Orbea Wild FS Alloy And Hybrid Models Launched Today

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If you’ve been looking at the Orbea Wild FS there are now another two options to add to your shopping list. As well as the original carbon model we reviewed here, it is now available in an additional alloy model and alloy/carbon hybrid model. Choices choices…

In addition to having to choose your frame material, you’ll also have to choose a build spec – an if you want to, you could customise that using Orbea’s ‘MyO’ or ‘MyO Lite’. All come with 160mm travel front and rear and the Bosch Gen 4 motor, with a 625Wh battery (but there’s the choice to expand that up to 1125Wh with a second battery).

Three sizes – SM/L/XL – are available, and prices start at £4,299.

Carbon

  • Wild FS M-LTD – £7,899
  • Wild FS M Team – £6,999
  • Wild FS M10 – £5,999

Hybrid

  • Wild FS M20 – £5,299

Alloy

  • Wild FS H10 – £5,299
  • Wild FS H15 – £4,899
  • Wild FS H25 – £4,299

If you’re looking at the images above and wondering what the differences are between the different models, there’s a handy guide here:

As with the carbon model, there are features like a tool-less locking mechanism for the battery; a power-locked keypad for the master key; a frame protector for the Acros Block Lock 164º; a protective, resistant and lightweight polymer on the motor; and a removable shift pin

Size Large – geometry

Boggled? You’ve not even got started on the MyO and MyO Lite customisation options, which together give you a reported 1 million possible configurations. Head to Orbea’s website to get picking.

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Hannah Dobson

Hannah came to Singletrack having decided there must be more to life than meetings. Having worked in policy and project management roles at the Scottish Parliament and in local government, Hannah had organisational skills that SIngletrack needed. She also likes bikes, and likes to write.

Hannah likes all bikes, but especially unusual ones. If it’s a bit odd, or a bit niche, or made of metal, she’s probably going to get excited. If it gets her down some steep stuff, all the better. She’ll give most things a go once, she tries not to say no to anything on a bike, unless she really thinks it’s going to hurt. She’s pretty good with steri-strips.

More than bikes, Hannah likes what bikes do. She thinks that they link people and places; that cycling creates a connection between us and our environment; bikes create communities; deliver freedom; bring joy; and improve fitness. They're environmentally friendly and create friendly environments.

Hannah tries to write about all these things in the hope that others might discover the joy of bikes too.

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