Megan Chinburg shares why she loves her leggy Ibis Mojo HD5 enduro mountain bike.
Our group test proves that the Ibis Ripmo AF takes the roughest trails in its stride but can this trail bike keep up with enduro bikes when the going gets tough?
Ibis Cycles' iconic Mojo trail bike is back, and has been redesigned to incorporate design touches and geometry updates from the rest of Ibis' line-up.
Updates include advanced geometry, clearance for longer droppers, internally molded cable tunnels, a Ripmo-style lower link for reduced maintenance and added frame protection.
Don't worry, the fourth generation of the 130mm Mojo is still nice and lively.
Get down and nerdy with this analysis of the latest version of the Ripmo.
We take out the Ibis Ripmo V2 mountain bike on the rough trails of Sedona, Az.
Perhaps the most apparent feeling while first riding the new Ripmo is its sense of ease.
A carbon copy of the Ripmo AF.
Is the revamped Ripmo as good as the original?
For the Ripmo 2, they’ve done a lot to increase downhill performance, but will the bike still be as versatile as before?
Version 2.0 of the Ripmo gets a little slacker, a little longer, and it's now coil shock compatible.
You actually wanted to go for a relaxed ride but, once again, things have escalated aboard the Ibis Ripley. How did this happen?
It's a Ripmo, it's metal, and it's affordable AF.
Uniquely aimed at paying dividends in fun.
Radical geometry meets 27.5″ wheels.
Finally, aggressive trail bikes that dental assistants can afford.