Top Street BMX Bikes

5 min read

Top Street BMX Bikes

Anything is a hurdle, which sums up street BMX bikes in the simplest terms possible. Similar to flatland, street riding calls for originality and expression. On the street, there are no fixed barriers, jumps, or rails. You can choose any object to ride, whether it's a bench, stair, wall, bank, or railing, and ride it as you choose.

Street bikes must be durable and simple to ride. You can choose to ride whichever obstacle you like, but these pieces of street decor won't be nearly as slick or well-kept as a BMX park. A street bike often has robust frames, steeper headtubes, and two or four.

  • Beginner Bike, Mongoose Legion L100

Mongoose bicycles have been in existence for a while. A Mongoose Fireball was my first dirt jump bike and my pride and joy. I never saw that bike again because it was stolen.

Haro and Mongoose compete in the same division. Both are extremely dated bike manufacturers. The first retailers there were the most creative. Mongoose was created in Southern California, like many other things, back in 1974. The MotoMag One, the first magnesium alloy BMX wheel produced in America, was the first item. When Skip Hess realized that cyclists were frequently replacing their wheels, he made the decision to take action. Without a doubt, they were significantly heavier than modern options, yet these wheels prevented the requirement for ongoing replacements

A year later, the new professional race team had been established and the heli-arc frames were being produced. Mongoose effectively controlled the top riders in the world by the 1980s. They had people riding their bikes like Perry Kramer and Tinker Juarez. Without necessarily focusing on BMX, the firm continued to expand up until the year 2000, adding more and more well-liked items to its brand. Mountain bikes quickly followed. The business was so prosperous as the new century approached that Pacific Cycle decided to purchase it. They gave Mongoose good exposure and were already a recognized global brand.

  • STR Street BMX from Fitbikeco

Fitbikeco has always represented the street to me. The business was founded in 2000, a year a little later than most. At the turn of the century, Robbie Morales and Chris Moeller quit their jobs and joined forces to start Fit Bike Co. The company has grown significantly in the just 20 short years it has been in business, and they have built an amazing staff that includes people like Nate Hanson, Mike Aitken, and Brian Foster. Big BMX names wouldn't sign on with a brand if the goods weren't up to par.

Moeller ran S&M bikes before Fit. Fit was essentially developed as a new front end to the well-established S&M corporation. Backend S&M. They are essentially the same business because S&M provides the business administration, starting funding, and staff, while Fit develops the goods and professional teams.

  • Street Sweeper Pro BMX Bike for Sunday

The Sunday Street Sweeper is a subject I have previously studied and written about. The Streetsweeper was listed as the greatest and most costly BMX bike in our piece on the priciest BMX bikes. The Streetsweeper bike is without a doubt intended for experienced street riders. Only the most experienced riders can afford such a BMX due to the price and the fact that the geometry and high-quality parts leave no room for mistakes as to where it is intended to be ridden. One of those bikes that you only really notice when you're curious about what the pros ride. I would not disagree with the many individuals who believe that producing motorcycles this pricey and high-end is not very necessary for cyclists to arrive at the stage. The STR earns its position higher than any other bike on this list, in my opinion. 

The initials "STR" stand for the street. Second, the cost is under $500, which makes it ideal for intermediate riders. The STR boasts the best street bike design you could wish for thanks to Cult's support. The Fit STR's four-pegs and four-piece bars have geometry designed specifically for riding on city streets. The bike has an 11.8" high bottom bracket, 13.1" chainstays, and a 75.5° headtube angle.

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