Interactions with Marin bikes on 99 Spokes over the last 30 days

Adjusted for traffic volume by country

  1. United States
  2. Canada
  3. Australia
  4. Poland
  5. United Kingdom
  6. Israel
  7. New Zealand
  8. Vietnam
  9. France
  10. India
Marin price point breakdown
$0
$12,000
Marin bikes by category
GravelXCTrailEnduroUrbanYouth
Marin eBikes
BikeseBikes
Marin model ranges
Gravel
DSX

Current Models

5

price

$899—$1,899

Browse DSX bikes »
Gestalt

Current Models

5

price

$999—$2,399

Browse Gestalt bikes »
Headlands

Current Models

3

price

$2,599—$2,999

Browse Headlands bikes »
Nicasio+

Current Models

3

price

$899—$1,699

Browse Nicasio+ bikes »
Four Corners

Current Models

2

price

$999—$1,999

Browse Four Corners bikes »
XC
Bolinas Ridge

Current Models

4

price

$499—$599

Browse Bolinas Ridge bikes »
Wildcat Trail

Current Models

4

price

$499—$599

Browse Wildcat Trail bikes »
San Quentin

Current Models

3

price

$549

Browse San Quentin bikes »
Trail
Rift Zone

Current Models

12

price

$4,499—($8,039)

Browse Rift Zone bikes »
Rift Zone

Current Models

12

price

$1,699—$4,899

Browse Rift Zone bikes »
San Quentin

Current Models

8

price

$899—$1,799

Browse San Quentin bikes »
Pine Mountain

Current Models

4

price

$1,499—$2,399

Browse Pine Mountain bikes »
Bobcat Trail

Current Models

3

price

$699—$999

Browse Bobcat Trail bikes »
El Roy

Current Models

2

price

$2,399

Browse El Roy bikes »
Team Marin

Current Models

2

price

$1,499—$2,499

Browse Team Marin bikes »
Wildcat Trail

Current Models

2

price

$699

Browse Wildcat Trail bikes »
Enduro
Alpine Trail

Current Models

8

price

$3,199—$5,399

Browse Alpine Trail bikes »
Alpine Trail

Current Models

5

price

$4,499—$6,599

Browse Alpine Trail bikes »
Dirt Jump
Alcatraz

Current Models

2

price

$1,399

Browse Alcatraz bikes »
Urban
Kentfield

Current Models

8

price

$499—$679

Browse Kentfield bikes »
Fairfax

Current Models

5

price

$499—$989

Browse Fairfax bikes »
Fairfax E

Current Models

2

price

$1,599

Browse Fairfax E bikes »
Larkspur

Current Models

2

price

$799—$999

Browse Larkspur bikes »
Stinson

Current Models

8

price

$599—$699

Browse Stinson bikes »
San Anselmo

Current Models

4

price

$599—$699

Browse San Anselmo bikes »
Stinson E

Current Models

2

price

$1,599

Browse Stinson E bikes »
Presidio

Current Models

6

price

$529—$1,149

Browse Presidio bikes »
Sausalito

Current Models

5

price

$2,399—($3,050)

Browse Sausalito bikes »
Lombard

Current Models

1

price

$1,089

Browse Lombard bikes »
San Rafael

Current Models

4

price

$599—$699

Browse San Rafael bikes »
Muirwoods

Current Models

2

price

$899

Browse Muirwoods bikes »
Youth
Donky Jr

Current Models

7

price

($292)—$339

Browse Donky Jr bikes »
Hidden Canyon

Current Models

1

price

$459

Browse Hidden Canyon bikes »
Coast Trail

Current Models

4

price

$429—$489

Browse Coast Trail bikes »
San Quentin

Current Models

2

price

$669—$999

Browse San Quentin bikes »
Bayview Trail

Current Models

1

price

$529

Browse Bayview Trail bikes »
Rift Zone

Current Models

1

price

$1,699

Browse Rift Zone bikes »
Recent reviews
BikeRadar
Marin Alpine Trail E2 Bosch review

May 2024 · Alex Evans

Big battery, high-powered, slack geometry eMTB gets long travel suspension design

Highs
  • Powerful and frugal bosch motor

  • Great climbing position

  • Value for money

  • Balanced adjustable geometry morphs bike for specific needs and terrain

  • Sensibly specced

Lows
  • Chunky weight figure limits performance

  • A handful when the terrain tightens or you stray off line

Read Review

off.road.cc
Marin DSX FS gravel bike review

May 2024

Gravel bikes are just mountain bikes from the ‘90s! We’ve heard this many times, and it looks like Marin has gone with that analogy with the DSX FS. Gravel is a wide-ranging genre that is morphing rapidly filling all of those gaps between road and MTB and I enjoy Marin’s take on things with this bike. It’s a lot of fun to ride because it feels relatively light and nimble, and can accommodate up to 2.1in knobby tyres meaning it’s not just restricted to hardpacked gravel tracks either.

Read Review

Bikerumor
Marin Alpine Trail Reshapes All-New, Super Adjustable 160mm Alloy Enduro Bike: 1st Ride

May 2024 · Cory Benson

All-new alloy 2024 Marin Alpine Trail mountain bike goes full enduro transformer with more capable suspension & big rider geo adjustability…

Read Review

Pinkbike
Review: The New Marin Alpine Trail is More Adjustable & Capable Than Ever

May 2024 · Jessie-May Morgan

The Alpine Trail moves to a four-bar layout, with twelve geometry configurations to choose from.

Highs
  • Meaningfully adjustable geometry makes it adaptable

  • Very capable on its intended terrain

  • Steep seat tube angle feels great on steep climbs

  • Plenty of seat post insertion depth for long travel droppers

Lows
  • Small cannot mount a water bottle

  • On the heavier side

  • Poor performance of the RockShox Zeb Ultimate (at low pressure) lets the XR AXS model down

Read Review

MBR
The Marin San Quentin 1 is the most progressive hardtail I've ever tested, but a few compromises stop it reaching full potential - MBR

May 2024 · Danny Milner

If you’re looking for a radical hardtail, at a down-to-earth price, one bike stands head and shoulders above the rest. That bike is the Marin San Quentin. Clearly inspired by the dirt jump bikes ridden by Marin-sponsored Matt Jones, and with a hint of Sick Bicycles (remember them?) about it, the low-slung top tube and steep seat angle scream style and amplitude, while the slack head angle and generous sizing look primed for high-speed bombing. Marin San Quentin 1 need to know Alloy frame with low standover and progressive geometry SR Suntour XCM34 fork with 130mm of travel 1x drivetrain with 9-speed Sunrace cassette and MicroShift transmission Fixed seat post, but frame is dropper post-ready It comes with 27.5in wheels with big volume Vee Snap tires, which I know from testing the Calibre Line T3-27 and other plus bikes, is a surefire way of introducing comfort and composure to the ride of any hardtail. The fork is only 130mm in travel, so there are no radical swings in geometry as the fork compresses, causing unpredictable handling. Sounds like Marin has all its ducks in a row. So, why doesn’t the San Quentin deserve a place among the best hardtails currently on sale? Frame and geometry Marin has really gone out on a limb with the San Quentin’s 6061 T6 double-butted alloy frame. It has perhaps the most progressive styling and geometry of any hardtail under £1,000 (maybe even more), and (from a distance) looks more like a boutique, hand-crafted, hardcore hardtail that you’d see somewhere like the Bespoked show, than a mass-produced model. The hallmarks of the small volume, boundary-pushing, backyard bike builder-look start with the knee height top tube, offering acres of standover clearance for chucking the bike around in the air and on the ground. Then there’s the steep 77º seat angle, aping modern enduro bikes to improve climbing, and allow Marin to tuck the rear wheel in obscenely tight for maximum agility. Up front, the head tube reclines lazily forward at 64º in a chopper-like stance. But, as soon as you stand on the bike to descend, and your weight moves forward – compressing the fork, and steepening the head tube – this extreme angle makes complete sense, keeping the steering stable and controllable at speed. For a final flourish, there are swoopy, curved seat stays, designed to encourage flex and compliance. The San Quentin’s utilities (brake hose and gear cable) are mostly routed through the frame, entering behind the head tube and exiting at the bottom bracket, before continuing to their final destinations externally and held by cable ties. Marin has made a good job of this, and the cables are secure and silent inside the frame. Although it doesn’t come with one, there’s a port at the base of the seat tube to allow the installation of a dropper post. Given the compact frame, Marin has only been able to add a single bottle cage mount on the down tube. At the bottom bracket, there …Continue reading »

Highs
  • • Progressive frame offers loads of room to get loose

  • • Slack head angle increases stability and confidence on descents

  • • Fun, agile handling

  • • Loves to get airborne

Lows
  • • Clunky coil fork lacks support and adjustability

  • • Constant risk of slipped gears from the drivetrain

  • • Tyres are vague and unpredictable in corners

  • • Square-taper cranks won’t last long

Read Review

BikeRadar
Marin Gestalt X10 review

Mar 2024 · Warren Rossiter

MTB-inspired off-roader

Highs
  • Epic off road handling prowess

  • Great drivetrain

  • Comfortable and capable

Lows
  • Brakes have power but lack feel

Read Review

Frequently Asked Questions

Q: Which Marin bikes are most popular?

The most popular Marin model families are the Rift Zone, Nicasio+, and San Quentin.

Q: Does Marin make eBikes?

Yes, Marin manufactures both conventional bikes and e-bikes.