The Yeti 575 Enduro Bike was designed by the fine folks at Yeti to handle all the trails that Colorado has to offer. The result is a bike with 5.75 inches of travel that climbs efficiently and descends like a monster—the ultimate trail bike. Yeti’s Active Suspension design deftly manages the nearly 6 inches of rear travel to soak up all the rock and log bumps on the way up and take big hits like a prizefighter on the way down. If your all-day epics include all kinds of trails, the 575 Enduro will be your new favorite ride partner.
SRAM 3 x 10 drivetrain helps you find the optimal gear ratio for any trail
Fifteen millimeter through-axle on the Fox 32 F150 fork adds lateral stiffness
ICSG tabs and seat-dropper cable stop allow you to add a little Mr. Hyde to your 575
The 575’s seat angle puts you in a powerful position for climbing, so you can use your energy efficiently
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....with this bike! This was a great purchase for the price paid. I have added Candy 3 pedals, and a Specialized Command seatpost. I wasn't sure I would like the SRAM shifters/derailleurs, but I am getting used to them, and I really like how the respond with authority vs the wimper I was used to with the Shimano stuff. The Fox suspension is good quality with the added Kashima coatings making it all that much better. Love the geometry of this bike. I previously rode a Gary Fisher and prior to that, a Mongoose before they sold their soul to the devil...
I am a bigger guy, 6'00" 225 and really appreciate the strong frame yeti built. I don't necessarily hit the big jumps but I tend to break frames. So needless to say I'm not worried about breaking this one. It doesn't have the top of the line group, but it has solid components where it counts. Brakes, suspension, wheels and tires. The only thing I would change on this is to get some wider bars, gravity dropper, and a single ring with a chain guide. Other than that it's my favorite bike I've ever owned.
I recently got into mountain biking earlier this year, and been riding his 575 but a medium when I needed a small. I was so excited to get this bike, and when I got it I was thrilled! After the first few rides, my gears weren't shifting smoothly, so I took it to a local bike shop and found out my derailer hanger was bent. Hucknroll was awesome, I gave them a call yesterday and shipped out the part today! Theres not one regret from buying this bike!
This is the best bike ever! When going downhill it absorbs everything, the greatest suspension ever. I is also very light. It is three times lighter than my previous bike. I have fallen so many times on the bike and there is so sign of wear anywhere. I had an issue with my derailer that was not working properly and hucknroll sent me back some money to get it fixed. Overall great transaction and worth every penny.
OK, so I order a new Yeti 575 Enduro thinking it's going to arrive fully assembled. Well it arrived about a week later in a box from Competitive Cyclist in the same status it would arrive at a bike shop. The handle bars need assembling, the seat post installed and both wheels installed. This is not a problem, but I'm assuming that I'm going to have to do the final tune up on the bike as it appears it has never been touched yet. Was I misinformed that the bike would arrive ready to ride?
uh, think about it , that's about as assembled as a bike can get and still get shipped in any reasonable fashion. That is not how it arrives at a bike shop. Did you have to cut the fork ? put on the rotors / calipers ? Bleed the brakes ? cable it up ? put on the derailleurs ? Adjust the derailleurs, brakes, ? etc... Took me about 15-20 minutes to get everything on and adjusted to my size / weight , then ride. Mine came from Competitive too, who cares ?
I received mine as you described. The bike was re assembled at HucknRoll which is now combined with CC, fully adjusted and test ridden. Then the bars with the brake/shift levers attached are moved as an assembly to the side for shipping. Same for the wheelsets and seatpost/saddle. It should take but 20 minutes to assemble it and be riding. If you are unable to do this on your own, I'm sure a LBS will be able to assist you. You should be able to reassemble if you have a multi tool. good luck!
Great bike for a lot of different riding conditions. Showed up ready to roll...15 minutes in the garage and I was dialed in. First miles for this bike were at a 12 hour race - not the ideal break in. The bike rode well and after a few suspension tweaks rode great. The guys at HucknRoll had this thing damn near setup custom for me - of course they didn't know my height/weight/riding style so I guess I was just luck. Either way, stoked. My first Yeti and I now see what all the hype is about. If you are on the fence about this one, do it! The price is right, that helps...but the bike is great. Good riding
Bike showed up days early and "ready to ride" packaging was pretty much just that. Put on the handle bars, slide in the seat tube, put on the wheels, put on my peddles, make a few adjustments to fit, ride ! And the Yeti 575 is a sweet ride at that. I knew it would descend well, but was surprised at how well it climbs.
Hey, I'm interested in the Yeti 575 '11 Enduro Bike. What is the warranty for the bike? And if I were to have a problem, would I have to contact Yeti directly, though Huck n Roll, or through a Yeti dealer? I'm very close to buying from you guys, provided there's a good warranty in place! Thanks so much!
So had the 575 for about a month now and it's been a joy the bike really does it all from intense climbs to narley downhill recently just took it on some DH trails I use to ride on my demo 8 and the bike rode so smoth never once did I feel outa controll had some minor issues with shipping they missalined my front derailor oh well great bike for a fair price
The Huck n Roll "ready to ride" packing system (where the bike is taken from the original manufacturer box, then is assembled and tested and re packed in a bigger box in order to ship a fully operating bike) has one flaw: International Shipping
I've bought a 2011 Yeti 575 to be shipped to South America. Having in mind the "ready to ride" packing system, I requested in the customer notes of the purchase order for a smaller box (i.e the original manufacturer box).
Unfortunately, Huck N Roll has a "packing agreement" with Yeti that does not allow them to dispatch the bike in the original Yeti Box.
Due to the huge difference between the box weight and its volumetric weight (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Volumetric_weight) the freight costs have been increased in USD 150 just for the box size (a really expensive box, don't you think?)
Conclusion: If you are thinking about buying a bike from Huck N Roll for international shipping, please take the box size in account.
Eliminating the box from the equation, I'm really happy with the Huck N Roll service. I hope to engage a long term commercial relationship with them.
The bike is extremely well balanced. In tight spots on quick ups and big-ups, I never felt overwhelmed by the longer top tube, and the front end comes up predictably when you want it to, despite the longer (than my heckler) chainstays. This makes it feel less squirrelly, faster, (though I do kind of like that snappy Heckler BMX type of riding), the ride with this overall is much more fluid - smoother and faster. It requires less effort to keep up with front runners on the trail.
Before I continue, I need to say that I am a bike part junkie and continuously swap parts and experiment with different builds, frames, and suspension combinations. Since 2006, I've had 5 frames, (six counting this one), every major shock from Talas to Maverick DUC, to Rock Shox Revelation to Marzocchi 66. (Fox is the best)...
...So though I'm gonna tear this bike apart and trade in and out all my parts till its 100% right for me, I must say that the default build is very nice. The only thing I would have to change to make it tolerable as my only bike would be the stem (personal preference is shorter). The rest is ready to rip.
10 speeds shift nice and smooth, though I did get chain suck, which happens to me always with new bikes due to the goop they put on the chain. I should have cleaned and lubed it more thoroughly.
The lower bottom bracket was a problem in the techs, as the bike was very bouncy over low speed rock hopping single track... until I flipped the low speed compression on the suspension to high speed and the suspension firmed right up. I imagine I have to adjust the air to my weight and all will be well. For the past few bikes I've used suspension that I don't want to adjust over varying terrain, I guess I'll just have to adjust to these many adjustments.
Planned mods: As I said, shorter stem right off. I like a bike I can wheelie drop off anything at short notice. A shorter stem is my solution.
Shorter crankset (eventually). (I'm 5'10 with a stubby 30" inseam) so 170s are the right length for me.
I'm going to lose the big ring and put on a bash as well. I ride rocky terrain, and never learned to bunny hop very well, so I just wheelie into any obstacle bigger than my front wheel at speed and hope (hop) for the best.
I trash most wheels and have gone overboard with the DT 2540frs as far as weight, (I could not hurt those beasts). But maybe I'm getting mellow, so now I ride the DT EX 1750s. Since I have 'em in my garage, I'm putting them on this bike.
Tires roll well. Brakes seem to grab too close to the bar as adjusted for my taste. I will move the levers out, and I do have a nice pair of 203mm rotors laying around. I need to check the fit.
I'm going to keep the 10 speed drive train for now, and the x7 shifters don't bother me at all snappy and accurate. My first 10 speed is okay so far.
The Fox parts are absolutely the best. The frame is killer beefy and well balanced, though I always hated cable runs that go under the BB (old Treks). I'll guess I'll give this one a chance, since keeping cables far away from the very cool Carbon seat stays seems like a good idea.
All in all I'm quite happy with the bike and plan on keeping it in the stable for quite some time.
The longer chainstay is growing on me. While yes its harder to wheelie drop at first, I was surpised that my big ups got bigger as a result of the longer chainstay. Also my wheelies are less squirrelly for some reason. When I start amping up the speed on the babyheads and severely eroded trails, the fox 32 shows its superiority over my very nice rock shox revelation, as it continues to track the front wheel smoothly, where my revelation devolves into chatter and is less stiff and squirrelly, under the same conditions.