Best way to lift & transport a 2 wheeled farm bike?

roscoe erf

Member
Livestock Farmer
They're bendy. Would probably work as a one off, I wouldn't want to do it semi-regularly.


Yes.


I don't like walking. I don't plan to spend any money on this contraption, it'll be made 100% out of recycled materials.


There's a nice hole through the frame between the handlebars and fuel tank, pretty sure I could get a strap through there quite easily without damaging anything. Is it safe to lift the rim like that? I thought it would bend or something.
Strengthen them
 

hoyboy

Member
IMG_20210805_124243502_HDR.jpg
 

thesilentone

Member
NFFN Member
Location
Cumbria
They're bendy. Would probably work as a one off, I wouldn't want to do it semi-regularly.


Yes.


I don't like walking. I don't plan to spend any money on this contraption, it'll be made 100% out of recycled materials.


There's a nice hole through the frame between the handlebars and fuel tank, pretty sure I could get a strap through there quite easily without damaging anything. Is it safe to lift the rim like that? I thought it would bend or something.

Should be, most the weight in at the front.
 
I would make a carrying rack of the sort pictured earlier and put 3pt link brackets on it. Lower the linkage, wheel the bike on, strap to hold it on, lift linkage up a bit and you are away.

A bit of RSJ long enough and wide enough to fit both wheels on and a frame to lean the bike against, simples.
 

Rob_AD

Member
A cheap push bike might be the job for your initial ride back, least it doesn’t matter if it gets a knock. 1.5k cycle that in a few minutes
 

Make Tax Digital Software Poll

  • Quickbooks

    Votes: 35 16.5%
  • Sage

    Votes: 20 9.4%
  • Xero

    Votes: 98 46.2%
  • Other

    Votes: 59 27.8%

Man fined £300 for bonfire-related waste offences

  • 263
  • 0
Written by William Kellett from Agriland

court-640x360.jpg
A man has pleaded guilty at Newtownards Magistrates’ Court to waste offences relating to a bonfire next to the electrical sub-station on the Circular Road in Newtownards, Co. Down.

Gareth Gill (51) of Abbot’s Walk, Newtownards pleaded guilty to two charges under the Waste and Contaminated Land (Northern Ireland) Order 1997, for which he was fined £150 each and ordered to pay a £15 offender’s levy

On June 25, 2018, PSNI officers went to Gill’s yard, where they found a large amount of waste consisting of scrap wood, pallets, carpet and underlay.

Discussion with Northern Ireland Environment Agency (NIEA) officers confirmed the site...
Top