$999.99 $1,300.00 23% Savings
The SCOTT Contessa Speedster 35 features shape optimized double butted Alloy tubing and a race proven geometry that provides an aerodynamic advantage and outstanding performance. With the addition of an Aero Carbon fork, the Contessa Speedster 35 boasts F01 racing characteristics at a fraction of the cost.
$1,049.99 $1,499.99 30% Savings
The SCOTT Contessa Speedster 25 features shape optimized double butted Alloy tubing and a race proven geometry that provides an aerodynamic advantage and outstanding performance. With the addition of an Aero Carbon fork, the Contessa Speedster 25 boasts F01 racing characteristics at a fraction of the cost.
$1,999.99 $2,800.00 29% Savings
More fun and more capable single track riding comes to a budget-friendly build in the Contessa Spark 730. Made with custom butted, hydroformed 6011 alloy SL frame tubes, this bike uses the same suspension designs as its carbon cousins. With a Recon fork and X-fusion rear shock, the Shimano drivetrain and brakes add reliable performance to a Spark that won’t burn your bank account.
$2,380.00 $3,400.00 30% Savings
The Scott Addict 30 is a shadowy-looking beast – it’s finished in a very dark matte grey with black highlights for a bit of variety, but the result is no more colourful than a stealth fighter. Previous iterations of the Addict were ridden to multiple Tour de France stage victories beneath British sprinter Mark Cavendish in his HTC-Columbia days. Today, it’s Orica-Scott’s riders – the Yates twins among them – that are looking to make their mark in the world's biggest races aboard Addict HMX bikes. This Addict, however, is just under 8kg and built around a carbon frame with the carbon drop outs and a tapered head tube. Shimanosupplies the groupset and, given the bike’s price, we’d have appreciated an Ultegra one instead of the predominantly 105 kit that’s been specced. The two groupsets are very similar, but given that bikes in this price range from the likes of Cube and Cannondale come with Ultegra kit, it leaves the Scott at something of a disadvantage. Its brakes have been further down-specced to non-series Shimano BR-R561 calipers, which aren’t as powerful as 105 or Ultegra, and the wheels are Shimano’s durable entry-level RS11s. The advantage of speccing lower-level kit means Scott can provide a top-of-the-line frame with a claimed 860g weight and a 360g fork. Scott was one of the first manufacturers to construct bikes using carbon fibre and its HMF high-modulus carbon is the result of all this experience. It’s light, stiff and you can see how the Manx Missile got so much out of it. Even when powered by much more modest thighs, the Addict takes off like a rocket ship. It also climbs very well considering its modest wheels and descends with equal prowess. The geometry is pretty much race bike standard with near-73° angles, a short head-tube and a sub-metre wheelbase. Although it’s not quite as comfortable as its rivals from Giant or Cube, the Addict lets you get down low, power away and carry on accelerating.
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