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The top 18 best women’s mountain bike saddles

In this article I’m going to give you a list of the best women’s mountain bike saddles.

The topic of differences between men and women necessitating specific saddle ergonomics is hotly debated. What is more obvious is that gender-specific saddles are far outweighed by unisex versions.

In my quest for the best women’s mountain bike saddles I found that only Ergon offers products that are markedly different for men and women. And what they show is that their research has resulted in saddles with pressure relief channels which sit closer to the nose of the saddle.

It kind of makes sense that gender-specific saddles have not taken over the market. Because in the end you shouldn’t be sitting on your genitals, which are obviously different between men and women, but you should sit on your sit bones, which are the same (kind of).

Women tend to have their sit bones further separated from each other, but this characteristic is easily supported within a saddle by choosing the right saddle width. And a lot if not most of the saddles are offered in a regular and wide width version.

So for this list of the best women’s mountain bike saddles I simply focused on offering the best bang for your buck. And yes, it so happens that Ergon saddles are part of that list. So here goes.

Fabric Scoop Sport Gel Radius

Scoop Sport Gel Radius
Scoop Sport Gel Radius

Fabric makes fantastic affordable saddles and Fabric Scoop Sport Gel Radius is a great example.

The nylon shell has a pronounced swoop, which makes going on and off the saddle easy for dynamic riding. The shell is held by steel rails and measures 260 x 155 mm.

At 374 grams it’s anything but light, but for downhill purposes this doesn’t really matter anyway. And it’s the most budget-friendly offering on this list.

You really can’t fault this saddle, especially not for this price. So if you’re looking for a comfortable mountain bike saddle that definitely doesn’t break the bank, this is the one.

Expert Experience

Siobhan Kelly | Contributor – March 12, 2017

I rode it both with and without padded shorts and found the design suited me really well, because it passed the test of a good saddle – namely, I wasn’t aware of it. On rides of about 30 continuous miles it remained comfortable, and even the slightly dropped nose felt fine to perch on during short, steep climbs when I needed to get my weight forward.

Pros and Cons

Brooks C17

C17
C17

The Brooks C17 is the Cambium version of the iconic B17 traditional leather saddle. But though the shape is relatively similar that’s about where the comparison ends.

It’s both longer, slimmer and cheaper than the B17, trimming 10 millimeters off the side and adding that to the length. You end up with a saddle measuring 283 x 164 mm.

But the entire structure is way different, with the C17 resembling the characteristics of a more traditional saddle, though Brooks does have their proprietary vulcanized leather for their entire Cambium lineup.

This rubber is very pliant but requires no breaking in period. The downside of that is that it won’t conform to your anatomy as a leather saddle would. So you have to be more picky about choosing the right shape.

But Cambium models are waterproof, extremely abrasion-resistant and durable, which make them the perfect companion for touring cyclists. Especially since the very maintenance-free characteristic is a big plus for touring cyclists and road racers in general.

If you’re looking for the best maintenance free saddle money can buy for a reasonable price, the Cambium C17 is the best option.

Expert Experience

Paul Robson | Editor – June 11, 2020

The rubber used to make the saddle flex exceptionally well, which helps to recreate the famous slung ‘hammock’-style flexibility of Brooks’s leather seats. This ensures excellent comfort and keeps you in contact with your saddle, rather than bouncing around on rougher surfaces.

There is a small weight penalty over a performance saddle due to the C17’s steel rails, and you might not want a Cambium on your full-on race bike – there is surely a trade-off in power for this much comfort – but for an endurance or touring bike, commuter or winter trainer this is a perfect saddle when it comes to performance and looks.

Pros and Cons

Brooks C17 Carved

C17 Carved
C17 Carved

The Brooks C17 Carved is the C17 with a center cut out for pressure relief.

Unlike leather models of Brooks lineup, the Cambium models don’t need rivets or laces to prevent the shell from deforming. It’s another trait that makes the Cambium models with a center cutout behave more like current saddles.

The C17 Carved is a bit less firm than the standard C17, simply because there is less material to hold the rider. Especially if you’re planning on riding rougher terrain this might suit your needs, since you have better natural damping from the saddle.

Pros and Cons

Selle San Marco GND Dynamic Wide (Open)

GND Dynamic Wide (Open)
GND Dynamic Wide (Open)

The Selle San Marco GND Dynamic Wide with the cut out version is slightly lighter at 210 grams, which is incredibly light all things considered.

It has the same overall features as the one without the cut out, and uses the same type of materials. That means you get a glass fiber reinforced shell on top of manganese steel rails, with plush padding in a semi-short length.

The version of 145 millimeters is more neutral than the narrow 135 millimeters, which allows for a bigger platform to support the rider. You might argue that that actually improves because the rider has to spend less energy staying into position.

The microfeel cover onto the star shaped design looks great and the finish is superb, which makes this saddle the perfect choice for adventurous riders on a budget.

Expert Experience

Paul Burwell | Contributor – February 12, 2023

The Ground Dymanic is a little wider and longer than the X-Bow Superflow, but it’s still a stubby saddle with a less than pleasing aesthetic. It feels supportive but it doesn’t have that armchair ride of the Specialized Bridge. Build quality is very good and it’s lightweight but I’d only rate the comfort as average.

Pros and Cons

Fizik Vento Argo R5

Vento Argo R5
Vento Argo R5

As far as budget goes the Fizik Vento Argo R5 is the most premium option on this list with a suggested retail price of 99 euros. It can be had for cheaper on Amazon though.

It’s another very well made short-nosed saddle with a carbon-reinforced nylon shell with a large center cut out. This cut out transitions into a lower surface area both front and back, planting you firmly in place.

This version also has an alloy rail to keep costs down and a width of either 140 mm for the small or 150 mm for the larger version.

This saddle offers ample amounts of comfort for relaxed road riding, thanks to the plush padding and cut out.

Expert Experience

Guy Kesteven | Contributor – September 30, 2020

I found getting the correct saddle angle crucial for settling into the comfort sweet spot. On my first few rides with the saddle orientated in a level position, I tended to shift backwards too much onto the broad, flat rear which interfered with pedalling. Set it nose down though and you’re naturally tipped into the flexible hammock of the cut-out section, with the very firm front dropped out of harm’s way. The big central cut out had several fans among our test team and it’s certainly a well-vented saddle that can really soften road/off-road shock through the springy shell.

Pros and Cons

Fizik Gravita Alpaca X5

Gravita Alpaca X5
Gravita Alpaca X5

At 130 millimeters, the Fizik Gravita Alpaca X5 is a narrow performance mountain bike saddle.

With a flat shape and rounded corners, you’ll have loads of flexibility to move around as the trail dictates your handling.

Some riders prefer a saddle to do nothing else but not get in the way as part of the ride is spent out of the saddle. This saddle does that and still offers enough padding at a very light weight of just 210 grams.

An excellent and affordable option for your tactical trail riding.

Expert Experience

Gerow | Product reviewer – September 23, 2020

The Gravita Alpaca is flatter still than the Terra Alpaca. You might say it’s Netherlands-flat. The cover material looks and feels like the seats in a luxury car, and somehow it has handily endured a number of slides across the trail. The smooth skin is tougher than it looks for sure. Under that layer, the widest points are designed to flex on impact, making for a comfortably cush sensation on rough trails.

Pros and Cons

Fizik Tundra M5

Tundra M5
Tundra M5

The Fizik Tundra M5 is a true cross-country saddle, and an affordable option for people who’re looking for a high-quality seat.

The narrow performance saddle measures 287 x 126 mm, and has a carbon composite shell made from carbon-reinforced nylon with wing-flex technology. This means the saddle moves with your pedal stroke, making for a more natural feel.

It has an overall flat shape, which means it’s a solid option for mountain bikers with average flexibility in the hips and don’t necessarily want a locked-in feel when sitting.

It features a large central channel with padded halves for pressure relief. And has a slightly drooping nose to facilitate easier going into a standing position and back onto the saddle without shorts or bibs hooking. The padded shell extends all the way to the side, so no sharp edges causing irritation, chafing on the legs, or chewing up your shorts.

This one is the most affordable option, forgoing either a Kium or carbon rails for a more standard alloy. This keeps the price low. But the weight is still very respectable at 235 grams. For comparison, the carbon version is 70 grams lighter and costs 150 USD more.

Expert Experience

Russell Burton | Photographer and tester – April 21, 2009

The construction doesn’t disappoint with the titanium rails and a really immaculate finish, and in theory the design should work, with a wide, flat platform and long nose to provide a balance between power, support and ease of movement.

But, in practice, it didn’t work for me. The saddle constantly moves beneath you and even the suede-effect strip can’t stop the slippage. Overall it doesn’t make for very efficient riding. But if you spend more time out of the saddle than in it and you’re prepared to splash out on a top-notch build, this could be for you.

Pros and Cons

Selle Italia X-LR Kit Carbonio Superflow

X-LR Kit Carbonio Superflow
X-LR Kit Carbonio Superflow

The Selle Italia X-LR Kit Carbonio Superflow is a stunning piece of engineering from the Italian saddle giant.

What they’ve achieved is an ultra-light, ultra-comfortable saddle that’ll honed towards aggressive riding in less than ideal road circumstances.

The regular version is a very narrow 131 millimeters, with the large version measuring a more standard 145 millimeter width. The saddle features a combination of an oval carbon rails with ceramic coating supporting a carbon composite shell weighing just 130 grams.

That feat alone is worth mentioning, but even more astounding considering that comfort is achieved by adding two layers of padding with varying densities. This added damping factor is further enhanced by a shell to rails connection that adds an extra dimension of damping. And carbon itself has natural damping effects.

The gorgeous shape has a large cut out in the center sitting in a flat-shaped saddle with a slightly dropped nose. Furthermore the saddle has edge protectors so a single crash reduces the risk of irreparable damage to this premium perch.

As far as race-ready comfort this is my top pick.

Expert Experience

Sean Fishpool | Freelance tester – April 27, 2022

I’m not using ‘connectedness’ as a euphemism for lack of cushioning though. The padding is thin and in the right places, for me, it has a well-judged firmness too. Like good handlebar grips, It takes the edge off the terrain and reduces fatigue while retaining a feel for what you’re riding on. I’ve used both the X-LR saddles on a hardtail MTB with an alloy seatpost, a carbon cyclocross bike with 33mm mud tires and 38mm gravel tires, and a little flex built into the carbon seatpost, and they’ve been surprisingly companionable for multi-hour rides.

Pros and Cons

Selle Italia SLR Boost X-Cross Superflow

SLR Boost X-Cross Superflow
SLR Boost X-Cross Superflow

The Selle Italia SLR Boost X-Cross Superflow is an extremely pricey MTB race saddle.

Selle Italia loves making things complicated with their naming conventions. But if you know what’s what, it really isn’t that difficult.

So boost means it’s a short-nosed saddle, measuring 248 millimeters from tail to nose. Superflow is the huge cut out Selle Italia is known for.

SLR is the overall shape of the saddle. In this case a swooping design made from carbon composite, with titanium rails, Fibra-Tek microfiber cover, relatively well-padded, with abrasive resistant edges. A nice touch when going offroad.

More expensive off-road saddle versions come with vibration-dampening rail fittings. It doesn’t mean you’ll be throwing out your front-suspension (if you have it), but it will take out a bit more than your average road buzz, which is noticeable after many hours on less than optimal road surfaces.

Selle Italia is at the top of their game with this saddle, but that price will leave some of you shaking your head.

Pros and Cons

Selle Italia Flite Boost X-Cross TI316 Superflow

Flite Boost X-Cross TI316 Superflow
Flite Boost X-Cross TI316 Superflow

Selle Italia has a way of making you think you need to spend more on a saddle than you were planning to do initially. And for any cross-country and MTB rider the Selle Italia Flite Boost X-Cross TI316 Superflow is a great example to spur such behavior.

The short-nosed saddle has the recognisable shape of the first Flite, but the technology in this saddle is far from that first iteration from the nineties. A titanium rail is fitted to a carbon shell in a way that removes part of the road buzz, which would otherwise travel through your body.

The well-padded saddle on a firm shell offers abrasive resistant sides, should you find yourself suddenly eating dirt. The Fibra-Tek cover has a beautiful but subtle design with a perforated cover and branding. Furthermore it features a large cut out for pressure relief

The two sizes of 135 x 250 mm or 145 x 250 mm sit just over 200 grams for this extremely pricey saddle. But if you’re looking for the best for your next trail adventure, you should definitely consider this one.

Pros and Cons

Selle Italia X-LR TM Air Cross Superflow

X-LR TM Air Cross Superflow
X-LR TM Air Cross Superflow

The Selle Italia X-LR TM Air Cross Superflow is a great example that a high quality saddle doesn’t have to cost an arm and a leg necessarily.

It basically offers the same as many of the much more premium offerings from Selle Italia. But by using cheaper materials it’s much, much more affordable.

The nylon shell and manganese rails offer enough comfort with a dual-density foam-padded saddle.

The saddle is offered in two performance-oriented sizes; 131 x 266 mm and 145 x 266 mm. And its nature emphasizes offroad usage, with an abrasive-resistant waterproof microfiber cover and edge protectors.

This lightweight saddle still only weighs between 215 and 224 grams, and has a large cut out running almost the entire length of the saddle.

It’s a beautiful yet affordable saddle with all the right features to enjoy your next trail ride.

Expert Experience

Jeremy Benson | Product reviewer – May 27, 2020

Beyond the unique shape and profile of the X-LR is has generous medium density padding and a full-length anatomical cutout. The anatomical cutout is large and should theoretically reduce pressure on your sensitive underside. I found that due to the especially rounded side to side profile of this saddle, the higher middle resulted in more pressure on the perineum along the edges of the cutout. Otherwise, the dramatically sloping edges of the wings fall away and don’t dig into the thighs or hips. It is also worth noting that the rails have a somewhat limited fore/aft adjustment range compared to other saddles I’ve tested.

Pros and Cons

Ergon SM E-Mountain Core Prime Women

SM E-Mountain Core Prime Women
SM E-Mountain Core Prime Women

Don’t get confused about the name of the Ergon SM E-Mountain Core Prime Women. It’s not specifically for E-bikes and not specifically for mountain bikes.

This is not a road bike saddle. Not its weight, not its design, not its padding hints in that direction. It is a great option for a robust touring / gravel / MTB saddle.

The strong CroMo steel rails support 2 variations with the widest measuring 160 millimeters at a standard length of 278 millimeters.

Their sales page features a lot of impressive medical copywriting. But it doesn’t take away that saddles can still be hit or miss. Why you might want to consider this saddle is that it really does feature several layers of unique feminine oriented padding in a design that also has a large center depression.

Those various levels of padding create flexibility in the saddle, firmness where necessary, and added comfort and damping properties as well.

The saddle has a very premium and solid look, which feels much more at home on a touring or mountain bike than on a road bike.

Pros and Cons

Ergon SMC Sport Gel Women

SMC Sport Gel Women
SMC Sport Gel Women

As with the Core Prime models the Ergon SMC Sport Gel Women features a very distinctive feminine oriented cut out in a saddle with a large seating area.

It’s more affordable, has the same saddle ergonomic shape, but gel padding instead of the memory foam like substance of the Core Prime. Unlike the male version, this saddle has such a large open space you can deem it an appropriate center cut out.

It supports an upright position with enough cushioning to take out any irregularities in the road.

Expert Experience

Kristen Bonkoski | Site Owner – June 13, 2023

Thus far, I’ve used the Ergon SMC Sport Gel on countless lunchtime rides, a half dozen long days, and two bikepacking trips. The longer the ride, the more I like it!

I’ve had zero saddle sores, zero chafing, and *almost* no discomfort even at the end of Day 2 of bikepacking. While there’s absolutely no reason not to use this saddle for shorter mountain bike rides, it’s women who plan to ride long hours that I think will really appreciate it.

Pros and Cons

Ergon SMD2 Comp

SMD2 Comp
SMD2 Comp

The Ergon SMD2 Comp is a lightweight MTB saddle.

It offers a flat and rounded shell for maximum riding flexibility and weighs a mere 215 grams for a very narrow 256 x 124 mm.

That’s very narrow indeed and is meant for not getting in the way of you riding and pedaling, though some riders may prefer a bit wider saddle.

It means this saddle falls into shorter MTB trips and downhill sections, and when used for that purpose it’s one of the best.

Expert Experience

Paul Aston | Tech editor – November 9, 2016

The SMD2 did everything promised by the marketing team, except being grippy when sitting down – the dimpled surface is too shallow to make any real difference except when everything is clean and dry, especially compared to something like an SDG Fly RL Storm which has real world lugs on its top. The ‘Wheel Gap’ isn’t much to shout about, either, though it may give you a couple of extra millimeters clearance, it’s not wide enough to let a full-size downhill tire in.

Aside from this, performance was spot on. It’s plenty comfortable to sit on in lift cues or chatting (DH comes in a close second to dirt jumping when it comes to this). It really is easier to slide between your legs than others, and there is a distinct lack of sharp edges. The saddle is waterproofed well and has hardly shown any noticeable signs of wear and tear after a plenty of rides in the worst conditions.

Pros and Cons

Prologo Scratch M5 Pas

Scratch M5 Pas
Scratch M5 Pas

The Prologo Scratch M5 Pas is a short-nosed lightweight road bike saddle.

The overall design features a large seating platform and dropped nose, which enables dynamic riding where you need to get frequently out of the saddle.

The saddle offers two options for the rails with the Tirox alloy versions hovering around 200 grams and a much lighter carbon version sitting at 134 grams. Oval carbon rails require a carbon specific seatpost, so make sure you have one, should you decide to opt for the carbon version.

The Scratch M5 is decently padded and looks futuristic with its five panel layout across a rounded 250mm length shell. This separate paneling should help to add some extra flex to the saddle for added comfort.

Expert Experience

Graham Cottingham | Senior review writer – July 01, 2020

The carbon base of the saddle feels on the stiff side yet the Scratch M5 has a forgiving ride quality especially when compared to other carbon saddles that we have ridden. Vibrations felt dampened and evenly distributed across the saddle rather than focused on a single point.

The only irritating experience I had was on one ride where my bibs kept squeaking against the saddle as I climbed. This only happened once and I have clocked up many miles since completely squeak-free.

Pros and Cons

Prologo Dimension NDR

Dimension NDR
Dimension NDR

The Prologo Dimension NDR is a sporty saddle with an offroad nature.

To establish this nature, Prologo simply added more padding to the shell, which is offered in a single size of 245 x 143 mm.

The 245 millimeters can be considered a short-nosed saddle. For those of you who don’t know what that is, short-nosed saddles favor riders who show a more forward seated position.

Since there’s less nose, the overall saddle can be moved forward a bit on the seatpost, while the rider still remains in the area where he or she feels most comfortable.

It’s probably one of the most aggressive saddles on this list for offroad touring or mountain biking.

Expert Experience

Paul Norman | Product Tester – May 7, 2020

The Dimension NDR is a comfortable saddle for longer rides. Fitted to an endurance road bike, it provided good support and enough padding to smooth out the road a bit, without my sitbones getting lost in the foam. The width also means that there’s enough surface area to spread the load, despite the central cut-out.

What didn’t work so well off road was the short format, which limits your ability to shift your weight as you ride. That’s fine for road riding, where the range of forward and aft motion you’re likely to want is limited, but makes steeper off-road descents more awkward than a longer design and leaves you hanging off the back of the saddle.

Pros and Cons

WTB SL8 Cromoly Medium

SL8 Cromoly Medium
SL8 Cromoly Medium

The WTB SL8 Chromoly is a plush MTB saddle with a large swoop.

There are also titanium and carbon rails versions of this saddle but they significantly bump up the price whereas every other feature stays the same.

It’s a more allround mountain bike saddle that offers loads of comfort in a 142 millimeter shell width.

The chromoly version has memory foam padding that’s less stiff than the titanium and carbon versions. The shell has noticeable flex. So even though its wider than some of the more performance oriented entries, you’ll hardly notice it because the saddle moves with you.

Expert Experience

Paul Burwell | Contributor – February 7, 2023

Shape-wise the SL8 is pretty flat. There is a slight downturn to the nose and depression in the centre, but we did feel like we were sitting on this one rather than in it. Since the shoulders aren’t particularly deep, you do slide a round quite a bit when pedalling, and when pushing back on climbs there’s not a lot there to hold you.

It has a flex-tuned shell where the rails are offset on raised anchor points, and the area above the cutaway does flex, but the padding is very firm. Cross-country racers will probably appreciate that since they sit down a lot less, but if you like a plush perch this isn’t it.

Pros and Cons

WTB Pure Steel

Pure Steel
Pure Steel

The WTB Pure Steel is a great all-mountain and enduro saddle, which so happens to be probably one of the most budget-friendly MTB saddles in the market.

The WTB Pure comes in three variations with respect to the rails. There’s titanium, chromoly, and the steel version. It says something that the steel version is one of the cheapest saddles of all the articles I’ve written about saddles.

You wouldn’t say that, based on the excellent design of the plush saddle. A swooping nylon shell is covered with a lot of padding and has a perforated microfiber cover. The memory foam-like substance adjusts perfectly to your specific geometry.

The lifted rear end helps to support you while climbing and the nose dips to prevent your shorts getting hooked. With so much padding the saddle obviously doesn’t have any sharp edges, which are reinforced to protect it when crashing.

I really can’t think of any reason why you wouldn’t want to buy this saddle, especially not with such a price. A winner for sure.

Expert Experience

Curtis Smith | Senior Review Editor – October 9, 2016

The Pure Race also has a noticeable downward curve at the nose to prevent you from catching your shorts. Of the WTB saddles I tested, it has the most padding but the stiffest shell. In general we find that saddles with a bit less padding and more shell flex tend to be more comfortable for high performance riding. I found it to be less comfortable than the WTB Speed.

I like the Pure for gravity-oriented riding and shuttle runs where we spent less time seated and more time descending out of the saddle. Most riders will find the Pure to be a bit wide and cumbersome for road biking and cross-country mountain biking.

Pros and Cons

Specifications women's mountain bike saddles

Name
Price
Rail
Dimensions
Weight
Shell
Padding
Fabric Scoop Sport Gel Radius
47 USD
steel
260 x 155 mm
374 g
nylon
Brooks C17
120 euros
steel
283 x 164 mm
464 g
vulcanised rubber
none
Brooks C17 Carved
120 euros
steel
283 x 164 mm
446 g
vulcanised rubber
none
Selle San Marco GND Dynamic Wide (Open)
79 euros
manganese
262 x 145 mm
210 g
glass fiber reiinforced
Biofoam
Fizik Vento Argo R5
109.99 USD
S-Alloy Ø7 mm
S 265 x 140 mm – L 265 x 150 mm
S 225 g – L 232 g
carbon-reinforced nylon
type 1 foam
Fizik Gravita Alpaca X5
99.99 USD
s-alloy
251 x 130 mm
216 g
nylon
Fizik Tundra M5
99.99 USD
s-alloy
287 x 126 mm
235 g
carbon composite
PU foam
Selle Italia X-LR Kit Carbonio Superflow
300 euros
carbon/keramic Ø7×9 mm
S 131 x 266 mm – L 145 x 266 mm
S 130 g – L 138 g
carbon composite
double density foam
Selle Italia SLR Boost X-Cross Superflow
320 euros
TI 316 Tube Ø7 mm
S 130 x 248 mm – L 145 x 248 mm
S 181 g – L 186 g
carbon composite
double density foam
Selle Italia Flite Boost X-Cross TI316 Superflow
320 euros
TI 316 Tube Ø7 mm
S 135 x 250 mm – L 145 x 250 mm
S 204 g – L 208 g
carbon composite
double density foam
Selle Italia X-LR TM Air Cross Superflow
100 euros
manganese tube Ø7 mm
S 131 x 266 mm – L 145 x 266 mm
S 215 g – L 224 g
nylon
double density foam
Ergon SM E-Mountain Core Prime Women
160 USD
CroMo
S 278 x 147 mm – L 278 – 160 mm
nylon composite
Orthopedic Comfort Foam
Ergon SMC Sport Gel Women
100 USD
CroMo
295 g
nylon composite
Orthopedic Comfort Foam w. gel padding
Ergon SMD2 Comp
100 USD
CroMo
256 x 124 mm
215 g
nylon composite
Prologo Scratch M5 Pas
138/213 euros
nack carbon / tirox
250 x 140 mm
nack 134 g – Tirox 201 g
Prologo Dimension NDR
109/138/213 euros
nack carbon / tirox / T4.0
245 x 143 mm
nack 170 g – Tirox 215 g – T4.0 229 g
extra padding
WTB SL8 Cromoly Medium
96 USD
cromoly
265 x 142 mm
266 g
Flex-Tuned Shell
HLX Padding
WTB Pure Steel
steel
275 x 145 mm
345 g
Flex-Tuned Shell
DNA Padding

Sources

Siobhan Kelly, Fabric Scoop Gel Saddle, Road.cc, March 12, 2017
Paul Robson, Brooks Cambium All Weather C17 saddle review, Bikeradar, June 11, 2020
Paul Burwell, Selle San Marco Ground Dynamic saddle review, MBR, February 12, 2023
Guy Kesteven, Fizik Vento Argo R5 saddle review, Cycling News, September 30, 2020
Gerow, 4 MTB Saddles for Modern Mountain Bikes, Singletracks, September 23, 2020
Russell Burton, Fizik Tundra saddle review, Bikeradar, April 21, 2009
Jeremy Benson, Selle Italia X-LR TM Air Cross Superflow Review, Outdoorgearlab, May 27, 2020
Kristen Bonkoski, Ergon SMC Sport Gel Women’s Saddle Review, Femme Cyclist, June 13, 2023
Paul Aston, Ergon SMD2 Saddle – Review, Pinkbike, November 9, 2016
Graham Cottingham, Prologo Scratch M5 PAS saddle review, Cycling News, July 01, 2020
Paul Norman, Prologo Dimension NDR saddle review, Cyclist, May 7, 2020
Paul Burwell, WTB SL8 saddle review, MBR, February 7, 2023
Curtis Smith, WTB Pure Review, Outdoorgearlab, October 9, 2016

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