The Most Comfortable Bicycle Seat

(208) 866-5313   Contact Us   Rideout Tech on YouTube Rideout Tech on YouTube

A Comfortable Bike Seat Makes All the Difference!


One of the most common issues people have with their bikes is dealing with a hard and unforgiving seat. Thankfully, the professionals at Ride Out Technologies have developed an amazing selection of exceptionally comfortable carbon bike seats to enjoy. Lightweight, these seats weigh in at less than 390 grams. Their Kevlar reinforced cover will help keep your seat strong for years to come while protecting it from the elements. The company is so committed to your satisfaction, they proudly stand behind a 30-Day comfort guarantee. Once you try them, you will never look back. -Comfort: An Essential Part of the Happiness Equation- A great bike seat can make all the difference when it comes to how often you ride. When you are feeling comfortable, you enjoy yourself more. Being able to concentrate on the scenery, your exercise etc. is much nicer than focussing on how numb your bottom has become from an ill-fitting seat. It is much easier to commit to riding your bike when you don’t have to deal with soreness and chafing issues for days afterwards. You will be more apt to use your bike as a tool to help you get into shape and stay in shape when you feel good riding it. -Personal Health Benefits Enjoyed By Bike Riders- Biking on a regular basis is an awesome way to incorporate fresh air into your cardiovascular routine. Your new comfortable bike seat will make it easier to navigate bumpy trails and city streets. Spending time outside exploring nature is simply good for your soul and your overall health. During physical exercise, positive endorphins are released within your brain; leaving you feeling healthier and happier all around. Build up your stamina, tone your main muscle groups and improve your cardiovascular capacity by enjoying your bike more than ever before; thanks to your new awesome bike seat! -Positive Environmental Impact- One of the best things about riding your bike, is that is a completely green form of transportation. You are not releasing any harmful emissions into the atmosphere as you pedal your way through your day. Being environmentally conscious and utilizing your bike as a main mode of transportation is a lot easier when you are riding in comfort. Your new comfortable bike seat just may inspire you to bike to work once a week. Challenge your friends to use their bike as well. Outfit your family’s bikes and head out after supper around the block instead of watching TV. Start out small. Commit to making a lifestyle change that benefits you, your family and our planet. -Ride Out Technologies: Providing Riders Around the Globe With Ultimate Comfort- The superior bike seats developed by Ride Out Technologies will change your relationship with your bike for the better. There is nothing worse than having to walk your bike for the remainder of your ride because you simply cannot keep going due to comfort issues. These custom designed seats are available in a variety of attractive colors. Their unique, separate plate design will help to keep you much cooler by increasing air flow. The Ideal Gift For the Bike Rider On Your List If you want to purchase a gift that keeps on giving, consider treating yourself and those you love to an amazingly new comfortable bike seat from Ride Out Technologies. Check out our website and complete your online order today!





News and Reviews

Flathead BeaconBuilding A Better Bike Seat After huge gains, RideOut Technologies relocates its business to Lincoln County BY JUSTIN FRANZ // OCT 2, 2014 // NEWS & FEATURES   Any biker can attest to the fact that bike seats are often uncomfortable. It’s something that rugged off-road warriors and weekend wannabes can agree on. Which is probably why Jeri Rutherford of RideOut Technologies in Libby has sold her patented bike seats around the world. “Bike seats don’t discriminate,” Rutherford said. “They make people around the world miserable.” Today, RideOut has three different types of bike seats on the market. What sets the seats aparts is that they have a carbon-fiber leaf spring suspension under the seat that is easier on a biker’s backside. It’s also made from a much lighter material. Rutherford, who is a native of Eugene, Oregon and later lived in Boise, Idaho, first realized the need for a better bike seat 11 years ago when the lifelong biker was embarking on yet another long trip. After a day or two she just couldn’t sit on the seat any longer, but she knew the fix. “I could see the bike seat I really wanted,” she said. “I wanted a bike seat that could be flexible and move with my body.” So Rutherford did what any frustrated biker would do: She hired a welder and started making seats, more than 50 prototypes in all over nearly five years. In the late 2000s she finally got a seat that she liked and let a few friends borrow them. She knew she was on to something when they stopped returning them. She then spent the $20,000 to get the seat patented and embarked on a two-year journey trying to find out if someone could build them in the United States. Unfortunately, the costs to make it domestically would push the price tag up. Then, while attending a trade show in Las Vegas, she made a contact with someone from Taiwan who liked the idea and agreed to make the seats for less overseas. In 2010, RideOut Technologies was born. Most of RideOut’s seats cost upwards of $80 or $90, but Rutherford said that little bit of extra cost is worth the quality of the product. The bike seat uses infused carbon fiber in the base plate that allows the seat to absorb more of the impact from bumps in the road. The seats themselves are covered in Kevlar side panels that can withstand more abuse and the rear part of the seat has 3M fabrics sewn into it so it is more visible. The seat is also lighter than traditional bike seats. All of those amenities have earned the bike seat accolades from professional bikers to police departments and doctors. In recent years, the company has also expanded its product line, including an item called FireFly Bike Grips. The ergonomic bike handles look like just about any other bike handle except they include working signal indicator lights. Rutherford said she designed the product after there were 22 bike-car collisions in Boise in 2013, half of which involved children. She said the product not only helps drivers see where bikers are going, but they also seem to help children be more aware of where they biking, in part because they like using the lights. RideOut has also made an Urban Touring Bag that connects to the seat and lights up. Again, Rutherford said safety was the primary motivator in developing the product. Earlier this year, Rutherford married a man from the Lincoln County area and the couple decided to relocate to the Libby area. She recently opened a small facility with three employees, her included. While most of the seats are assembled overseas, some are pieced together in Libby and she thinks the business will expand with the introduction of a new mountain bike seat. As for the biking in her new home, she said Lincoln County is an undiscovered biker’s paradise. “I’m wondering why I didn’t move here years ago,” Rutherford said of the biking and recreational opportunities. Rutherford said it took a decade to get her company to where it is today, but she’s excited about how far it’s come and its future. She said her business is more than just a hobby turned career; it’s a calling. “Every time you’re on a bike you’re not driving a car,” she said. “We’re saving the world one butt at a time.”

RideOut Bike Seat Awards

RideOut Bike Seat Awards

Selected for the second time as the seat of choice for the Lea’s foundation Coast to Coast riders. Riders will complete 4000 miles in 40 days to raise money for Leukemia research.


Geared UP, March 2012 ADVENTURE CYCLIST MAGAZINE By Mike Deme, Editor, Adventure Cyclist AdventureCyclistThroughout the entire existence of the bicycle, inventors have been trying to devise a comfortable platform on which to sit when operating one of the many varieties of the upright machines. It seems a central focus has been the elimination of the nose of the saddle. It doesn’t take much imagination to realize that a saddle without a nose might crack the comfort code but there’s a problem – the nose isn’t as useless as to be cast aside cavalierly. Quite the contrary, the nose provides a steering and stabilizing device that can be quite useful to the skilled rider. Some might argue differently, but I’ll defend the saddle nose as something to hang on to. In the interest of our readers, I’ve tried many alternative saddles since 1994. The verdict on each one has varied from acceptable to downright laughable. The RideOut Carbon Comfort approaches the problem of discomfort differently, and, finally I’m sold on a non-standard saddle. Much of the reason is because the Carbon Comfort actually has a nose. It may be reduced in size and less prominent than on a standard saddle, but it’s there. Significantly, though, the reduced size does eliminate much of the numbness caused by standard-length saddle noses. But’s that not the only reason the Carbon Comfort is so effective. Equally important are the dimensions of the saddle. At 6.75 inches long and 8.75 inches wide, the platform provides excellent area on which your weight can be spread, alleviating pressure on the perineal nerve, which is often the cause of discomfort and numbness (and some say sexual dysfunction) when riding. In addition each side of the Carbon Comfort is raised allowing even less pressure on the perineal nerve while allowing air flow, which also adds a degree of comfort on long rides. Admittedly, it took a bit of getting used to, but after a week or so of using the Carbon Comfort, I’ve decided to leave it on my touring bike. At 13.4 ounces (380 grams), and with the Kevlar reinforced cover, the Carbon Comfort offers an excellent option for those who might like to try something a bit different to sit on when riding a standard upright bike. Visit our Press and Testimonials pages for more stories and customer reviews.



Share This! Share on Facebook
Email this to someone
Print this page