose is neither particularly wide nor particularly narrow.

SDG Bel Air V3 Overland Lux-Alloy Saddle

SDG Bel Air V3 Overland Lux-Alloy Saddle

Best saddle for touring
Buy now for £80.96 from Leisure Lakes Bikes
Well made
Low-key stylish
Decent weight

The SDG Bel Air V3 Overland Lux-Alloy Saddle is a great ‘do anything, go anywhere’ sort of saddle that’s very much at home on trails and gravel tracks – or rough back roads and winter streets, for that matter.

It weighs 234g which isn't going to impress those running the fastest, lightest gravel or XC bikes they can, but if you’re speccing a more regular bike (or even a winter trainer), it’s not going to trouble you at all. The rails are 'lux-alloy' aluminium, while the base is 'nylon glass', which we assume means glass fibre-reinforced plastic.

Tester Steve says, "The slightly flexy rails and base, in combination with the injection-moulded EVA (ethylene-vinyl acetate) foam padding, result in an instantly comfortable ride. Which you may or may not find comfortable. I found it excellent, with a great combination of pedalling-efficient firmness and shock-absorbing give.

Both the central pressure-relieving channel and the nose itself are on the wide side of things, but far from excessive, and very supportive in all the right places."

Repente Artax GLM saddle

Repente Artax GLM saddle

Best off-road saddle
Buy now for £165.5 from Selle Repente
Very comfortable
Long rail increases fit options
Carbon rails won't fit all seatpost clamps

The Repente Artax GLM is a lightweight, high-performance saddle suitable for on and off-road use. While it might look minimal, tester Matthew found it to be extremely comfortable. 

Selle Repente is an Italian brand that is gaining significant traction. One key feature of the saddle that sets it apart from most other designs is its transition from the forward leading edge of the wing toward the nose and the way the top rolls over in a smooth downward curve, as opposed to some more angular blunt sided designs. This all helps to reduce rubbing and abrasion on the legs while pedalling and combines to make it a seat that works all day long.

The comfort-improving features of this saddle include an open central channel and the RLS attachment system. Repente designed this to initially allow the base to be separated from the rails for possible replacement, but they claim comfort is also increased.

Selle Italia Diva Gel Superflow saddle

Selle Italia Diva Gel Superflow saddle

Best womens saddle
Buy now for £80.98 from Amazon

The Selle Italia Diva Superflow (known as the Flow when we reviewed it) has long been a go-to saddle for bike shops helping solve women's bike comfort problems and still represents arguably the best combination of features, though it now has considerably more competition than when it first appeared.

The key is the large, pressure-relieving cut-out down the centre of the hull. That's the feature Selle Italia designates as 'Flow' or 'Superflow' in all saddles with it, because the idea is it lets blood flow easily to the soft tissues that get squashed by most saddles.

Under the synthetic leather cover there's gel padding for support, and this saddle is available in two widths: 135mm and 160mm. Using Selle Italia's idmatch system, you should be able to get one that fits your sit-bone spacing.

As mentioned above, check out our women's saddles buyer's guide for more recommendations

Selle San Marco Shortfit 2.0 3D Carbon FX saddle

Selle San Marco Shortfit 2.0 3D Carbon FX saddle

Best money-no-object saddle
Buy now for £277.99 from Trade Inn
Impressive cushioning
Very comfortable

The innovative Selle San Marco Shortfit 2.0 3D Carbon FX is extremely comfortable but comes at a very high price, although it's on a par with other 3D printed saddles.

Tester George writes, "It isn't the lightest, but the combination of comfort and power transfer is something I haven't really experienced before. This is an insanely expensive saddle and there is no getting around that, but if money's no object and you're looking for something eye-catching and comfortable then it is definitely worth trying."

The main selling point of this saddle is the 3D printed 'cover'. Rather than taking the traditional route of putting padding where it needs to go on the saddle base and covering it in leather or another material, the Selle San Marco's 3D printed cover is a lattice of interconnecting 'threads', with spacing varying throughout to alter the cushioning in different areas to provide optimum comfort and support.

Brooks Cambium C17 saddle

Brooks Cambium C17 saddle

Best classic saddle
Buy now for £109 from Merlin Cycles
Supremely comfortable
The weight

The Brooks England Way is to make a saddle by stretching a piece of good-quality cowhide across a metal frame. The Cambium is a third path to enlightenment. It has the same basic structure as a classic Brooks saddle, but instead of a sheet of leather across the ends of the rails, Brooks has come up with a combination of vulcanised natural rubber, cotton canvas and structural textile for the top.

As well as the flexible, slightly stretchy rubber top, the Cambium provides its comfort by suspending you between the saddle ends. Regular saddles do this to an extent as well, but their rail ends are usually much closer together than the Cambium's, so you don't get as much of a suspension effect. But here, you have a real hammock effect and that makes the Cambium supremely comfortable. It's quite a wide saddle and this isn't one for weight-weenies at 418g. 

The Cambium is narrowly our top recommendation when it comes to Brooks saddles, but we'd also highly recommend long-standing classics in its range like the classy B17 leather saddle, a favourite with cyclists of all types for over a century. You'll find it further down the page, with a link to our review of the women's version.

The best of the rest: more of our top saddle recommendations

Cadex Amp saddle

Cadex Amp saddle

Buy now for £259.99 from Cyclestore
Really light
Really comfy
Textured finish is just the right amount of grip
Nice ergonomics, blood flows 'as normal'
It could look a little more exciting…

Very light meets very comfortable with the Cadex Amp saddle and tester Tom says, "the Cadex is a hard-to-beat intersection of light weight and comfort. Sure you can get significantly lighter, but these are very minimalist, unpadded affairs. The witchcraft of the Amp is that it's a very decent volume of saddle, and very comfortable, for not very much weight at all."

Cadex is the recently revived sub-brand of Giant, and this saddle is not an attention-grabber but when you turn it over, there's some pretty impressive engineering. The rails stretch almost the full length of the saddle, and the underside looks like it's one piece. Perhaps it's two or more pieces, but it really looks like one piece.

It's a short-nose saddle that's 245mm in length and features a blunt nose which drops away in a gentle curve. It's reasonably curvy – not too much, but curvier than the Prologo – and certainly not as flat as a Fizik Arione or Vento Argo. It even kicks up a bit higher and a bit steeper than an S-Works Power.

ISM PR 1.0 saddle

ISM PR 1.0 saddle

Buy now for £99 from Tweeks Cycles
Very comfortable
Excellent support
Good quality
Good pressure relief design
On the heavy side
The shape won't be for everyone

The ISM PR 1.0 saddle is an unusual shape with its split nose and a wide rear platform, but don't let that put you off. It's a great saddle for keen riders and racers, offering excellent support and comfort. 

The PR in the name stands for Performance Recreation, and ISM says it's as comfortable on hybrid bikes as on race bikes. The split nose design creates two separate sections to support the sit bones independently, reducing pressure on the soft tissue in the perineal area and ensuring maximal blood flow.

ISM recommends you build up the distance slowly when changing to this saddle, simply because it's so different to most. Tenderness isn't uncommon when switching to this saddle and is not anything to worry about; it is simply because you sit on this saddle differently, shifting pressure from soft tissue to pubic rami bones.

Fizik Tempo Aliante R5

Fizik Tempo Aliante R5

Buy now for £104.99 from Tredz
Wing Flex does improve comfort
Available in two widths
Good combination of give and firmness
Decent price
Comfortable for outdoor and indoor riding
Longish nose won't be for everyone
Not that light

The Fizik Tempo Aliante R5 saddle is the latest model in a range that's been around since just after the millennium, and at £109.99 it sits around halfway up Fizik's catalogue in terms of price.

The saddle has varying levels of padding in different areas, Fizik using what it calls a 'double-density foam, firmer on the ischial bones and softer on the nose'. This works well in conjunction with the extra width at the rear and Fizik's Wing Flex feature, which allows for some flex in the saddle's sides when you're pedalling. 

Tester Laurence said, "I'm not the most precious person when it comes to saddles, but I have to give the R5 its due in the comfort stakes. I experienced no numbness or discomfort, even on the indoor trainer, where I spend the vast majority of my rides seated". 

Smanie GT 137 saddle

Smanie GT 137 saddle

Buy now for £32.99 from Merlin Cycles
Well designed
Generally rugged construction
Supportive padding
Comfortable on and off road 
Light weight
No protective scuff bumpers 

The Smanie GT 137 Saddle is described by Smanie as a neutral/medium position saddle, which is designed for those of us who 'have a favourite riding position and love to stick to it for long periods of time'. It's an understated but very comfortable saddle for day-to-day riding on tarmac and beyond. 

The Smanie GT comes in a single 267mm length and three widths: 137, 142 and 147mm. Our test model is in black, which is arguably the most practical choice, but you could plump for white if you prefer. There's no carbon or space-age wonder materials here, just solidly engineered and well-conceived stuff, which also helps to keep the price competitive. 

A relatively broad, 3mm deep pressure-relieving channel also bodes well for comfort, while eliminating the soggy crotch associated with cut-outs on wet days.

Bontrager Aeolus Pro Saddle

Bontrager Aeolus Pro Saddle

Buy now for £159.99 from Balfe's Bikes
Reasonably light
Comfortable for all kinds of riding
Well made
Short rails can make saddle packs a struggle to fit

The Bontrager Aeolus Pro Saddle is a unisex, race-oriented perch aimed at those who prefer an aggressive riding position, but it works just as well for longer, more relaxed rides.

It's a well-made saddle that's reasonably priced for the spec. It weighs 170g (145mm width) which isn't the lightest of saddles, but it's light enough for all but the most particular hill climbers.

Tester Rebecca said, "Whether I was down in the drops or on the hoods with my elbows bent I felt comfortable and, unlike with other saddles – where I constantly need to reposition myself throughout a ride or big effort – I felt really stable. There was limited pressure on my soft tissue."

Bjorn Probka Saddle

Bjorn Probka Saddle

Buy now for £260 from Sturdy Cycles
Unbelievably light
Comfortable shape
Decent weight limit
Cork is susceptible to damage

The Bjorn Probka Saddle is a blend of carbon and cork and it highlights that you don't need a lot of padding for a comfortable ride on a race bike. On appearances alone, the Probka looks like a saddle for pro-level racers who spend most of their time out of the saddle, or that it is designed to sit on a UCI-weight-limit-threatening build as a vanity project. Neither is true and for such a low weight, it has a surprisingly sensible rider weight limit of 120kg.

The upper is made from 8mm thick cork which has some natural shock absorbance which mutes a lot of the road buzz while still remaining firm enough to resist the power you are putting out. The carbon fibre hull, though, is rock solid, which is impressive considering the minimal thickness of its construction. And any movement in it is barely noticeable while riding.

It's worth noting that should you require something specific in terms of the cork upper shape, Bjork does offer a custom option – something it's able to do because it CNC-machines the cork padding itself.

Brooks B17 S saddle

Brooks B17 S saddle

Buy now for £84.99 from Condor Cycles
High quality

The Brooks B17 S is the women’s version of one of the company’s longest-running and best-selling designs, the B17. As the women’s version, it is 7mm broader in the rear and 35mm shorter. 

The weight (472g) and style of the B17 are best suited to the more sedate and less racy looks of tourers, commuters and hybrid bikes rather than leaner road bikes, and the B17 is indeed set within Brooks’ Touring and Trekking category of saddles.

Tester Lara said, "the saddle is so well crafted and shaped, that I experienced far less discomfort than with pretty much every other saddle I’ve ever ridden on. There is a cut-out version, the Imperial, but I found the B17 S sufficiently comfortable". 

Specialized Power Pro with Mirror

Specialized Power Pro with Mirror

Buy now for £219 from Certini
Very comfortable
Shape reduces pressure
Very pricey

The Specialized Power Pro with Mirror is a high ticket price, but it's a cleverly designed saddle. It has a 3D-printed upper and a honeycomb structure designed to keep your sit bones comfortable and supported. 

This Pro version is a bit cheaper and a bit heavier as it has titanium rails as opposed to the carbon fibre of the S-Works, and a nylon-injected base (with 15% reclaimed carbon fibre) instead of the full carbon fibre of the more expensive model. The upper is exactly the same over both models, though.

Tester Stu said, "It took a bit of getting used to, but overall, I'm impressed with the comfort levels and the shape of the Power Pro with Mirror. It feels different to a standard padded saddle, but in a good way, offering that feeling of suspension thanks to the small amount of movement in the upper, while still being supportive". 

Selle Italia SLR Boost 3D Kit Carbonio Superflow saddle

Selle Italia SLR Boost 3D Kit Carbonio Superflow saddle

Buy now for £349.99 from Certini
Very comfortable upper
Supportive shape for hard efforts
Hull flex absorbs bumps
Impressive weight
Very, very expensive

Selle Italia's saddles have some of the longest names on the market and with this new 3D-printed model it's got even longer. The SLR Boost 3D Kit Carbonio Superflow may be a mouthful to say, but it is light, comfortable and well-made. But boy, is it expensive!

Benefits over a traditional foam or gel saddle upper are noticeable, as this model has small variations in the 3D-printed pattern in different positions across the saddle, which results in greater firmness in some areas, and a bit more give in others.

The 3D-printed mesh styled upper is firm enough to give you good support, but there is just enough compression to take out minimal undulations in the road without it feeling like it is sapping performance, and the flex in the 'wings' of the shell allows your legs to flow through the entire pedalling stroke without hindrance.

There are two widths on offer: 130mm or the 145mm, and the saddle is 248mm in length. 

Repente Spyd 3.0

Repente Spyd 3.0

Buy now for £131.99 from Trade Inn
Extremely comfortable
Two width options
Competitively priced
Replaceable parts
Cover can discolour when ridden in muddy and gritty conditions

Repente saddles have impressed us both off and on the road, and the Spyd 3.0 is a fantastic option for very long rides. It's not too expensive for a carbon-railed seat either. 

With its subtle channel in the middle to relieve pressure, our reviewer found the Spyd 3.0 exceptionally comfortable for endurance riding. It has carbon rails and a carbon-reinforced shell material to save weight, and would be suitable for performance riding on or off-road.  

There are two width options, so most cyclists should find an option that suits them, and some of the parts are replaceable: rather than being a single piece of carbon or glued together, the rails, base and cover are all screwed together. This means you can swap the top out if it gets very worn, or upgrade the rails if you've gone for the alloy-railed version. It's a clever bit of design.  

If you want something versatile and super comfortable, the Spyd 3.0 if an excellent option. 

Best road bike saddles: how to choose and what you need to know

What kind of saddle do I need for my bike?

The critical part of choosing the right bike saddle is finding a shape that fits your body and suits your riding style. Generally speaking, the more stretched out your riding position and the faster you ride, the narrower the saddle you need. And the more upright your position and the slower you ride, the wider the saddle needs to be. When you're stretched out, you place less weight on the saddle, but when you sit upright, the saddle has to support more of your weight. That's why race bikes have very thin saddles, and Boris bikes have extremely wide saddles.

A good bike saddle should support the sit bones, not the entire bum. It’s where your sit bones contact the saddle that is key, a saddle needs to provide adequate support in these two areas. That’s why many saddles are offered in different widths, reflecting the difference in people's anatomy.

Generally, thinner saddles with minimal padding are more suited to racers with deep, stretched riding positions, down in the drops and crouched low over the handlebars. For touring cyclists, saddles with a wider shape are favoured, as you don't adopt such an aggressive position when putting the miles in on tour as you do when racing. For long days in the saddle,  you need the highest level of comfort possible, and leather saddles are regularly the first choice. They're very durable too, and usually last years longer than saddles made from synthetic foam padding.

For more leisurely riding where an upright position is adopted, more of your weight will be concentrated through the saddle. A wider saddle with more support and extra padding will be the preferred choice here.

Are padded bike saddles good?

Most saddles use some form of foam padding, but the amount of padding used and the density can vary a lot. Racier saddles often have less padding, while saddles for commuting and leisure cyclists will have deeper and softer padding, to cushion the ride. However if you ride fast, or for long distances too much padding might not be your friend as it can move, pinch or chafe rather than supporting your sit bones.

It’s easy to think a saddle with very firm padding is going to be uncomfortable, but once you get used to them they can be a lot more comfortable than softly cushioned saddles for riding of the fast variety. Because you lean forward, you perch on the saddle rather than sit on it, so you can get away with less padding. Strategically placed gel inserts are another frequent solution to providing comfort.

Saddle padding doesn't last forever, particularly on performance saddles. After a while the padding isn't really doing any padding any more because it has become permanently squashed by the millions of times your bottom has compressed it. The more performance-oriented a saddle and the less actual padding it has, the more time limited its lifespan. Many top end performance saddles have an expected lifespan of a couple of seasons if used the way they are intended.

How do you test a saddle?

Ideally, you want to try a saddle on your bike before parting with your money, and a few saddle manufacturers recognise the problem of spending a lot of cash on an untested saddle. Some then offer try before you buy schemes, where you can run a saddle for a desired amount of time to decide if it’s right for you. That can save you collecting a large pile of saddles in your shed as you enter the quest for the ultimate saddle.

Are cutout saddles better?

In 1997 a study by Dr. Irwin Goldstein put the cat among the pigeons, claiming reduced blood flow caused by saddle pressure could lead to erectile disfunction in men and cause permanent reproductive failure. A load of nonsense it may be, but the story produced a lot of concern, and the saddle with the hole in the middle suddenly became very popular. Step forward Specialized in 1998 who produced their first Body Geometry saddle, with a cutaway channel claimed to restore the blood flow and so prevent numbness.

It has to be said that the claims for saddles with channels in them are hedged with all sorts of caveats. For instance, there is no agreement that decreased blood flow, or even numbness will cause erectile dysfunction in men or genital numbness in women. Even proponents of channels and holes agree that there is another simple cure: stand up and any decreased blood flow to your bits will immediately resolve itself.

Even if decreased blood flow does cause a problem, depending on how you are plumbed down there the amount of difference between a normal saddle and one with a channel may be minimal to non-existent. 

So cutaways and channels are not for everyone. You only need to look at the bikes of the professionals to see that many quite happily cycle many thousands of kilometres a year with little side effect, so there’s a lot more to comfort than just adding the channel. They do work for some people though, indeed some swear by them. It’s a case of trying different saddles and seeing what works for you.

What is the correct position for a bike saddle?

As important as picking the right saddle, ensuring you have the saddle at the correct height and distance from the handlebars is also very important. Sometimes, you can have the right saddle, but you’re not sitting on it correctly, which can be a case of it being too far forward or backwards. If you find yourself wriggling about on your saddle a lot when riding, it could be a sign it’s not correctly positioned.

We’d recommend getting a professional bike fit, and there are many available these days. They’ll assess your level of flexibility, physical limitations and your cycling goals, and ensure you’re correctly fitted on the bike. The bike needs to fit you, not the body fitting the bike.

What is the difference between men's and women's bike saddles?

Most manufacturers now have a large choice of women-specific saddles to recognise the differences in anatomy. Many women do get on just fine with men's saddles, just as many women happily ride men's bikes, but generally, women have wider sit bones and tend to sit further back on the saddle, so there's a wide choice of suitable saddles to suit that tend to be wider at the rear. 

Georgena Terry developed a reputation for comfortable saddles aimed specifically at women, in doing so pioneering the first women’s specific designed products. She produced a saddle for women in 1992 with a cutaway section, a design she later expanded to men’s saddles.

Emily is our track and road racing specialist, having represented Great Britain at the World and European Track Championships. With a National Title up her sleeve, Emily has just completed her Master’s in Sports Psychology at Loughborough University where she raced for Elite Development Team, Loughborough Lightning.

Emily is our go-to for all things training and when not riding or racing bikes, you can find her online shopping or booking flights…the rest of the office is now considering painting their nails to see if that’s the secret to going fast…

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SecretSam | 3 months ago

The best saddle is the one that works for you, the rider. 

Fabric or Charge Spoon, in my case.