Don’t Call it a Cross Bike: the Caletti Scrambler Flat Bar City Shredder

Ok, maybe you can call it a ‘cross bike, because that’s truly what it is at its roots. Before we get ahead of ourselves here, let’s take a step back. There are stigmas attached with the words “commuter” “city” “townie” and even “cross” bike. There are certain checklists that apply to each of those permutations. The most notable being fender and rack provisions. Even with the latter, “cross” purists want drop bars and 32mm tires for a bike to be true to its UCI roots. This bike has no provisions for racks or fenders, is sold with a 40mm tire, flat bars and a bell. It’s not as much as it is. It is whatever you want it to be.

Binomial Nomenclature

The Scrambler (Calettia Velocesceler) is an amalgamation of sorts. Sure, the geometry says “cyclocross” with a 63mm bottom bracket drop, snappy stays and a head angle that floats around 71º across the four-size offerings (S-XL) but the same rationale behind what motivated these measurements on a ‘cross course very much apply to urban riding. A higher bottom bracket means the bike is going to turn on a dime, be responsive and snappy. Short’ish chainstays means it’ll bunnyhop and wheelie easier and a 71º head angle is just ever so slack enough to correct any sloppy lines you might take while cutting traffic or shredding urban singletrack. It’ll also be punchy off the start of a red light.

Calettia Veloces = “snappy” Celer = “fast”.

Inspired By

One thing I’ve noticed in US cities with urban singletrack is the popularity of a flat bar ‘cross bike, especially amongst the bike messenger community. Even the guys and gals who want one bike to do everything on. They’ll take a cross bike, throw flat bars on it, shred around town and still show up to the races and slay it. When I first unboxed the Scrambler, I thought of it as an Urban Racer-inspired rig, yet I think it’s more grassroots than that.

The Sum of Its Parts

At a pricepoint of $5,995 for the 1×11 or $5755 for the singlespeed, the Scrambler is far from an affordable, off-the-shelf shredder, yet if you look at the build kit on this beaut, it quickly makes sense. Chris King R45 disc hubs, headset, Shimano XT brakes, mech, shifter, Race Face turbine cranks, ENVE fork, Thomson seatpost and stem, make up a balleur kit, are all mated with a handmade frame, constructed by hand in Santa Cruz from Columbus Life tubing with a beautiful, durable powdercoat and killer slider dropouts making singlespeed conversion a cinch. Penny pinchers and the budget-minded will plug that into a spreadsheet and see the Scrambler is worth the sum of its parts.

Shred by Dawn, Shred by Dawn

It’ll swallow your soul! We are the things that were and shall be again! You know, “fun” bikes. Even at the stout pricepoint, people will drop that and more at the blink of an eye for bikes that are marketed as being “laterally stiff and vertically compliant” with gram-shaving components and dorky engineering additives promising to make the ride more comfortable, without sacrificing speed. Yes, the industry is filled with “go fast without being fit” promises, pushing race bikes on people who just need something fun. Now, don’t get me wrong, buying anything doesn’t equate to having fun and the Scrambler’s marketing seems to be a bit underdeveloped. Yes, it is a fun bike, but all bikes are fun. You could have fun on a rusted beach cruiser with a freshly rebuilt coaster brake hub on a fire road and be over $5,980 richer. Yet if you are looking for a cross bike for the off-season shredding and quick commutes, the Scrambler, or another bike built in a similar manner would offer a more enjoyable ride than a carbon fiber ass-hammer. ATMO, anyway.

Grab Some Take-Away

Take it to the your coffee shop, favorite city overlook, beer drinking spot or the grocery store for a tame experience. Or ride singletrack, dirt races, fire roads, and take it camping with bikepacking bags. It’s lightweight, snappy yet without fender or rack provisions, is as far from a “city bike” as you can get. You know what? In a world where everything is categorized and compartmentalized, I enjoy seeing and riding bikes like this. There will undoubtedly be people in the comments asking for provisions and braze-ons, which are valid claims, but the Scrambler just doesn’t care. The Scrambler is an enjoyable ride. Flat pedals, jeans, boots and a flannel is my preferred riding kit and the city is the limit. Is that bicycle arrogance? I don’t think so. Confidence? For sure. Reviewing bikes like this ain’t easy, yet riding them is a hell of a lot of, dare I say, fun!

If you want a Scrambler, or want to chew out its creator for not putting fender mounts on your dream bike, holler at Caletti Cycles!

  • Daniel M

    …but there are no fender and rack mounts…

    • Frankie Corritore

      Hopefully that could change?

      • Alex Hillis

        Probably since it’s from a custom builder.

        • John Caletti

          The idea is fast and stripped down – thus no rack/fender mounts usually. Also, it seems most folks are using frame and bar bags. I really enjoy the more clean and minimal look of no extra braze-ons. If I make one to order, as I just did, we added rack/fender mounts in back per customer request. I use mine for coffee runs, across town trips, road riding in the sloop and over the downed trees from recent storms, for the Grinduro, for single track, etc… Thanks everyone!

          • Thanks, John! This bike is really… dare I say, fun!

          • John Caletti

            cool – thank you – good to get your perspective on it. It’s ok to call it a cross bike. :) I’m learning that I should do a write up on the blog with more background on the evolution of this bike and what all the little tweaks were to make it not a cross bike, not a mountain bike, not a road bike, not a “hybrid” bike, but with influences from all of them for a purposeful approach to a bike that I didn’t really see existing. Anyhow, it’s the execution of a vision based on how I ride mixed terrain around here in Santa Cruz.

          • The bikes that break out of the compartmentalization of the industry are always the most interesting. We wouldn’t have gravel bikes, fatbikes, drop bar rigid MTB’s… if nobody ever stepped outside the conventions once in a while.

          • Yeppppppp!

          • John Caletti

            Yes, good observation. This bike concept borrows from many, but is not any single one of them.

    • colinworobetz

      “Take it to the your coffee shop, favorite city overlook, beer drinking spot or the grocery store.” To the grocery store, even though your groceries will all have to go in your backpack

      • Or in a frame bag (which is what I do with my rackless bikes).

        • Daniel M

          I can just put the gallon of milk in the frame bag… easy

          • Gyp Zee

            You can put the gallon of milk in your water bottles! Oh wait, it only has one bottle mount…

          • It has two bottle mounts, I just run one.

          • John Caletti

            I put 2 bottle mounts on the other ones – could do 3 if requested, rack/fender mounts are available for those who would like them. For your Gallon of milk, we might need more than 4 bottles though to fit the whole gallon. So maybe those rack mounts for you then.

        • I was so stoked when I realized my DSLR fit in the top half of my frame bag! That thing shredded so many trails last summer as a result!

        • alex

          What do you do considering you have more than 1 rackless bike? Get a custom bag for every bike? Have a small-ish one to fit a few decently but not perfect? Serious question, I’m in that boat and have not figured out the best method.

  • Max

    The rear dropouts are stellar

    • John Caletti

      They are Stainless steel “Rocker” dropouts from Paragon Machine Works in Richmond, CA. I opted for Paragon’s in house made Titanium bolts. The inserts are replaceable should you want to use a Sram derailleur or Single speed (no hanger) or even open dropouts for an internally geared hub. The adjustment allows for fine tuning chainstay length or tensioning the chain in Single Speed use.

  • Chris Mack

    top tier hybrid!

  • Keith Gibson

    ok- this is cool

  • boomforeal

    $5000+ for a coffee shop bike? call it a midlife crisis

    • Sorry it’s not an enduro bike, bro. If you think this is just a coffee shop bike, you’re missing the point of this website.

      • Andrew Deane

        Bit of a sharp rebuke, don’t you think?

        • My patience is thin with Boom and his commentary, which is 9/10 snarky. His Disqus activity is private, but spend enough time on the site and you’ll see him drop in frequently.

          • boomforeal

            hmmm. un-privated; i dispute your math

          • You have gotten a lot better over the past few months, which is why your comment today annoyed me.

          • boomforeal

            what ratio of positive-to-critical commentary would be acceptable to you?

          • Read above. I appreciate critical commentary, when you’re opening a discussion or at least being tactful. And like I’ve said, you’ve been good at that over the past few months. This comment (mid-life crisis) was an attempt at being funny, yet really ignorant and more “old school boom” – sorry I jumped on you. In my opinion, I like comments on this site to bridge the anonymity / trolling / shit talk world with real life discussion or discourse. You wouldn’t walk up to the owner of this bike, or the dude that made it and say some shit like that. Or maybe you would. Who knows. But that person is reading your comment.

          • boomforeal

            apology accepted

            i appreciate you making the distinction between critical commentary and pithy comments. based on our previous interactions, i haven’t had the sense that you do indeed appreciate critical commentary – to the point that i avoid supplying any here (and perhaps resort to snark) because i feel like if i’m going to get roasted for being anything but uncritically complimentary, why put in the effort? perhaps i’ll try again

            i wonder: do you feel that there is a lively critical/analytical discourse in the comment sections of your articles?

            finally, you’re right, i wouldn’t walk up to someone who owned or built that bike, irl, and suggest that it was the product of a midlife crisis; i don’t think the internet and the real world are the same place

          • *high fives*

          • John Caletti

            I think my motorcycle purchase was more the typical “midlife crisis” buy. All my bicycles have been at least this expensive for many years now. I have a rule that I spend more on my bike than my (shared) car. Thus, I’ve had to get carbon wheels on my last build. As Mr. Watson points, out.. the hope is that a coffee shop run is just one of many rides one would take, thus adding value with each mile and wheelie.

          • Andrew Deane

            Then I guess I had better watch what I write in the comments (or just stop reading altogether) lest I draw the ire of the moderator and, heaven forbid, not get the ‘point’ of your website. God knows that pretty pictures of bikes are to be taken ridiculously seriously b/c after all we’re talking about the merits of a flat bar CX bike and not something trivial like curing cancer or space exploration. For a minute there I was worried we had lost site of what really mattered and were conflating bike porn with something important.

          • McPutterstones

            It would appear to me that John Watson is more than a moderator.

          • I apologize if my reply to Mr Boom has offended you. It is not my intention. I can assure you it takes a lot of negative or trolling comments to merit my equally as snarky reply. People that come here frequently probably recognize that. I usually let stuff like that slide but we all have our weak moments. All I try to do here on the site is keep the troll / negative / non-constructive / tactless comments to a minimum. ✌?

          • Andrew Deane

            For the record I come here a lot (for inspiration for builds) and believe it or not I appreciate the diversity of opinions (snarky and otherwise). I think you are doing your blog a dis-service by over policing the comments. If everyone just says ‘bitchin’ and ‘rad’ all the time it gets kind of boring.

          • Chris Valente

            For someone who comes here a lot seems like you miss the fact that John barely “moderates” these comments at all.

          • I appreciate you coming here. I don’t moderate comments. The readers do. They can flag a comment and if enough people do, it gets pulled. It works wonderfully. That said, I have pushed hard for a website community where people can talk about bikes, both positively and critically. The difference between critique and trolling is very thin, so when someone repeatedly makes comments that annoy the community (myself included), sometimes I step forward and greet their snark with snark. Especially when I find it hypocritical that someone will review single-purpose enduro mountain bikes with a $10,000 price tag with flying colors, but will downplay a multi-purpose, hand-made bike. It was childish / immature on my part but we all have our moments of slipped judgement.

            My point is: I welcome commentary, but I don’t appreciate trolling. It’s ruined countless websites and I like that people can discuss things like civilized humans on this site.

            Thanks again for visiting and apologies if it was off-putting to you. Ride safe!

          • Daniel M

            I earned $00000 last month sitting at home, and at my favourite bike shop(s), and on my favourite bike, and making you all happy posting photos and stories of adventures and bicycles you may aspire to. And I reserve the right to write on my own website.

            Seriously. Thanks John. It is a pleasure

          • boomforeal

            again, i’ll dispute your math: i’ve never reviewed a 10k bike

          • $8,500 I owe you a $1,500 truth tax. ;-)

          • boomforeal

            i may be misremembering but i think my ceiling was $6200. my sense was that i was never bro-ish enough to warrant a real high-zoot bike to review

          • S-Works Stumpy EVO was $8500 IIRC

          • boomforeal
          • I’m here every day, John’s comment rapport is pretty admirable.

          • thanks, Max.

          • PGH_small_adventures

            I read this last night and I’m still laughing. How dare John take his livelihood, that he built from the ground up no less, seriously. He should be curing cancer and building rockets if he wants to get serious.

          • Andrew Deane

            Ok, the fanboys can stop circling the wagons. How dare I suggest that there be room for ‘snarky’ comments on the internet and do anything other than swoon and drool at the feet of the John Watson idol. I was not suggesting that one should spend their life doing the aforementioned things (i.e. cure cancer) or it is clearly time wasted. Like you, I enjoy and appreciate this blog and JW’s work. That said, I felt the response to the original post was unfair and was merely calling to attention that we are talking about the endless permutations of high-end boutique bicycles (not curing cancer) and that maybe this isn’t serious enough for us to get so bent out of shape when someone (troll or not…but to be honest ‘troll’ is a name I would generally reserve for people that do far worse than criticize over priced niche bikes) makes a comment that goes against the hive mind of the kool-aid drinking Rada-bots. I will now refrain from posting any comments except for the occasional ‘bitchin’ or ‘that gave me a bike boner’ because clearly anything more than that calls into question one’s devotion to the cause. Great discourse fellas.

          • PGH_small_adventures

            John and I have disagreed before, and I’d never spend $2,000.00 on a bike much less $6,000.00. He called someone bro, I’m not sure how this is enough to throw a tantrum and threaten to never come back to the site. Call me a fanboy all you want, it’s really no worse than calling someone Bro. Who honestly overreacted more, John or you?

          • Andrew Deane

            Ok. I wouldn’t call that a tantrum anymore than I would call the original poster a troll (which is more or less my original point…everyone relax. This is a bike blog ). We’re talking about bikes). I am going to go back to looking at bike porn and thinking about more important things. Enjoy your time on your bike…bro.

          • PGH_small_adventures

            New world record! I’m a Bro, a rada-bot, a fanboy, and a troll (i think). Beat that internet! Also yes, threatening to never come back to the site is tantrum-ish. I guess it would depend how hard you were hitting the keys while typing and how furrowed your brow was.

          • Ok, ok, ok. Let’s just let it rest.

          • You’re ignoring my explanation on the comment policy on this site and reverting back to insinuating a lack of intelligent conversation here. But you’re free to say whatever you want.

          • Andrew Deane

            I was merely responding to posters who responded to my comments. If discourse is truly an important part of your website then I would think I am ok to respond to those commenting/responding to my post. I never said that the discourse is unintelligent. I only suggested (clearly to the consternation of your readership) that the homogenization of comments (more often than not via the policing by the mob mentality of your hardcore constituents, but in this particular instance by you) makes it a tad boring. That said, I am going to go ride my bike and leave your uber-fans to high five each other on a ‘troll’ killing job well done. I do greatly enjoy your website and your photography (for what it is worth), but the comments section leaves me wanting more if there is no room for off-hand and irreverant comments about the cost of bikes and mid-life crisis. That’s all…back to my troll lair under the bridge.

          • PGH_small_adventures

            Keep saying what you think. Just because you run the site doesn’t mean you have to like everyone who posts on it.

          • Noel Smith

            theyre called trolls.. pay them no mind.

    • Louis Reilly

      I have to agree, I don’t really understand this bike. I suppose this is a bike for the guy/gal who has everything. Maybe I’m just jealous…

  • Love this bike.

    Man, this is exactly the idea behind my recent custom bike build (of which I’ve been meaning to submit photos to this site). A plain do-most-things bike. I use mine for commuting in flat Houston, riding with the wife, fire roads and light off-road with friends, and even the MS150 in April. 1×10, 37mm tires, can be tweaked if needed for other purposes with tire size, or cassette switch-out.

    • Looks great!

      • Thanks. True Fabrication in Austin built the frame. Tough.

  • Meshkat

    Beautiful bike. A custom bike made to custom specifications. Not every bike needs fender eyelets, rack, everything cage, low rider, and mid fork mounts. Maybe this person is ballin’ enough they only have to pick up caviar and truffle oil when they hit the local grocery store?

  • Alex Hillis

    This Caletti is GORGEOUS. I’m always impressed with the paint on these. 2016 NAHBS display blew my mind.

    Reading the paragraph on geo make me realize that the Rodeo Flaaninal seems to have similar geo and features (actually more features). An option if anyone inspired by this is looking for a build on a lower budget.

  • Gorgeous bike. Scandalous BB drop! I think in a way this Caletti is a credit to Vanilla for making something as brash as the Urban Racer which ruffled plenty of feathers for people who didn’t “get it” but at its core was simply putting forward the premise of a bike that didn’t apologize for being super beautiful, very fun, and not much beyond that. I remember blinking hard when I saw it, but now that more time has passed I appreciate the guts and imagination that it took to pull it off in the way that they did.

    FWIW I’d spec this bike with fat slicks, not Nanos because fat slicks do pretty well in dust and dirt but Nanos make me a little bit squeamish when cornering hard on pavement.

    • Agreed with everything but the Nano remark and the slicks. Fat slicks suck so bad on the dirt roads here when its dry. There’s just not enough traction. Once it dries out after all our rain, I’m taking off the Compass tires on my Firefly and putting Nanos back on it.

      • Charles Southgate

        +1 fat slicks are a sham. Ask the two plates & twelve screws in my clavicle.

        • Slicks lied, people died! ;)

          I’m totally fine with disagreement, but just in case I come off as a punter, I rode DK on Paselas last year and it felt great. I don’t think I corner past 60% of any given tire so maybe I don’t push a slick hard enough in the corners to where they get sketchy. I’m not really the best cornerer. So in that sense they work great for me and I love that silent, fast feeling I get on slicks.

          I don’t hate Nanos for the record. They are the default tire on every bike we sell unless someone asks for a specific substitution.

          • Paselas have tread. Albeit a little, but they still have tread. I love Paselas. When I hear “slick” I think of Compass, Rivendell tires, etc. :-)

          • Charles Southgate

            Paselas aren’t slicks. Im talking slick slicks. balloons. I run Paselas on multiple bikes, not a part of this convo.

    • John Caletti

      I’m glad some other people are as passionate about BB drop as I am. I’m not sure what is scandal inducing though? I use more drop on drop bar cross bikes, but with this bike, I figure people will often use wider flat pedals (as John W. put on this bike) and those things eat up cornering clearance if pedaling through corners. Also I hope the rider will spend some time off road and the added clearance is helpful… and the little bit higher BB makes it a little easier to wheelie and manual. If someone was doing none of those things and riding clipless only and shorter cranks, maybe more drop would be the move.
      I dig that Vanilla and his vision and courage to make it happen. I had a bit different vision for this bike that had been in the works for quite a while before I had laid eyes on the sick beast the Urban Racer. I know many won’t want this bike or get it, it’s a little different than other bikes and hard to categorize. I’ve even surprised myself now that I’ve had one for a few months at how often I select it when headed out for a ride, rides of all types.

      • Alex Hillis

        The “scandalous BB drop!” line is sarcasm, not a dig on this at all. Some Bikerumor commenters with nothing better to do complained that the BB drop of Stephen’s new bike (Flaanimal) was too high at 65mm.

        • John Caletti

          ah ha! Thanks Alex, I did not catch that.

      • I didn’t mean any slight at all re: BB height. It was a wink at a totally different (and idiotic) internet discussion I had with a stranger about BB drops. I, for the record, love your BB drop and would personally prefer it on any of my mixed use bikes for the sake of trail clearance. I don’t need a schooner, I want something that gets over rocks without leaving sparks behind. So, bravo to you!

        Also, my meaning wasn’t that you were being derivative of the Urban racer. Even at a quick glance this bike has it’s own character and style. What I was struck by when writing that was that it must have been a lonely thing for them to gut it out through all the collective pounding on keyboards everywhere when that bike came out. I was owning my own skepticism and admitting that bike helped change my perceptions. They weren’t crazy, and neither is your bike.

        • John Caletti

          Thanks for the insight Stephen. I think I was catching your drift on the Urban Racer, and agree with you.

  • Daniel M

    this bike reminded me of another fantastic machine… yes it has fender mounts but would you ride it in the rain?

  • PGH_small_adventures

    That paint job is incredible.

  • Nic

    The hip world is interesting. Fixies are now uncool and hybrids are now cool.

    • Who said track bikes aren’t cool? And I like the Toyota Prius. Granted I wouldn’t want one but it’s a smart vehicle.

      • Honda Fit crew represent! Dork cars that sit in driveways club represent!

  • BoostahMante

    “go fast without being fit” ;( But I’m Neither of these things

    • It was a poor-attempt at humor with regards to bike shops selling everyday cyclists ultra-light carbon race bikes when they could probably have more fun on a steel bike, that’s all.

      • bikecow

        New drinking game: one shot for every time-trial bike you see on the river trail. You’d have alcohol poisoning before you made it out of Orange County.

      • BoostahMante

        ;) I LOL’d so you hit your mark. I was just saying that even if that what was being thrown at me to make a sale, I’d be like… welp… i’m still gonna be slow.

  • mattprovidence

    Love this bike to death. If I didn’t already have the similar 44 commuter you posted (, I’d be all over it! So, so much fun to zip around on. Being in PDX, I do like fenders…

  • Nauj Aral

    beautiful ;) what are the wheels ?? I dont think i ever seen tthem before , thanks

    • John Caletti

      The wheels are hand built by our friend John Jones at Jones Precision Wheels in Santa Barbara. They use Chris King R45 disc brake hubs with thru axles, US made Velocity Aileron rims which are wide, tubeless compatible, disc brake specific… and we remove the stock decals and put on our own Scrambler graphic decal. Spokes are US made Wheelsmith butted, brass nipples.

      • Nauj Aral

        I am sorry I hadn’t say thank you for the details, i thought i had when i first received your comment, appreciate all the details and getting to hear it from the boss himself, great build (s) awesome website

  • Had the same mindset when I built up my Nature Boy. Shred everything, have fun, fuck the rules (a singlespeed is “impractical,” etc.). This bike is wicked and inspirational and I need to give flat bars more time. Loving it!

    As for the price, if you’re in a higher tax bracket than I am and you want to put that money towards something that uses no carbon, keeps you healthy, makes you happy, and looks fuckin’ awesome, DO IT. I don’t care what it costs and I am 100% sure I would enjoy that bike.

    It’s not about the cost, people. It’s about cool bikes.

    • Hank

      Well put Max. your bike is rad!

  • Mike Spadafora

    Mr Watson keep up the incredible work. I love your website and appreciate all the different bikes you show the world. I like bikes are different and I specially like this bike that you have shown us today. Everything about the flat bar CX bike for sometime now.

  • mr. apodaca APODACA
    • NICE!

    • Mikkel Bech

      Rad! What frame is that?

      • Richard Carle

        Pretty sure it’s a Surly Straggler

      • mr. apodaca APODACA


        • Mikkel Bech

          Cool, thanks both of you. I had convinced myself the Straggler didn’t have the vertical sliding dropouts, but of course they thought of that too ;-)

          Looks like a fun ride!!

          • mr. apodaca APODACA

            it’s a dang good time!

  • mr. apodaca APODACA

    meh… shredding and money for beer.

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  • Albert

    Love this! To everyone knocking flat bars (not necessarily in these comments, but in general), try it!

  • Mendip James
    • Western Rapid

      What’s the feel like on that Roadrat? Frames look great, but just wary that it might feel a bit leaden and over-heavy…

      • Mendip James

        A mag reviewer once described it a bit like a 90’s steel Kona which having been a 90’s steel Kona owner I thought was fairly accurate! It’s not super fast to accelerate (as you’d expect really, although you can but a good dig in and it goes) but ride is smooth, particularly so on rough roads, and once up to speed I cruise along with geared road bikes no problem. Very fond of mine, it’s the original line of Roadrat framesets Cotic produced and I only paid £160 for it – bargain!

  • Zian

    funny how some can justify $6k for a race bike, but not for having fun!

    • frank doster

      people living in the gentrified parts of large cities. I agree seems a bit excessive and wastefull

  • Jonathan McCurdy

    Mmmm. Fun bikes like this often inspire way more desire to ride bikes than a slammed-out road bike (those are fun too, though!) This build reminds me of something we’d churn out of my local bike co-op (except for $60 instead :P)

  • Mark Robinson

    …it’s been here for years :)

    We did this a couple of years back due to customer requests. They were mostly people who owned our cross bikes and wanted something for the coffee run.

    Love the paint choice on the Caletti.

  • Jon B.
  • Lewy

    Those dropouts are a work of art.

  • Derek Simmons

    I’m a dirt bagger. I work all kinds of crazy jobs to fund my next adventure. Hell, I only paid $4500.00 for a used Subaru that came with a Surly Long Haul Trucker. That being said I always appreciate a sweet build and the time that goes into it. It may not be your price point but it’s all inspiration to ride.

  • James Barker

    Nice hybrid.

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  • I was paid 104,000 bucks in last 12 months by freelancing online and I did that by wo­rking part-time for several h /daily. I’m using work model I came across from company that i found online and I am excited that i was able to make such great money. It’s very user-friendly a­n­d I’m so thankful that i discovered this. This is what i do…