0753635200054

Racor

Model # PBH-1R

Internet # 100464777

1-Bike Ceiling Mount Bike Lift

$24.95 /each
  • Rope pulley function eliminates any need for ladder
  • Lift reduces strain on body when lifting heavy bikes
  • High quality and good value (see reviews)

Frequently Bought Together

Product Overview

Racor's Ceiling Mount Bike Lift is the perfect way for you to store your bike overhead, freeing up valuable floor space in your garage. The lift uses a rope and pulley system that mounts to your ceiling. You can raise and lower your bike up to 12 ft. without a ladder just by latching the hooks to the seat and handlebars, and pulling the rope. To get it down, all you have to do is unlock the rope and lower your bike. The lift eliminates the total body strain of moving heavy objects.

  • Weight capacity of 50 lbs.
  • Steel construction with an epoxy finish for durability
  • 4 hooks for stable storage, and a locking mechanism that prevents accidental release
  • Included hardware and easy-to-follow instructions
  • Included 48 ft. rope

Info & Guides

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Specifications

Dimensions

Product Depth (in.) 
Product Height (in.) 
10 
Product Width (in.) 
24 

Details

Color Family 
Black 
Material 
Steel 
Number of Bikes 
Returnable 
90-Day 
Storage Product Type 
Bike Racks 
Total Weight Capacity (lb.) 
50 

Warranty / Certifications

Manufacturer Warranty 
This product is sold as is without any express or implied warranty. ITW Brands sole liability, if any, shall be to replace this product or refund the purchase price. The performance of this product is subject to variable conditions and maximum load ratings are shown for comparison purposes only. 

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Customer Questions & Answers

15 Questions46 Answers

Customer Questions & Answers

1-Bike Ceiling Mount Bike Lift
1-Bike Ceiling Mount Bike Lift

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This question is from 1-Bike Ceiling Mount Bike Lift
 
9 answers

Will this device work in a garage with 13 ft ceilings?

This question is from 1-Bike Ceiling Mount Bike Lift
Asked by
Crystal Lake, IL
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September 9, 2014
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Answers (9)

Asked by
Anonymous
July 26, 2016
Answer: 
Yes, definitely. Just make sure the holsters are well mounted securely.
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Asked by
Anonymous
July 26, 2016
Answer: 
Yes, just make sure the holsters and well mounted.
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Asked by
Colleyville & OC
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February 3, 2015
Answer: 
More than likely--there is extra rope, that is part of the pulley system. The extra is probably in the 3 lineal foot range, so the person taking the bikes down may need to be 6' (in height) or more.
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Asked by
Pell City, AL
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January 10, 2015
Answer: 
Yes. I have 18' ceilings and it works great...plenty of rope. You can always trim off any excess rope after you finish the installation.
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Asked by
Madison, WI
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September 29, 2014
Answer: 
I think it should work fine. The only modification that might be necessary for higher ceilings would be to lengthen the rope. This could be done by simply tying another length to the end.
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Asked by
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September 24, 2014
Answer: 
Yes, it comes with a long enough cord to hang a bike from a 30 ft ceiling.
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Asked by
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September 16, 2014
Answer: 
I think so - we have 12 foot ceilings, and there is plenty of rope
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September 15, 2014
Answer: 
This item could work on a 13ft ceiling unfortunately the rope the unit comes standard with only works for a 12ft ceiling you would need to purchase a longer rope. Unfortunately we do not sell longer ropes you would have to find a source. The rope diameter is 5/16, polypropylene jacketed rope with a inner core and then a outer case.
Thanks,
Brigitte
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Asked by
Plano, TX
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September 13, 2014
Answer: 
Yes, the product comes with a substantial amount of rope to accommodate high ceilings.
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This question is from 1-Bike Ceiling Mount Bike Lift
 
8 answers

Can I hang the bike from the wheels instead of the seat & handel bars

This question is from 1-Bike Ceiling Mount Bike Lift
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December 8, 2013
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Answers (8)

Asked by
Anonymous
July 26, 2016
Answer: 
Interesting question and the answer is... yes.
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Asked by
Chicago
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September 19, 2015
Answer: 
Unless the rims are a graphite or graphite composite, I wouldn't recommend hanging your bike by the rims. The design of the rim with spokes isn't made to support the hanging weight and in most cases will cause the rim to go out-of-round. As with everything, this is your decision.
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Asked by
Colleyville & OC
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February 3, 2015
Answer: 
You could, but the hooks would need to be rotated 90 degrees, for each wheel. To make it more balanced, you may try putting the front hook (of the bike) on one side of the wheel and the back hook, on the other side to balance it a little better.
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Asked by
Pell City, AL
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January 10, 2015
Answer: 
You could, but the pulley lifters would be twisted, and you might have additional friction during the lift. The binding would also wear the rope out prematurely. I would recommend placing something like a small rod through the tire, between the spokes, and allow the hooks to grab the bar instead of the wheel. That would allow the pulleys to stay in alignment. I have two road bikes and a mountain bike, Read More
You could, but the pulley lifters would be twisted, and you might have additional friction during the lift. The binding would also wear the rope out prematurely. I would recommend placing something like a small rod through the tire, between the spokes, and allow the hooks to grab the bar instead of the wheel. That would allow the pulleys to stay in alignment. I have two road bikes and a mountain bike, and the upright lifting arrangement works great. Read Less
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Asked by
Madison, WI
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September 29, 2014
Answer: 
You can, but would likely need a bit of modification since the hooks are aligned such that they need to face each other in order to operate properly. If I wanted to do that, I would simple make a couple short lengths of 1 x 2 boards (1 ft each would be plenty) and drill two holes, or cut a couple of notches for the hooks to fit into. To lift the bike, I would lower the hooks below the height of the rim Read More
You can, but would likely need a bit of modification since the hooks are aligned such that they need to face each other in order to operate properly. If I wanted to do that, I would simple make a couple short lengths of 1 x 2 boards (1 ft each would be plenty) and drill two holes, or cut a couple of notches for the hooks to fit into. To lift the bike, I would lower the hooks below the height of the rim of each wheel (with the bike resting wheels up), then bridge between the two hooks such that when lifted, each board serves as a support to lift under each rim. Read Less
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Asked by
Windham, NH
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June 10, 2014
Answer: 
It is designed to lift by handle bars and seat which eliminates flipping the bike. If that is not the way that you want to do it, build a block and tackle lift.
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Asked by
Chicago
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January 24, 2014
Answer: 
It may be possible to hang the bike from the wheels depending on the size of the bike rim. If the rim is thin, then you could hook it from the sides of the wheels. If it is a mountain bike, the rim may be to big, so probably not. If you still would like to hang it on the wheels, you'll need to buy some clamps or bungee cords to secure the rim first before hanging it on the hooks.
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December 17, 2013
Answer: 
Hi paint,
I'm Travis from The Home Depot.
Yes, if there's another thing that all bikes have besides a seat and handlebars; it is two wheels!
The hooks on this lift can be manipulated to accommodate the bike by it's wheels. Loosen the hook's bolt and turn it to the side.
Thank you for visiting our site.
Travis
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The third question is can the books be turned away from each other for instance if I want to hang something else?
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Answers (7)

Asked by
Anonymous
July 26, 2016
Answer: 
"No" to 1, As close as they need to be (instructions cover this), to 2. and "Yes" to 3
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Asked by
Colleyville & OC
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February 3, 2015
Answer: 
No Crank--it is a double pulley system. Hooks are part of the pulley system and they can be rotated (not more than 90 degrees, I would imagine.
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Asked by
Pell City, AL
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January 10, 2015
Answer: 
1. No. You just pull the rope. It has a brake/binding mechanism that prevents the rope from lowering except when you want it to. Pull the rope forward (away from the bike) to bind...pull it toward the bike to release. My mountain bike is pretty heavy, and it is really easy to lift with this system.
2. Technically, you could mount the hooks adjacent to each other, which would keep them about 6"-9" apart. Read More
1. No. You just pull the rope. It has a brake/binding mechanism that prevents the rope from lowering except when you want it to. Pull the rope forward (away from the bike) to bind...pull it toward the bike to release. My mountain bike is pretty heavy, and it is really easy to lift with this system.
2. Technically, you could mount the hooks adjacent to each other, which would keep them about 6"-9" apart. It's up to you on how/where you mount them.
3. Yes, the hooks can be turned. You can mount them facing forward or backwards by default, or you could loosen the bolt holding the hooks themselves and turn them at any angle. Read Less
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Asked by
Madison, WI
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September 29, 2014
Answer: 
1. No crank -- no need for one. The rope is easy to pull, and if you let go of the rope, the cleat next to the pulley holds the bike in place and does not let it fall.
2. Toddler bike should work, as long as there's a place to hook under the back of the seat. I think you could lift 2 toddler bikes, attaching to the handle bars only if you wanted to. My full size bike can easily be lifted attaching only
Read More
1. No crank -- no need for one. The rope is easy to pull, and if you let go of the rope, the cleat next to the pulley holds the bike in place and does not let it fall.
2. Toddler bike should work, as long as there's a place to hook under the back of the seat. I think you could lift 2 toddler bikes, attaching to the handle bars only if you wanted to. My full size bike can easily be lifted attaching only to the handle bars.
3. The hooks are attached to a pulley using a single bolt, so should be able to be rotated if necessary.
Read Less
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Asked by
Windham, NH
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June 10, 2014
Answer: 
1. No crank, works like a window blind. 2. Installation distance of brackets is the length of the bike from handle bar to seat. 3.Hooks dangle from the cord and turn.
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Asked by
Chicago
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January 24, 2014
Answer: 
No this product does not have a crank. It has a locking mechanism similar to how you would opearate a venetian blind so that the bike doesn't fall on the ground (or on your car# when you are lifting it up with the rope. You then just tie the excess rope to the wall on a metal hardware hook #provided, that you install) as a secondary safety precaution. The hooks above that hold the bike can be as close to Read More
No this product does not have a crank. It has a locking mechanism similar to how you would opearate a venetian blind so that the bike doesn't fall on the ground (or on your car# when you are lifting it up with the rope. You then just tie the excess rope to the wall on a metal hardware hook #provided, that you install) as a secondary safety precaution. The hooks above that hold the bike can be as close to each other as you would want as you will be screwing the mounting hardware above these hooks. Yes the hooks can be turned forward, backward or rotated to the side. Read Less
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December 17, 2013
Answer: 
Hi agailiyequipmentstorage,
I'm Travis from The Home Depot. Thanks for visiting our site.
This rack does not have a wench type crank. You pull the rope much like raising blinds that shade windows.
The hooks on this lift can be manipulated in several ways to accommodate any bike up to 50 pounds.
This allows you to turn the hooks sideways to grasp the wheels as well as adjusting the width of the track Read More
Hi agailiyequipmentstorage,
I'm Travis from The Home Depot. Thanks for visiting our site.
This rack does not have a wench type crank. You pull the rope much like raising blinds that shade windows.
The hooks on this lift can be manipulated in several ways to accommodate any bike up to 50 pounds.
This allows you to turn the hooks sideways to grasp the wheels as well as adjusting the width of the track and pulley system for different sized bikes.
Thanks for asking,
Travis Read Less
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This question is from 1-Bike Ceiling Mount Bike Lift
 
6 answers

How much space is between the ceiling and bike when raised up? I have 10.5 ft ceilings and want to make sure I'm not bumping my head

This question is from 1-Bike Ceiling Mount Bike Lift
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ATL
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September 24, 2014
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Answers (6)

Asked by
Anonymous
July 26, 2016
Answer: 
I have a 9 ft ceiling and It works just fine in the location I put it in. Look at my post picture and notice that it's located along the wall right next to a doorway. Tight squeeze but it works. I guess you'd want to strategically place the bike in an area where you don't have to worry about bumping your head.
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Asked by
Pell City, AL
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January 10, 2015
Answer: 
You can raise it up as high as you wish. The minimum clearance for my bikes was about 6", if I raised it all the way.
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Asked by
Madison, WI
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September 29, 2014
Answer: 
I measured about 12 inches to be the minimum space from the surface the unit is screwed onto to the bottom of the hooks that slide under the back of the saddle and the handlebars.
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Asked by
Plano, TX
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September 27, 2014
Answer: 
I measured the distance between the ceiling and my bike seat and handle bars, with both the pulleys at their maximum raised positions, and came up with 9 inches of space.
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September 26, 2014
Answer: 
The clearance space would be about 10-12 inches when in the raised position.
Thank you for your interest,
Brigitte
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Asked by
Colleyville & OC
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September 26, 2014
Answer: 
A cruiser bike is generally 42" (3'-6") to the top of the handlebars; mountain bikes are less. If a cruiser is pulled up as far in the front as it can go, there is an approximate 7" from the underside of the hook holding the handlebars. Essentially, the front part of the bike would be 4' from the ceiling down. With a 10'-6" ceiling height, if you're height is under 6'-6" you probably won't bang your Read More
A cruiser bike is generally 42" (3'-6") to the top of the handlebars; mountain bikes are less. If a cruiser is pulled up as far in the front as it can go, there is an approximate 7" from the underside of the hook holding the handlebars. Essentially, the front part of the bike would be 4' from the ceiling down. With a 10'-6" ceiling height, if you're height is under 6'-6" you probably won't bang your head. Read Less
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Customer Reviews

Rated 4.7 out of 5 by 103 reviewers.
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by Ceiling mount is a great space saving gadget! I downsized from single-family home to a townhome, so now have a smaller garage. I have 3 bikes with no room or place to keep them. Along comes the bike ceiling mount and bike lift gadge to the rescue! I purchased 3 mounts, installed them in about an hour and had all 3 bikes up and off the floor with room to spare for my vehicles. Great gadget, easy to install and easy to operate. Worth every penny! July 19, 2016
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by Great purchase This worked as stated. Easy to install, and the price was reasonable. June 7, 2016
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by Extra space in minutes Get your bike up and out of the way. Installation is easy and the product is easy to use. May 31, 2016
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by Great way to get bike out of the way I installed three of these to free up space in the garage. Installation was easy and the bikes are securely out of the way. May 10, 2016
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by Love this bike-hanger Several years ago I purchased two of these great hangers, loved them and just bought my third. It is such a great way to store my bikes and the garage is neat and tidy again. We placed them on the ceiling next to the wall. No chance I will hit the bikes when I open the car door. It is a cinch to install--less than 30 minutes including gathering the drill and ladder. Hooking the bike up to the hanger is child's play. My grandkids (4, 10, and 12) all can hook the bikes and lift them up and out of the way. If your bikes are particularly, heavy they may be more difficult to lift, but you do have the benefit of the pulley to help. Our bikes are not that heavy. February 11, 2016
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by Effective bike storage Easy to mount, effectively secures the bike and provides more floor space in the garage. My garage trusses ran perpendicular to the wall where I wanted to mount the bikes. A 2x4 attached to the trusses with lag bolts solved the problem. A smaller person may have difficulty raising a bike. Use gloves when lowering the bike to avoid accidental rope burn. March 8, 2016
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by impressive Very smooth system. I liked it so much that I bought a second one. Having the extra floor space in my garage is so nice I'm considering buying a few more to use in combination to lift and store larger heavier objects off the floor. My only complaint is the pulleys don't always lift at the same rate- however that's easily corrected. March 1, 2016
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by Rancor ceiling bike mount Works exactly as described. I have two recumbent tricycles that take up a lot more floor space than your typical two wheeler. I am delighted to have them up off of the garage floor and out of the way, not to mention the tires should hold their air pressure a lot longer this way. March 1, 2016
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