Feel better on the bike
When you bike is adjusted to fit your body, the bike disappears and all that remains is the the wind in your face, the road flying underneath and your legs spinning powerfully.
Improve your power
There is a range of positions in which the body can exert maximal power, for some people that range is small and for others it is large. Its time to find your sweet spot.
Understand and overcome your pain
While the pain of pushing your endurance to the limits is exhilarating, back pain, knee pain, saddle sores and the like sap your power and the pleasure of riding a bike. If you are experiencing pain while riding or recently had orthopedic surgery, including knee or hip replacement, a bike fit with a physical therapist can make all the difference. In addition to bike adjustments, Bryan uses manual therapy techniques to improve mobility and prescribes precise home exercises to address your specific limitations.
Founded in Science
From his time working on his honors thesis in markers of fatigue during cycling through his Doctorate in physical therapy at UCSF, Bryan has kept up with the latest research and filtered through the fads to get to the facts.
Bryan knows that where the pavement of hard science ends, the gravel road of individual experimentation begins. Each body is different, and currently there are many questions that the research hasn’t answered. Bryan’s methodical and scientific approach will dial in your fit by carefully testing how you respond to each adjustment. A bike fit with Bryan is not a one time experience, included in each fit is a follow up session to make any additional adjustments.
Bryan’s Bike Fitting Process
Bike fits are $367.56 which includes an initial 2 hour fit and a 1 hour follow up session. If you are not satisfied with the experience, your payment will be refunded.
About the Fitter
Bryan Ausinheiler is Doctor of Physical Therapy and certified by the International Bike Fitting Institute. He learned bike fitting from renowned bike fitter and physical therapist Curtis Cramblett, LPT, CFMT, USA Expert Cycling Coach, CSCS.
*The joint angles created when you “freeze” to allow a static measurement are often not reflective of the true joint angles that occur while you are pedaling.
**When you move the saddle back for example, some riders will just sit on the nose of the saddle to keep the knee angle the same, while others will move back with the saddle and sacrifice the knee angle.