Shimano A520 SPD Touring Pedals
Shimano's A520 SPD Touring Pedals go hand in hand with your SPD shoes. Lightweight, aerodynamic and highly durable, these pedals will carry the load of your weight across your long tours and travels. - T.H
Please remember to add postal time (2-3 working days) to obtain a complete estimate of delivery to your door.
You will receive an email to confirm when your item has been sent.
You can also check the status of your order and individual items by accessing your account details and following the prompts.
Please allow 10 working days from dispatch of your order before notifying us of any late deliveries.
It may be advisable to check with your neighbors to see if your delivery has been left with them, check any places it could be left such as: garage, porch, or behind garbage cans if it was too big to fit through your mailbox. Contact your local post office to see if the item has been returned to the depot as undelivered and awaiting collection.
Please see our returns policy.
RWhere reviews refer to foods or cosmetic products, results may vary from person to person. Customer reviews are independent and do not represent the views of The Hut Group.
Shimano SPuD pedals have a lot going for them. For one thing, the mountain bike soles of the shoes allow you to put a foot down almost anywhere without the fear of slipping and falling. The problem on long rides is the small area of shoe they press against. Unless you have a top quality shoe the sole will flex and give you a sore spot on your foot. I've tried the copies from various companies but most of them fall pretty short of the original. One company's product would loosen the mechanism over time and then the parts would get lost on the road and you'd be stuck trying to ride a pedal you couldn't clip into. These touring pedals are almost there. They have a wider base so that you can use lace-up shoes. But in order to lighten them they have cleat retainers only on one side of the pedals and as we all know, trying to take off from a stop light and watch traffic at the same time you'll invariably kick the pedal wrong and flip it upside down and have trouble getting across the intersection and flipping the pedal around and clipping in. Isn't that why we aren't using Look pedals? So most people end up using the mountain SPuDs that are double sided. Now if Shimano were to make the touring pedals double sided............