Wednesday, April 27, 2016

Lowbrow Customs' 12th Anniversary & Grand Opening Party


Come celebrate Lowbrow Customs’ 12th year Anniversary & Grand Opening of their new showroom and building the day after Fuel Cleveland. Enter the ride-in motorcycle show (free to all to enter) with a grand prize of $500 in Lowbrow store credit going to the best bike! DJ Wolfboy Slim will be spinning 60’s surf and rock n’ roll records all day while the Barrio Taco Truck will be serving their amazing tacos. Mark it on your calendars and be sure to ride south the day after Fuel CLE and check out the new showroom for some new Lowbrow parts and swag. The party starts at 11 a.m. and goes until 4 p.m. with the bike show judging at 3 p.m. Lowbrow Customs is located at 2873 Interstate Pkwy, Brunswick, Ohio 44212. Be there or be square!

Friday, April 22, 2016

Austin Andrella




Smiles only go so far in this world unless you are named Austin Andrella of Austin Martin Originals. Austin is hands down one of the nicest dudes ever and his outlook and fabrication talents when it comes to motorcycles are some of the best in the Midwest. Winning countless awards for his stunning machines built right in his backyard garage Austin has been taking over the motorcycle world one bike at a time for over a decade. With a full-time gig and 4 ladies in the house, some how he still keeps his cool and pumps out some of the coolest choppers around. Being close to Cleveland, it's been really awesome to keep up with Austin and always see what he's got in the works. It was a no-brainer to ask Austin to showcase one of his builds at Fuel Cleveland this year on May 28th! We sat down and I asked him a handful of questions the other day, this is what came of it, enjoy!


-Mikey Revolt

Photo by: Mike Mcfadden

Where do you call home?

A: I was born in Akron, Ohio in 1980 and have lived about 20 minutes South of Akron in the Portage Lakes area ever since.

Photo by: James Broadfoot

Tell us about yourself and your shop? 

A: I'm a father of three lovely ladies, I've been married to my baby's momma for a decade now. I'm also a full-time Union sprinkler fitter, which I've done for over 15 years. I decided to rebuild my garage about four years ago after a tragic fire in which I lost 90% of my stuff. So I started from scratch and my shop rose from the ashes like the Phoenix! This is the time I started to teach myself how to tig weld and really got my creative juices flowing. I started shaping handlebars with my old school bender. Then I moved very fast into chassis design and fab and everything that came along with it. My next big purchase was an old 1951 south bend lathe. Which I make the majority of slugs, spacers, accent parts. I am self taught in every aspect of building and fabrication. In which I feel Is a good thing because I am a great problem solver and I feel when you are book taught in a classroom you only know one general way of accomplishing something and with being self-taught you figure out numerous ways of accomplishing something through research and trial and error.


What is a day in your life like for you?

A: Seems everyday is exactly the same get up around 6 o'clock get out the door get to work around 7 a.m. " I tend to zone out for about an hour. Then I get started on my TPS reports." (office space) But seriously I work 8 to 10 hrs a day then I make a B-line for the house I get home around 4:30 and am able to really do what I love fabricating and creating. I work til between 10 p.m. and 2 a.m. every night by myself in my shop depending how deep into that part of the project I'm on or if I'm just staring at it blurring my eyes trying to envision how I want the bike to look.



How long have you been building and fabricating motorcycles?

A: I've been building bikes for over 12 years. I started Austin Martin Originals 4 years ago and have been fabricating as much as I can possible with what I have available in my shop.

What or who got you into motorcycles?

A: It started along time ago when my father used to let my brother and I act like we were racing around on his Yamaha XS750. I don't actually remember this picture but it put the love and excitement of motorcycle's deeply rooted in my soul which laid dormant till I was about 23 when I bought my first custom rolling chassis and the rest is history.

Who or what inspires you and your style of building?

A: I feel I have my own style all around. That being said my style has been shaped and molded over the past decade of watching the different Builders interpretations on what a motorcycle should look like. I'm inspired by a lot of badass Japanese builders, one being Ask Motorcycles and another being 2 loud custom shop. I also pull inspiration from guys like Christian Sosa from Sosa Metal Works, Rick Bray from RKB Kustom Speed, LC Fab Jeremy Cupp these guys are pretty much the best of the best just to name a few. Which I am lucky enough to call my friends.
Photo by: David "Englishman" Gregory
What do you find to be the most challenging for you when it comes to building a motorcycle?

A: For me it's not time, nor talent, creativity nor ingenuity - it all boils down to the almighty dollar. Funding builds is honestly the hardest part for me. Scheduling Fab, paint, coating, and chrome is a bit much but also because it's out of your hands.




Favorite machine you have ever built?

A: I would have to say the 1969 Triumph Bonneville T-120R I built for my buddy Justin Tokos. This is my first run at a British bike and I love it Besides the Whitworth bolts! She starts on the first kick and doesn't disappoint with her ride ability and classy looks.



What would be your ultimate dream build for you? 

A: I would have to say something pre 20's for the historical part and the rarity of it. I like preserving and restoring old bikes. I'm working my way down to that era. I have built a 1969 being the oldest but I just picked up an 1958 Pre-Unit BSA a couple weeks ago so I'm getting closer and closer.



You have won tons of awards over the years. Tell us about your favorite Victory?

A: I would have to say winning the custom class at the outdoor Artistry in Iron Show in Las Vegas, it was huge! But the one that means the most has to be last year's IMS victory in Cleveland in the Retro mod class because I was able to take my 3 daughters up on stage with me to accept the award and get pictures taken that is something that I will never forget and hopefully they don't either.



What's one event you look forward to more than anything all year?

A: Las Vegas Bike fest is a really good time well because it's Vegas. But I have to say the Lowbrow Getdown is one of my favorites because it's local for me and I get to hang out and camp with all my biker buddies and the boys from Lowbrow Customs put it on so it's always a hell of a time.

Where is somewhere you have never been before and have to go before you die?

A: I would have to say Venice, Italy. My father's side of the family is from Italy and I would like to see all the beautiful artwork, scenery and architecture throughout the country.


Any life mottos or codes you live by?

A: -"USE, RE-USE, RE-CYCLE"
-"If it's worth doing, it's worth over doing!"
-"Less is more."

How do you keep sane with all the little ladies in the house?

A: I spend a lot of time in the garage, and I mean a lot of time. I also self-medicate with an natural herbal remedy passed down through the generations dating back to the days of the American Indians with their peace pipe. (If you know what I'm shayin') "I did not exhale"

What's your favorite go to ice cream?

A: 1. Cookies n' Cream 2. Mint Chocolate Chip

Is there anyone you want to give a shout out to or thank?

A: I'd like to think Tyler, Kyle and Mikey at Lowbrow Customs for the opportunity of being part of the Second Fuel Cleveland Show. It means a lot to be chosen, especially it being a local show. I would also like to thank my wife, Autumn, for always being supportive. And I better mention my boss Kenny always allowing me to take time off to do something I love, thanks brother.

Where can people follow you and your work?

A: Web- www.austinmartinoriginals.com
IG- austinmartinoriginals
FB- Austin Andrella and Austin Martin Originals LLC
Email - austinandrella@yahoo.com




Here's a few more photos of some of Austin's machines.


Photo by: David "Englishman" Gregory

Photo by: David "Englishman" Gregory

Photo by: David "Englishman" Gregory



Photo by: Nancy Gregory



Friday, April 15, 2016

Dan Sammons


In this world we find ourselves longing to feel alive, we look at any and all outlets in which to escape from reality and put ourselves into someone else's shoes. Dan Sammons has this natural ability to suck you into his photos and really bring you right into the moment he has captured. I've grown to be a huge fan of Dan over the past few years, watching his work on the social media worlds explode. Him and his friend, Damian, who make up an outfit called "Johnny Bones" push the limits of motorcycle adventuring on sportsters and capture some unreal moments that make me wish I was in Utah riding right along side and enjoying the chaos. The passion pours out of each of his photos and I couldn't have been more excited when he told me he would be a part of Fuel Cleveland this year. I sat down and asked him a handful of questions and this is what came of it, enjoy.

- Mikey Revolt



Dan Sammons, where is home for you?


D: I was born and raised in Lake Tahoe, NV. Lived there until I was 25 when I moved to Salt Lake City for work.

Share with us a little about your history of taking photos and your role with Johnny Bones.

D: I started taking photos 6-7 years ago. I grew up working in the ski/snowboard industry, primarily with a clothing brand. My work with them led me to learn many different trades. I spent a lot of time with the in-house photographer shooting all the branding content so naturally I started picking up a camera myself. I ended up leaving that company in 2014 and decided to take the photography skills I'd learned, freelance. I then started Johnny Bones with my buddy Damian. My role there was to basically document our lifestyle with a camera.

Can you talk about Johnny Bones and what it is, what are the ideas behind it etc...?

D: Johnny Bones was an actual person, it's not Damian as his Instagram handle has led people to believe. Johnny Bones was our best friend growing up through high school. Unfortunately he died from diabetes at the age of 19. Since then he's always been the biggest inspiration to the way we live, so when we decided to try and brand ourselves we knew we had to use his name. Plus his name is pretty badass, haha. Johnny Bones started based on Damian ripping bikes and me shooting photos. It was more or less just a way for us to express ourselves creatively in the beginning. We're just two broke ass kids trying to do something cool. We've always wanted to make our own clothes, not for anyones else necessarily, just for us. But people seem to get behind what we're about so we decided to run a full line of graphics and start a website. Still, it's just a place for us to share our passions and have a creative outlet. Although money is pretty cool, it's not all it's about. At the end of the day we just want to make cool shit with our friends, ride bikes and have fun.


What was the first camera you ever got hands on?

D: First camera was a Canon 7D. My old job had a few of them I started messing around with. Once I realized I liked photography I bought an old Nikon Fm camera and shot nothing but film for about a year.

Are you a Canon or Nikon guy, or something else completely?
D: I definitely prefer Canon over Nikon. It might just be a familiarity thing at this point but I work closely with Canon now and I just like the way their stuff handles. Other than that, I really dig the mirrorless stuff Sony has been coming out with. I have a little Sony a6000 I shoot with a lot when I'm shooting bikes. It's small and I can take it anywhere, it's a powerful little workhorse. I've beat the shit out of it and it continues to take great photos. Plus I like the reaction I get from other photographers when I show up to shoot with it. People can't believe I produce some of the stuff I do with it.



Where are some of your favorite places to shoot photos?
D: I really dig the desert, I like being in the middle of nowhere, as anybody that rides motorcycles would. If not the desert it's gotta be some grungy city location or something industrial.

Do you feel you have found your style yet or is everyday a challenge to find what you want to portray?
D: I feel like I'm always evolving. I get bored quick and I think change is good. I'll always stay semi true to my black and white, contrasty roots but I like to mix it up and try new things. I like my photos to feel more natural and unforced. My photo style is based around putting myself in a situation, letting people do what they do and trying to capture the moment organically.

What kind of bike do you own and what bike do you have your heart set on?
D: Unfortunately, the broke photographer lifestyle has forced me to sell most of my bikes. Giving up one passion for another kinda thing. But currently I have a 01 Sportster and 1987 XL600. The XL was my first bike and my Dad gave it to me so it will always be my go to. I'm trying to buy a FXR or a Dyna now. I just want something I can get on and ride 1000 miles and feel solid.

Do you ride and shoot, or what other method do you use to get your moving shots?
D: I prefer to ride and shoot, it feels more natural. But a lot of times I shoot from the back of my truck. It all depends on the situation.

Damian (other half of Johnny Bones) does some pretty crazy stuff on his bike in some interesting places, do you and him work together on a lot of ideas for riding spots and situations?
D: Almost everything we produce is a collaborative effort. That's where the whole Johnny Bones thing comes from. We're pretty much brothers, we share everything (including women)(jk, lol.)(but seriously). I've known him since he was 14 and since day 1 we've always felt like together we can make something rad. We work best together, so when it comes to shooting photos we always make the best shit when we're both in on it.


Where would be your dream location to shoot or ride?

D: I want to ride through Europe and shoot the whole thing. I'm hoping within the next year I can make that happen. Sooner I plan on doing Highway 1 down the whole West Coast. I'll always be a West Coast kid and being on the 1 just makes me feel at home.

What got you in to motorcycles and wanting to capture it’s lifestyle?
D: My Dad rode bikes my whole life and he was always working on something. I was born a grease ball and always will be so naturally when I got older it just made sense to go this direction. I simply take photos of my surroundings and it just so happens that this was it. I don't shoot weddings or senior photos, I shoot bikes and the people that surround the industry because those are my people.


Who or what inspires you and your work?
D: My friends and the women I fall for. All the people that support my work. The whole Instagram community. I'm inspired every time I look at my phone and I've met and collaborated with some of the most amazing people through Instagram.

What is your all-time favorite story or memory from a photo shoot?
D: Probably the recent video lookbook shoot for Johnny Bones we did in collaboration with our friends at Ori Media and Canon USA. We drove down to a place called Mystic Hot Springs about 2 hours south of Salt Lake and shot this entire video in one day. Not the most exciting story, really. We just shot a lot of video/photo, drank a lot of whiskey and managed to create one of the most beautiful things I've ever been a part of. If your interested, go check it out. JOHNNYBONES.CO


Any life mottos or codes you live by?
D: Get rich or drunk trying.  Stay true.

Are you ice cream in a bowl or ice cream in a cone kind of guy? What's your all-time favorite flavor?
D: McDonald's ice cream cone on the road. The cone is the best part.


Anyone you would like to thank or give a shout-out to?
D: Everyone I look up to in the photo/video world for teaching me everything I know.
Most importantly:
Micheal Ori
Joey Jonaitis
Landis Tanaka
Jordan Harper
Steven Stone

How can people find you and your work?
D: Instagram- @dan_sammons - slide into my DMs
Website- johnnybones.co - buy our shit
Email- dan@johnnybones.co - lets work together!

Be sure to see more of Dan Sammons' photography on display at Fuel Cleveland on May 28th at Ray's MTB.


Monday, April 11, 2016

Special'79 Fabrication - Jason Roche

Photo by: Mike Deutsch

A few years back, while at the Gypsy Run, I stumbled upon this black and blue Ironhead that had this alien like hood scoop over it's headlight. All I could remember is how peculiar and different it was and unlike anything I had ever seen on a bike, let alone on an Ironhead. As my eyes ventured farther into the bike, I realized the tank and tail section were completely custom as well, even more pieces to the puzzle of an elaborate chopper done with real class. As I snapped a few photos, I began to ask myself who built this amazing bike that had such an intricate and unique style. Asking around the camp I found out it was built by the man they call Jay Roche of Special'79 Fabrication. Since that day I have become pretty good friends with Jay, running into him at tons of different shows and motorcycle events. It was a no-brainer to ask Jay what he was up to this year on the building table and boy, does he have something cool up his sleeves for Fuel Cleveland this year. I asked Jay to write a little about himself and this is what came of it, enjoy!

-Mikey Revolt

The Roche Coach, photo by Josh Calvi



I grew up in a small country town called Sterling, MA with nothing to do but ride your dirtbike and play sports. Well, the sports thing was easy but seeing how my mother was a RN and had worked at times in the emergency room of different hospitals, the motorcycle thing was off the table. It wasn’t until she took me to the RMV to apply for my learners permit that I secretly applied for my motorcycle permit instead of my car permit. She wasn’t happy with that sly move at all, but she got over it seeing how she didn’t feel like driving me to my full-time summer employment every morning. Enter my first motorcycle, a 1977 Honda CB400F Super Sport. That first feeling of total freedom to come and go (within reason) got me totally hooked on two wheels.

Photo by: Gregg Greenwood

I’m inspired by smart, simple design so that’s been my main goal whenever I start a build for a customer or myself. I aim for people to look at a bike that I’ve had my hands on and be able to understand how something comes apart and goes back together. Function with attention to aesthetics.



My favorite bike has to be the Buell powered, foot clutch/hand shift, de-raked rigid frame hauler that I built a couple years ago. It was the first bike I ever built that I was totally happy with every part I made for the bike the first time around. I had a lot of friends parts in on the mix too which made it fun to mix with my fab bits and pieces. It was also my first foot clutch bike so it was like relearning to ride a motorcycle the first few rides. I sold the bike to fund some other builds and I totally regret it… although it did help me build my 94 FXR so I can’t be too upset.



The bike I’m building to bring to Fuel Cleveland started out as a hot rodded Buell S2 motor that was sitting around from a bike I had purchased to part out. I want to build a super comfy/functional everyday ripper with a neutral riding position that will be a mix of custom fabricated parts along with some neat off the shelf bits. The chassis is a leftover mid 90’s Sportster frame that is getting some attention to the tail section to allow for a fabricated tracker/cafe unit to bolt down. Comfortable, go fast, stop fast, and try to be easy on the eyes while doing so. Let's see if I can pull this off.

Photos by: Gregg Greenwood
 

I’m pretty lucky to have purchased a building with my friend Joe @skanadesign less than a year ago. We were both looking for a larger shop space and initially looked to rent some space together and quickly realized it was either absolute fire hazard shitholes or 25,000 sq ft spaces that were available. While dealing with our smaller shop spaces, we started looking at properties with the idea to have some extra space to include a tight community moto enthusiast wrenching spot and possibly a small storefront/showroom for some of my metalwork and his woodwork. After looking at a few places, his father ran across a foreclosed building that had been lost in the whirlwind of failed businesses and dissolving banks. We were the first people to go look at it after it resurfaced on the Google machine and with some really good advice from some pretty smart people we bit the bullet. It's totally scary, but we have our shops up and running with the shared motorcycle building/wrenching/fabrication spot underway. Our storefront build out will happen this spring/summer under the name New Tradition Company. We want to focus on a mix of handmade items from talented craftsman, artwork, and cool camping/riding gear and parts for moto adventures. We’ll definitely have a spot to enjoy a good pour over coffee while you come in and hang out too. And that’s just phase one.

-Jay Roche



You can keep up with Jay and Special'79 Fabrication on Instagram at @jayroche79 or check out his website spcl79fabrication.bigcartel.com Also, don't forget to check out Jay's crazy cool Buell S2 tracker he's bringing to Fuel Cleveland on May 28th. He is getting close to the end of fabrication stages on this build. Here are a few updated progress photos.





Friday, April 8, 2016

Alex Rindskopf - Strange Cycle




At Hoodbush 2014, I remember walking up the hill to check out the plethora of bikes that were being entered into the best in show contest. All I could remember is one of the first bikes to grab my attending was Alex Rindskopf's wild, skinny, mean, and low CB750 chopper. From afar it resembled a few bikes I was already a fan of, but then when I got a closer glance, that was the farthest from the truth. Tons of intricate details and fab work went into the frame, fender, seat and bars just to name a few things. The bike had style for days and that also can be said about any bike that comes out of Strange Cycle's Shop. Moving from IL to set up shop here in Cleveland, it was a no brainer to invite him to show off one of his newest creations at Fuel Cleveland on May 28th. I sat down with Alex a few weeks ago and asked him some questions about his thoughts of Cleveland, where the name Strange Cycle comes from and what new projects he has up his sleeve, enjoy!



-Mikey Revolt



Photo by: Ken Carvajal






Alex Rindskopf, where do you call home?

A: My hometown is Lake Villa, IL - a small town an hour directly north of Chicago. I spent the first 31 years of my life there, and it was a great town to grow up in. Lots of fields and woods nearby, and my friends and I grew up crashing and fixing all kinds of things like dirtbikes and smowmobiles. It's always home to me.

Since moving to Cleveland, what have been some of your favorite things about the city?

A: Since moving to Cleveland, many things have become favorites. The food here is so diverse, and I found so many places to eat something different, and they quickly became spots to go to on the regular. I made good friends with so many awesome people right off the bat, and I have had tons of support since the day I moved into my shop. I love urban decay and there are certain parts of the city that still show evidence of what was once here. Old industry, steel, manufacturing, railways, we have it all here. It still is a very productive city, and I love that.

Where does the name, Strange Cycles come from?

A: The name Strange Cycle...when it gets boring and stale, ya gotta go out and get some Strange.



What are some things you specialize in at your shop?

A: I build custom parts in a unique way, and where possible, I avoid a welded joint and forge a part from a single piece. Forged steel parts are the strongest and last the longest. Brackets, sissy bars, handlebars, seat pans, and many more parts are made this way at Strange Cycle. Frame modification, repair, and restoration are also services offered, and I take pride in the meticulous quality that goes into every job. 

Photo by: Ken Carvajal



What started the love for motorcycles for you and when did that love turn into modifying your own bikes, and then to full out building your own motorcycles?

A: I spent over 10 years working for a small business repairing small engines in residential and commercial outdoor power equipment. During this time I bought a crappy Honda Rebel from my neighbor's garage sale, beat the hell out of it for a few days until it blew to bits, and that sparked my love for anything motorcycle related. I began to fix and modify bikes for people local in my town, and built a few for myself too. All the while I was studying and learning about metal working, and eventually got the chopper sickness real bad, and started building bikes from the frame up.


Your bikes are always always so skinny, low and mean, is it safe to say it’s kind of your style?

A: To me the most well thought out bikes are put together and built tight and snug. The first time I ever walked up to an old drag bike and looked at it, I realized how tiny and detailed all the working parts are. It was low, long, and mean as hell. That old drag bike influenced me more than I knew, and with the love for real choppers already there, I naturally began to fall in love with digger style bikes. Reading stories about early Ness, Fatland, Denvers, and the craziness that Lanza Sr. created, and how their shops and names got out, are the best stories in chopper history. The timeless style of those bikes makes me want to keep it alive, but add the flavor of my ideas. 



Who or what inspires you and your style?

A: My inspiration comes from so many things. Old mechanical theories, blacksmithing, antique machines, tooling, and the details inside old buildings. My friends inspire me the most out of all, because the neatest design and fabwork is coming out of their shops, using methods and ideas I have never seen before.

What’s one bike you would love to own and/or build in the near future?

A: A bike to own and build in the near future, and I actually have a few parts set aside for, is a shovster, shortster, with two front heads. Open chain primary will drive a 5 speed of some sort. It would go in a 60's club style bike, and be a daily rider. Someday!



What do you find most challenging when building a bike?

A: When building a bike there are many challenges. The biggest challenge I face every time is the clock! I spend so much time on the smallest details, and there is always a deadline. I can never leave it well enough alone, and if it's not exactly what I want, I start over! 

Photo by: Ken Carvajal

What’s one of your favorite trips or runs you have ever done on your motorcycle and why?

A: Last summer, I rode to Smokey Mountain Chopper Fest, and the ride down there was awesome. The winding roads and hills were distracting enough to forget about the rear drum brake fade, and really have a good time. I rode my CB 750 digger down there and back with no problems at all. That's a great trip to make every year if you can! Every year we ride to Detroit for the Oily Souls show, and that's another favorite. Detroit is one of my favorite cities, and I've made lots of good friends out there.



Is there a place in this world you have yet to visit and must go before you kick the bucket?

A: There are so many interesting places to go, and so many cultures to explore and learn about in the world. I would love to see Scotland someday, and do a backpack adventure in the hills and woods out there. I follow the big adventures that Doug Wothke takes on his bikes around the world, and hope to do something similar, in parts of the world people hardly ever see.

Is there any life codes or mottos you live by?

A: I live by many motos and life codes, but the best one I learned from my close friend and Marine BJ Ledinsky, is "Adapt and overcome". There is nothing that can't be fixed or sorted out. Another good one is "play stupid games, win stupid prizes". Think it through before you act.

Any big plans or builds in your near future you can share?

A: A big bike project I have planned is a hill climber powered by a 65' BSA Hornet engine. I have the engine and matching frame with lots of extras already, and once its completed, actually race it! It's a potent little engine, and I think it would do pretty well. Coming soon!

Are you a eggs, bacon and toast or a pancakes with whip cream & syrup kind of guy?

A: For breakfast I would take the pancakes, syrup and whip cream on the bottom, and put the eggs, bacon, and toast on the top. Now I'm hungry, thanks haha.



Anyone you would like to give a shout out to or thank?

A: There are many people to thank for the support and help I've received over the years. I moved to Cleveland to be with my girlfriend Anna Lee, and she has done so much to help the shop grow now that I'm here. From promotion to shipping t-shirts, she's there to help. I spend so much time at the shop, and she deals with a lot without any problems. My close bud BJ Ledinski is another person that has been there for me and the shop since the day I showed up in Cleveland with a truck full of everything I own. Back home in Illinois, Mike and Dan Sappanos were there since the start, helping with so many things since we were kids. Josh Bartlett is another bud that has been there for me through the thick and thin. All you guys back home, I love you and thank you for all you have done. Anyone I didn't mention, you know who you are and I thank you. I also would like to thank my customers for the business, and many have become great friends of mine over the years. Thank you!

How can people follow you and your work?

A: I'm in the process of creating a website for the shop now, but in the mean time, the best way to find out more about what I do is to check out @strange_cycle on Instagram, or look up the Strange Cycle Facebook page. I'm always on there updating events we support and showing current projects.

Make sure to check out Alex's crazy good '59 Ironhead at Fuel Cleveland on May 28th.