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YakimaHangOver 6 Hitch Bike Rack


Item # YAK005L

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  • Black, One Size ($799.00)
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Item # YAK005L

Why We Like The HangOver 6 Hitch Bike Rack

The best trail days involve a good size crew, tacky dirt, berm blasting, and ice-cold beverages back at the car. The trouble is getting all of your crew in one place at the same time, and securely slinging their steeds there. Yakima makes it a little easier with the HangOver 6 Hitch Bike Rack. This lofty rack secures to your bike's 2-inch hitch, and offers a spot to haul a whopping six bikes. It's built from heavy-duty steel for long-lasting durability, and holds bikes vertically, so they don't add too much length to your car's rear end. It features an easy-to-use foot-operated tilt mechanism with two adjustable mast angles to keep your steeds from bumping into your car, SUV, or truck, and enabling tailgate access, even when loaded.

The rack is built for suspension-fork bikes only, and ads in soft padding to protect your fork's finish. Rotating wheel cups secure the rear end of your bike in place, and accommodates a huge range of wheel and tire sizes. Since not all riders or trucks are the same height, Yakima crafts the HangOver with three adjustable mast heights to improve ground clearance and ease of loading. And for after the ride, the HangOver features a built-in bottle opener so you can crack a cold one and cheers your friends after a successful trail day.

  • A lofty rack for shuttling steeds to the trail
  • 6 hanging bike mounts has room for you and all your friends
  • Foot-operated tilt mechanism makes for easy loading and unloading
  • Soft padding protects forks finish on the ride
  • Three mast angles prevent bike contact with your vehicle
  • Rotating wheel cup accommodates various wheel and tire sizes
  • Adjustable 3-position mast height gives ground clearance
  • The HangOver fits suspension-fork bikes only

Tech Specs
Bike Capacity6
Compatibility2in hitch receivers
Locks IncludedHitchLock included
Part Number8002485
Recommended Usetravel
Manufacturer Warrantylimited lifetime

What do you think about this product?



Is it necessary to put a flag ont the bikes, because they are so far away from the end of the car? When hauling things that stick out past the bumper the rule is your supposed to place a red flag at the farthest place that's sticking out. Maybe because bikes are large and should be seen those driving behind you flag them is unnecessary. Not sure how the law reads.

>Rating: 3

Not all suspension forks created equal

I've used it several times

The style of suspension fork this rack was designed for is apparently one that is pretty wide with a longer travel and an arch brace that is well out of the way. My wife and I have bikes with 26" wheels with suspension forks and while they work okay on the rack they don't fit nearly as comfortably as my son's bike that has 3" wide tires and thus a nice wide crown on his suspension fork. Our arch braces get hung up on the triangular piece on the fork bracket and the top caps/lockouts are right in line with the vertical rod used to wedge the crown in place. There are a few design changes that I believe could make this rack go from okay to outstanding for a wider range of suspension forks. The first would be to make the cradle for the fork crowns be more of the saddle than a wedge that supports the crown closer to the steerer tube so it causes less interference with top caps/lockouts. Also a narrower triangular piece that fits between the fork crown and the wheel would help accommodate a wider range of fork crown widths and angles. The final change would be to make the strap that goes over the fork crown go diagonally over the crown or to add a second strap. The current strap placement combined with the awkward wedge design of the crown bracket makes the left side of the fork crowns easily twist up and out of place, even on my sons bike with 3" wide tires. While the overall construction is a 10/10 with the fantastic foot pedal to control the angle of the rack as well as the simple and effective back tire straps, the design of the fork brackets make me scratch my head and wonder how it passed for the final design. Had they gone through a few more iterations using a wider range of forks they probably would have hit it out of the park. While it works well enough that I'm pretty confident our bikes aren't going to randomly jump out of the fork brackets, especially with the back tire strap helping to hold it in place, I would love to see a revised version of this rack in the future or a possible improved fork bracket that could be swapped out that would fit a wider range of forks more comfortably and securely. As of right now I would be somewhat cautious about recommending this rack to anyone if they don't have a bike with 3"+ tires.

Thanks for the thoughtful review. Not a lot of 6 bike racks out there so I’m looking seriously at this one however we do have a mix of adult and kids bikes so want to make sure it works as we have a lot of fire road miles ahead. Hmmmm

There are only two width standards for the fork spacing as far as MTB goes and I can’t imagine they designed this with the newer Boost hub spacing in mind since plenty of people own bikes lacking the newer hub spacing or do not want it. That being said it just doesn’t look like a great design as far as how your bike interfaces with the rack. I’ve had plenty of racks rub right through clear coat without a load on anything so I can imagine this design will damage your paint.