Benefits:

No more pinch flats! With no tube to get stuck between the rim and the road, pinch flats are nearly eliminated.

Any small flats caused by thorns or other sharp objects can be sealed with sealant.

With the risk of pinch flats eliminated, you can run a lower pressure for a comfier ride while also having more traction.

Going tubeless can be daunting and overwhelming. But it is much more simple than it seems. Check out this information below to decide if making the switch is right for you.

What you will need
Tubeless-Ready Wheels
Tubeless Tires
Tubeless Rim Tape
Tubless Valves
Tubeless Sealant

Tubeless-Ready Wheels

Tubeless wheels differ from traditional wheels in that they have a beed lock that will allow a tubeless tire to catch and become air tight. Be sure to check your current wheels before moving ahead, because going tubeless on a non-compatible wheel can be dangerous. If you're looking to upgrade, check out these tubeless wheels:

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Tubeless Tires

Often labeled Tubeless or TLR (Tubeless Ready), tubeless tires have a bead the “locks in” to the rim for a secure and air-tight seal. Some tubeless tires use a Butyl rubber liner (what inner tubes are made of) to seal the tires and reduce air seepage. Tubeless tires come in a very wide range of widths and sizes be sure to check out all the options we have:

Tubeless Rim Tape

If you have modern tubeless wheels or bike that came with tubeless wheels, they often already have a tubeless rim tape installed. Tubeless rim tape works like a rim strip, but is specially designed to form a seal on the inside of the rim so that air and tire sealant can’t seep out the spoke holes or rim seams.

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Tubless Valves

Tubeless valves look similar and function just like regular valves on an inner tube. Only the air you pump through this valve will go straight into the tire.

Tubeless Sealant

Sealant is used inside the tire to fill in any remaining areas that air might seep out. It is a liquid and when the wheels roll it will constantly move to coat the inside of the tire and rim.

Sealant will need to be added periodically to perform its best—usually every 3-4 months, more often if the bike is stored somewhere hot and dry. Also, if you experience lots of punctures that cause the sealant to spray out as it reseals, you will need to need to top off the sealant. Check the back of the sealant containers to see how much should be added into different sized tires.

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