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Storck Scenero Disc Force 22 Complete Road Bike - 2015

Sale $2,378.00 $5,800.00 59% off

Item # STK001T

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  • Black, 55cm ($2,378.00)
  • Black, 57cm ($2,378.00)
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Item # STK001T

Favorably spec'd.

In 2015, Storck did us all a solid and added a disc brake option to its Scenero line, and we're celebrating that charitable move by building one up with SRAM's most versatile hydraulic road group. Considering how well Storck tends to spec its bikes, our no-compromise take on the Scenero Disc Force 22 Complete Road Bike isn't too terribly surprising. We opted for a complete SRAM Force HRD group — including a Force 22 GXP crankset, which is where many manufacturers tend to sub in some underpowered gear to cut down on overhead. The groupset is matched with DT Swiss' generously wide R 23 Spline wheels and a cockpit comprising alloy components from Zipp, SRAM's sister company. All told, it's not as light as a SRAM Red/carbon auxiliaries build would be; rather, it's a build designed to capitalize on the Scenero Disc's long, stable geometry by empowering the adventure-minded cyclist to keep going long after the pavement ends.

The Scenero Disc frame features the same uni-directional carbon lay-up as its rim-brake counterpart, which orients the carbon across the frame in relation to the load path and force direction at play in each location. The design was first built digitally with 3D CAD imaging, and that virtual blueprint was translated a mold and then a complete frame. The mold itself is a one-piece, monocoque affair, which is lighter, stiffer, and stronger than a frame built from sub-assemblies. Since there are no tube junctures, there is no excess weight from the additional material and resin needed to reinforce pieced-together frames, and there are also no failure-prone junctures.

The bottom bracket is also the same 86.5mm colossus found on the non-disc Scenero, and it takes advantage of the over-sized down tube to reduce the number of watts lost to flex during punchy efforts. Storck's annual allotment of BOTY awards is beginning to feel automatic, and it's mostly due to the stiffness-to-weight ratio on models like the Scenero. Even though we've spec'd the bike with a build kit tough enough to take on gravel and fire roads, the frame at its heart is still an outright racer in spirit.

Of course, all of the stiff efficiency in the world is worthless if the ride is so unforgiving that 30 miles in the saddle feels like 12 rounds in the ring. Storck's proportional tubing concept uses adapted dimensions, wall thickness, tube diameter, and tapering across frame sizes to address rider fatigue by focusing on fit. Rather than just increasing tube lengths and angles by arbitrary increments, Storck essentially designed each size as its own, unique model, so every Scenero is built to fit a rider's body, not a sliding scale of arbitrary geometry measurements.

Tech Specs

Frame Material:
Storck UD CFR
Storck Stilleto Disc
Fork Material:
carbon fiber
SRAM Force 22 HRD
Front Derailleur:
SRAM Force 22
Rear Derailleur:
SRAM Force 22
[sizes 47-57] 50 / 34 t SRAM Force 22 GXP, [sizes 59-63] 53 / 39 t SRAM Force 22 GXP
Bottom Bracket:
Crank Arm Length:
[sizes 47-51] 170 mm, [sizes 55-57] 172.5 mm, [sizes 59-63] 175 mm
11 - 28 t SRAM PG 1170
SRAM PC-1170
Brake Type:
hydraulic disc
160 / 160 mm SRAM Centerline
Zipp Service Course
Handlebar Width:
[sizes 47-51] 40 cm, [size 55] 42 cm, [sizes 57-63] 44 cm
Bar Tape:
Cinelli Cork black
Zipp Service Course
Stem Length:
90 mm
Fizik Aliante R7
Zipp Service Course
Seat Collar:
31.6 mm
DT Swiss R 23 Spline Disc
Front Axle:
9 x 100mm thru-axle
Rear Axle:
10 x 135mm thru-axle
Vredestein Comp Race
Tire Size:
700 c x 25 mm
not included
Recommended Use:
road cycling, gravel
Manufacturer Warranty:
2 years on frame

sizing chart

Scenero size by rider height


Geometry chart


Geometry Chart



Seat Tube


Effective Top Tube






Head Tube


Head Tube Angle


Seat Tube Angle




47cm 47cm 52.4cm 52.3cm 38.2cm 12.4cm 71o 75o 39.9cm
51cm 50cm 54.8cm 51.9cm 39.8cm 11.5cm 72.5o 74o 39.9cm
55cm 53cm 56.4cm 54.5cm 40.3cm 13.9cm 73.5o 73.5o 39.9cm
57cm 55cm 56.9cm 56.8cm 40.1cm 16.2cm 73.5o 73.5o 39.9cm
59cm 57.2cm 57.3cm 58.9cm 39.9cm 18.4cm 73.5o 73.5o 39.9cm
63cm 61.2cm 59.9cm 62cm 41.5cm 22.9cm 73.5o 73.5o 39.9cm

Reviews & Community


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Great bike! Amazing Backcountry service!

  • Familiarity: I've used it several times

First I'd like to share my experience buying this bike from Backcountry. I first emailed Brennan with a few questions about this bike as I was just starting the bike shopping process. I got a response within a half an hour. Brennan did an exceptional job at answering my questions, and was clearly vested in trying to satisfy my requests. After trading 15+ emails about the bike, and purchase logistics (all of which answered in a ridiculously timely manner, at all times of day) I decided to pull the trigger. After spec'ing the bike out to my taste (which was also painless), the bike was built and shipped within a week.
The box arrived incredibly well packaged and secure. I couldn't wait to get it together, so at 11pm, I put the finishing touches on the assembly and took it for a spin around my neighborhood. I immediately knew I was going to love this bike.

The bike review: First off... I will never go back to rim brakes. This bike stops like right now. The modulation while braking is amazing. The large rotors makes quick stops a breeze and allows much later braking before downhill turns. You will not regret transitioning to disk.
I'm 6'6 and ordered the 63 frame. It fits perfectly. The frame is just plain beautiful. The paint is done to a very high standard and looks like a much more expensive bike. What I noticed most about the ride was how the proportionate tubing (Storck's term) made all of my previous extra large frame road bikes feel sloppy. I could tell immediately this frame was stiffer and transferred power to the ground better than any bike I've ridden. I shaved 2 minutes off of my fastest time on a 22 mile loop I've done 20+ times. It's just that fast. The frame is stiff for putting power down, but surprisingly not harsh at all. The best way I can describe it is that it's virtually compliant, but laterally stiff. There is no frame flex when grinding out of the saddle from side to side, but in the saddle on less than perfect road, it's forgiving. I just did a century with it and felt great at the end. It doesn't beat you up at all, and the frame geometry is well suited for distance.
Another review mentioned frame clearance for riders with big feet being an issue. This had me concerned since I'm a 47 shoe. He was correct that the clearance is small on the seat and chainstays. I have skinny feet, so that helps I guess. I've logged 160 miles thus far and have never hit the frame with a foot.
The wheels are surprisingly good for the price point of this bike. Super stiff and they spin up quickly. In true DT Swiss fashion, the freewheel is ridiculously loud. Be prepared to turn heads in a group.
Summary: I couldn't really be any happier with the bike, and my buying experience with Backcountry, and Brennan specifically. It was as close to a LBS buying experience that you could get on the web. Keep up the good work Backcountry!
I'll update this review if anything changes as I log more miles.

Great bike! Amazing Backcountry service!

Thanks for the killer review. I am stoked the bike is working out great for you. Please let me know if I can be of any help or if you have any questions on anything.



Avg. ride time: 11h 58m per week
  • Average ride time is based on Strava activity over the last 3 months. Give your reviews credibility by connecting your account.

Beware of the 5 star reviews, I know

    I purchased this bike earlier this week and with the help of Brennan Kim swapped out the derailleurs brakes and crank for SRAM red components along with a handlebar change. I made those changes to pull a little bit of weight out of the bike, not that the force setup is porky by any means, but I was building this to be my climbing rig.

    It seems a bit counterintuitive to spec hydraulic brakes that add a pound on a climbing bike, but wow do these brakes make the bike. After a quick test ride on Friday I took the bike for its inauguration on the 118 mile ~11k elevation triple by pass ride in Colorado today and it performed flawlessly.

    This is a solid climber, and with the addition of these brakes a fantastic descender. I was able to brake later and with much more confidence than on my bikes that use rim braking systems.

    I am sold on disc brakes for mountain terrain. The 59 fits my 6'3" frame well with the stem slammed. One caveat is that size 12+ shoe wearers will hit the chain-stay now and then.

    Steve! Thanks for the killer review. I'm glad the bike arrived ok and it was up to your expectations! Let me know if you need anything else!


    Hello, I am just barely 6'3" (190cm), which puts me right between the 59cm and 63cm frames. I currently ride a Canondale CAAD8 60cm, but the seat tube is only about 56cm, whereas the 59cm Storck is 57.2cm. However, the top tube on the Canondale is 58cm but the Storck is only 56.2cm. Unfortunately, I don't have a chance to try riding one. I will likely buy the 59cm, but I just wanted to ask first if I am missing something important. I would prefer a slightly small frame over a slightly large one. If I do, would it be possible to include a 110mm stem rather than the stated 90mm? Any other tips you have would be appreciated. I will order later today if all works out. Thanks!

    Hi John, shoot me an email or give me a call and I can help walk you through your options.


    Thanks for the response. What is your email or telephone number?

    How much does it weigh?

    hey Casey that will weigh in about 17 lbs as it sits. email me with any questions or to customize the build

    Thanks Kyle, I'm 6'0 with a long torso, would I able to use the 57 with a longer stem, and could I get the 175mm Cranks?

    yes i can customize this bike any way you want