The LMT'D, Prodigy, Prodigy V2, 700, Cafe Cruiser, Turris, Portola, and Rift models feature air suspension forks to enhance the ride quality. 


LMT'D V1, Prodigy & Prodigy V2 Air Suspension

On the LMT'D V1, Prodigy & Prodigy V2, we use a more premier-level suspension fork. While this fork still uses the oil bath in the right leg, the left leg uses an air chamber to support the rider as opposed to a coil spring. The air chamber allows the rider to personalize their suspension settings by customizing the air pressure. This step is essential to get the best performance out of the bike. Below are the steps on how to do this. 

  • Obtain shock-specific pump. A bicycle tire pump or air compressor will not work. The following link is for a suitable shock pump; however, any bicycle shock pump will work. , SHOCK PUMP LINK
  • Remove the left top cap, ensure not to lose this cap, and screw the pump on. Replacement caps can be found the HERE.
  • Read the value on the shock pump. The pump will take some air from the fork to make the reading. This means the shock pressure will drop 5-10psi every time you hook up the pump. 
  • Inflate the pump to the desired level. For pressure recommendations, consult the chart attached to the fork stanchion (LMT'D V1 & Prodigy XC). 
  • Disconnect the pump and reattach the cap.

These knobs on the fork and the rear shock adjustments are all meant to be set to user preference. We recommend adjusting them to get the most comfortable ride for you.

LMT'D V1 Air Pressure Chart (left fork stanchion)

Prodigy XC Air Pressure chart (left fork stanchion)

Revv 1

Revv 1 Fork Knobs

  • The right knob on the fork, the clear right knob is the preload knob. Turning the preload knob clockwise will make the fork stiffer. Turning the knob counterclockwise will make the fork softer. 
  • The left knob on the fork is the compression knob. The compression knob controls how much force it takes to get the fork in motion. Turning the compression knob clockwise will make the fork stiffer and will absorb the small bumps on the road.

Revv 1 Rear Shock

Schrader Valve

  • The rear shock has a schrader valve to add air to it as needed. This is the red cylinder-looking cap on the shock. 
  • It is not recommended to fill the rear shock with more than 275 PSI of air, doing so will cause premature failure, this type of replacement would not be under warranty. 

Preload (Blue Lever)

  • The blue lever on the rear shock is for the preload and has 3 positions. 
  • Turning the blue lever all the way to the right is fully open. The shock will be softer. 
  • The lever centered pointing up is the neutral position.
  • Turning the knob all the way to the left is fully locked out. The shock will be stiffer. 

Rebound (Red Dial)

  • The red dial on the rear shock controls the rear shock's rebound. Rebound is how fast the shock goes from fully compressed to open. The rebound damping adjustment is meant to give you comfort and control when you are moving over various kinds of terrain.
  • If the terrain is smoother, you may want to tighten your rebound damping, your shocks will rebound slower. Smoother terrain won’t need the shock to return as quickly as you do over rough terrain.