Bicycle Repair Stations
100 % locally Made
In Canada's National Capital Region
Loading bicycle on repair station
position seat securely
Built to last, each bicycle repair station comes with:
Double sealed pump
Solid, commercial grade construction and finish
Finish is flame powder coated, flexible, polymer, which is one of the best coatings in the industry for oxidation prevention. Its soft texture, but high resistance to chipping and impact also help protect bicycle paint from damage. Most of our powder coated materials also have a hot dipped, galvanized base coat for an added protection. This amazing state of the art finish comes with the same great prices we are known for by our clients.
Installs easily into concrete with four 3/8" wedge anchors
Created for Canadian winters and extreme temperatures of up to -40 Celsius
Accommodates Presta and Schrader valves
Comes with all tools listed below. Please contact us if you require additional tools
Phillips and standard screwdriver
Tire Levers (2)
Torx set (metric)
Hex key set (metric)
Bike Repair Station Instructions
Public-use, bicycle repair stations are the next big trend in North America. As the population who use bicycles on a day to day basis grows, so does the need for on the go, minor bicycle repairs.
Fully equipped bicycle repair stations, are now a great resource for many cyclists where before would have had to walk home with a crippled bicycle, hey, we've been there.
Thanks to repair stations, people have access to tools required for bicycle maintenance and repair. The team here at Mazeweld has dedicated this page for convenient and easy instructions for our bicycle repair stations. It will cover available tools, and what they are used for.
Covered in this page is:
How to Use Repair Station Tools
Tire Inflation Instructions
Tube Replacement Instructions
Phillips Head Screwdriver
Adjusting the high/low range of the front or rear derailleur
Adjusting the resistance arm on V-brakes
Tightening accessories mounted to your bike using Phillips hardware: light
brackets, bells, etc.
These tools are designed to help remove the tire from the rim, especially for when you need to change or repair the inner tube.
For help changing a flat, scroll down to Tube Replacement Instructions.
Flat Head Screwdriver
Most hardware on bikes use a Phillips screwdriver, but the odd time, a Flat Head Screwdriver will be more effective or if really frustrated a hammer! Just kidding, but it has crossed my mind once or twice ;).
32mm end is to adjust the lock nut or adjustable race of a threaded headset (more common on older road and city bikes).
15mm end is for adjusting existing or installing new pedals from the crank arm that use a 15mm nut.
Pro Tip: Pedals always tighten by turning the wrench toward the front of the bike (pulling to loosen from the top)
8/10 + 9/11 mm Cone Wrenches
Brake adjustments and minor fine tuning to shifting components benefit from these combo wrenches.
Use these wrenches to tighten disc brake rotor bolts (used on most modern bikes).
They are also used to tighten some handlebar stems and seat clamps.
Folding Hex Wrenches
Most bicycles today require certain hex wrenches to adjust handlebars, stems, and saddles and axle components.
Tire Inflation Instructions Manual Pump
Read the pressure range from the side of the tire.
2. Remove the cap from the tire valve; on Presta valves, loosen the tip of the valve.
3. Connect the pump nozzle to the valve and flip the lever up.
4. Using both hands, move the pump handle up and down. Stop when the desired pressure is reached