Interactions with Trek bikes on 99 Spokes over the last 30 days, adjusted for traffic volume by country.

Top Countries
  1. 🇺🇸 United States
  2. 🇦🇺 Australia
  3. 🇨🇦 Canada
  4. 🇬🇧 United Kingdom
  5. 🇳🇿 New Zealand
  6. 🇳🇱 Netherlands
  7. 🇩🇪 Germany
  8. 🇲🇽 Mexico
  9. 🇫🇷 France
  10. 🇨🇱 Chile
Top Model Ranges
  1. Marlin 🇦🇺🇬🇧🇳🇿
  2. Domane 🇺🇸🇨🇦
  3. FX
  4. Émonda
  5. Checkpoint
  6. Fuel EX
  7. Roscoe
  8. X-Caliber
  9. Madone
  10. Top Fuel
Frequently Asked Questions

Q: Which Trek bikes are most popular?

The most popular Trek model families are the Marlin, Domane, and FX.

Q: Does Trek make eBikes?

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

Recent Reviews
Cycling Tips
2023 Trek Domane SLR review: A tauter ride, but some curious loose threads - CyclingTips

James HuangFeb 2023

Trek’s latest iteration of its Domane all-roader packs more performance than ever, but there are also some big missteps that give me pause.

Pros
  • Superb rear-end ride quality, stiff and efficient-feeling under power, excellent handling, sleek aesthetics, competitively weight.

Cons
  • Ride quality still a little imbalanced, creaky IsoSpeed/seatpost area, exposed headset bearing, internal housing rub, disappointing tires.

Read Review

road.cc
Check out Trek-Segafredo’s Trek Emonda for 2023

Mat BrettJan 2023

Take a look at the lightweight speed machine that's being raced by both the Trek-Segafredo men's and women's teams in the WorldTour this year

Read Review

MBR
Trek Fuel EXe 9.9 XX1 AXS review - MBR

Alan MuldoonJan 2023

Say hello to the brand new Trek Fuel EXe, a mid-powered electric mountain bike with some very interesting features, not least the TQ motor which is compact and quiet. With 29er wheels, 150mm front suspension and 140mm rear, could this be the bike that convinces analogue riders to switch it up? In this test we try to answer that question, and compare the Fuel EXe against three of its most exciting peers (see below). Specialized S-Works Turbo Levo SL  Forestal Cyon Halo Pivot Shuttle SL Trek Fuel EXe need to know:  Brand new Trek Fuel EXe is a 19.28kg (42.51lb) mid-power ebike Germany made TQ motor is compact, quiet and delivers 50Nm torque All models are powered by the same 360Wh removable battery Frame travel gets bumped up to 140mm, combined with 150mm forks Available in six models, starting with the Fuel EXe 9.5 at £5,750 AirWiz comes on both 9.9 models The Trek Fuel EXe was the first of a new breed of e-bikes to come equipped with the TQ HPR 50 motor. And while the German made motor doesn’t boast the most torque (50Nm), or the highest peak power (300W) in our lightweight, mid-power e-bike test, it is extremely compact and extremely quiet. So small and so quiet in fact, that the Trek Fuel EXe regularly passes for an analogue bike. Frame, motor and battery Part of the deception is down to the sleek full carbon frame, which, to the untrained eye, makes the EXe look much like any other Trek trail bike – the monochrome display embedded in the top tube the only real giveaway. The EXe is also an absolute doppelgänger for the new analogue Fuel EX, which just reinforces the illusion.  Both 29ers deliver 140mm of rear wheel travel that’s bolstered up front by a 150mm fork. Flip the EXe over however, remove a couple of hex bolts, pop the protective cover off and you can slide the 360Wh battery effortlessly out of the bottom of the down tube. It’s the rabbit in the EXe’s hat. The battery weighs 1,834g and combined with the 1,850g motor, TQ has delivered a lightweight system.  Having a removable battery has pros and cons. On the plus side, it can be removed for ease of charging or simply swapped out for a second battery, instantly doubling the range of the bike, rather than adding 50% like most range extenders. The only negative is that frame weights are typically a couple of 100g heavier than if the battery is fully integrated.  There’s also an aftermarket 160Wh range extender that slots into the bottle cage. And with the charging port that doubles as the connection for the range extender, directly above the bottle cage, Trek guarantees a short, secure coupling, even if the placement isn’t as good as on the Specialized Levo SL for weight distribution. At 19.11kg with a headset tool, bottle cage, handlebar cut down and our Maxxis control tyres fitted, the Trek Fuel EXe is the heaviest in …Continue reading »

Pros
  • Great geometry and sizing, handling blurs the line between enduro and trail riding, TQ motor is easily the quietest to date.

Cons
  • Shock tune is a little too firm in compression, BITS tool rattles in the steerer tube, would benefit from a front tyre with a more pronounced edge.

Read Review

Bikerumor
New Trek Project One Designer Series Paint Schemes Have the Coolest Stealth Logos

Jan 2023

Waterloo Wisconsin's Trek Bicycles adds new color schemes to their current Project One Designer Series with an homage to Driftless Region

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Cycling News
Trek Domane SLR 9 review: Can a £13k+ bike ever warrant such a price?

Josh CroxtonJan 2023

Fewer Isospeeds means it's a little less comfortable, but the new Domane SLR 9 is fast, fun, and ready for an adventure

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Bikerumor
Trek Dual Sport is a Lightweight Gravel-Ready Hybrid

Jan 2023

Trek overhaul the Dual Sport, adding a 27.5" wheelset with 2.0" tires and a rigid carbon fork to shave 1.9 kg for a more nimble ride feel

Read Review