Enter below for a chance to win a titanium Litespeed frame or seatpost.
The Litespeed Cherohala SE revived my interest in titanium, as the material seems ideal for gravel. On and off the paved road, the Cherohala SE delivers a lush ride. It won't accelerate like a carbon criterium bike, but that's not the point. The endurance geometry works well for rides that go long or over rough surfaces.
One (1) winner will be selected at random to win their choice of one Litespeed Cherohala SE frame valued at $2,800 USD or one Litespeed Gravel frame valued at $2,499 USD.
Three (3) winners will be selected at random to win one Litespeed Titanium Seatpost valued at $295 USD.
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It’s buttery smooth over pavement and holds its own on gravel and light single track. I enjoyed how versatile it was. One day I could ride roads to my local trails and get an all-around in. On another, I could pack up and head to a campsite outside of town.
Although it may lack the machined-out-of-bedrock feel that the top carbon race bikes posses, the T1sl’s BB stiffness has to be within the top 10 percent of all the road bikes I’ve ridden, and that’s pretty good for any bike, much less one of the lightest titanium frames currently on the market.
Most everything I’ve ridden for the past couple years is carbon, especially on the pavement, yet Litespeed’s latest do-it-all road bike holds its own against them all. If you’re looking for your next bike to last a decade, or just want something different without sacrificing performance for being unique, the T2 is very much worth a look.