Peter R wrote:I use a homemade lift made out of 40mm square steel sections and a 3 tons hydraulic jack .
hudson29 wrote:That EasyRiser is certainly compact and it does provide plenty of access to the wheels but does not offer any work surface and looks like the bike would need to be lowered and turned to work on the other side. I wonder how stable it is?
Openroad, what is the make of your wheel around lift? It looks like it has a front wheel lock or vise of some sort?
Tintin wrote:Peter R wrote:I use a homemade lift made out of 40mm square steel sections and a 3 tons hydraulic jack .
Nice and tidy! There are quite a few DIY instructions for this kind of lift, here is one in German.
tjfisher wrote:Hi all I have the ez-riser and I love there is no issues get to anything on the bike and that's from both sides as for stable I set the 71 basket/rust case on it and have broke wrenches before she has moved at all. I would recommend it the only draw back is there is not place to put your wrench but a rolling cart works great for me
MelloYellow wrote:Hello all - I bought a Harbor Freight lift, and after using it for one afternoon, realized I should have bought it 10 years ago. On sale, they are less than $400, and have reasonable quality for non-pro applications IMHO.
I strap the bike down and roll it around like Openroad.
You might be able to tilt it vertically to save some space, but it's pretty heavy....
Sorry it's not the Norton, at least it's Brit!
SteveMinning wrote:I have a Handy Lift (mentioned above) and am very pleased with it. I bought the electric model as I like to work on my bikes early in the morning and didn't want to wake up the neighbors with my compressor starting. So far it's worked out very well. I just moved from Florida to Kentucky (don't ask why) and found the sucker to be very heavy to move though.
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