The second DealCatcher of the week is stocked full of cycling gear that will give your summer rides a boost that only a little retail therapy can.
Other than the fantastic discount on our road.cc emblazoned headgear (expires on Sunday), the DealCatcher has scoured the web to find you deals on Tour de France jerseys, a Garmin camera, a Cateye cycling computer, a pair of women's Oakley sunglasses, and so much more.
Scroll down to start shopping!
Cycling caps complete any kit. Regardless as to whether you're already the proud owner of a road.cc jersey or a pair of road.cc bibshorts, the road.cc cycling cap is the perfect way to top off any cycling outfit. With an integrated sweatband and crushable foam brim it ticks all of the practicality boxes that you'd expect of a top-quality cycling cap.
To claim your discount on the road.cc cycling cap, all you've got to do is remember to type the coupon coad ROADCAP in the box during the checkout process.
If you're after something a little more seasonal, over at Cycle Surgery Tour de France Le Coq Sportif jerseys are in the price tag break away group from the peloton in which the rest of the cycling retail world currently find themselves.
The 20% discount equates to about £12 worth of savings, and you'll have the choice of five jerseys: the yellow general classification jersey, the green points jersey, the polka dot king of the mountains jersey, the white young rider's jersey, and a special Le Coq Sportif Tour themed jersey.
Science in Sport are once again burning a bargain nutrition product trail with a fresh batch of discounted bundles.
With up to 50% in savings to be had, and a huge range of choice, what's stopping you from improving your energy and nutrition consumption, before, during, and after your rides?
Massive savings to be had over on Chain Reaction Cycles' website. Especially in the tech department.
The Garmin Virb action camera is quite the package. Our man Dave Atkinson reviewed the souped up Elite version of this product back in October last year. He seemed to like it, and at this price, we're sure he'd like it even more.
The CatEye Q3 fills a very specific niche in the market, as far as saying it's one of the most wearably adaptable cycling computers on the market. It's up to you whether you mount the little beast on your wrist or on your bars.
Once fixed in place, the computer will do a number of things to help you on your ride. The Q3 will not only record your speed, your heart rate and your cadence data, it'll allow you to log all of that information on to your PC for ease of analysis and admiration.
We reviewed it a while back. Check out the write up here.
The 2015 special edition, Shimano Ultegra 11 speed-equipped Look 556 is pretty hot property. It's got a pretty hot price tag, but for a luxury sportive bike that'll not only have you riding quickly, but in surprising comfort it's nothing to gaup at.
Especially when you factor a free pair of £654 pair of Zipp 30 clincher wheels into the mix. We reviewed the wheels not long ago, you can read it here, perhaps our consensus will sway you one way or the other.
It is summer after all, and chances are you'll be thinking about heading out for a day-or-two long cycle ride. You'll be hard pressed to manage for that long with just a backpack, so the answer is to pannier-up!
We've reviewed the Tortec Alloy racks in the past, you can read our opinion on them here, and our consensus that they are highly adaptable and at this price represent fantastic value.
Oakley sunglasses, style, practicality, and price tag, right? Well, not necessarily in this case. The style part is clearly subjective, however the practicality of the immersive design can't be argued with - hell, Mark Cavendish even upgraded to a one-lense pair in February.
The price tag is also not an issue with this deal. A massive 60% reduction makes these Oakleys feel excellently affordable.
Elliot joined team road.cc bright eyed, bushy tailed, and straight out of university.
Raised in front of cathode ray tube screens bearing the images of Miguel Indurain and Lance Armstrong, Elliot's always had cycling in his veins.
His balance was found on a Y-framed mountain bike around South London suburbs in the 90s, while his first taste of freedom came when he claimed his father's Giant hybrid as his own at age 16.
When Elliot's not writing for road.cc about two-wheeled sustainable transportation, he's focussing on business sustainability and the challenges facing our planet in the years to come.