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n the summer of 1981, Bob Haro and fellow Haro Trick team member Bob Morales set out on a three-month tour of the United States to promote BMX Freestyle to the youth of America. They travelled in a new Dodge truck, decorated in the Haro team colors and covered almost 18,000 miles over the period. During the long days and nights on the road, Haro shared with Morales his vision and desire to create a dedicated frame and fork combination specifically for the future development of Freestyle riding. The frame would be marketed and sold as a Haro product, and on his return to California, Haro pitched the idea to his frame sponsor, Torker BMX.

A deal was struck and a period of prototyping and refinement began, with Haro, Morales and a young headline maker named Eddie Fiola all testing the frame at skate parks south of Los Angeles. The finished design entered full production at the Torker facility in Fullerton, California in the summer of 1982, and would mark one of the most important moments in the history of Freestyle BMX.

For more information on Haro bikes simply visit their official website.

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Haro "100.3" BMX

The 100 series not only makes perfect back-and-forth to school bikes, but they're also our gateway line into freestyle.

Haro "116" BMX

Too cool for school - any little dude who takes these on already has the skills to master it!

Haro "200.3" BMX

The 200 Series bikes have more options than any other series in the 2013 line.

Haro "300.1" BMX

The 300 Series bikes are the only BMX's we know of that come with a 21" top tube at this price point.

Haro "400.1" BMX

The chance to customise doesn't stop as you go down the Haro range, the 400.1 is also available in two top tube lengths!

Haro "500.1" - 20.5" Matt Black BMX

Haro go all out to provide custom bikes without the fuss - this 500.1 prives just that!

Haro "Mini" Race Series BMX

If you’ve got a 6-7 year old ripper in the family (who’s about 48-54” tall), this is the bike for them!