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Kent Genesis 700C Bohe Men's Gravel Bike (Denim Blue)

$128
$348.00
+ Free Store Pickup
+57 Deal Score
67,478 Views

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Walmart has Kent Genesis 700C Bohe Men's Gravel Bike (Denim Blue) on sale for $128. Select free store pickup where available.

Note: Availability is limited.

Thanks to Deal Hunter chaofun for finding this deal.

Product Details:
  • Aluminum frame gravel bike
  • 14-speed bike with Shimano rear derailleur
  • Black wheels and mild knobby tires
  • Front and rear disc brakes
  • Quick release seat post
  • Pre-drilled for water bottle cage
  • Designed for heights 5'4" and taller

Editor's Notes & Price Research

Written by
  • This price is $220 lower (63% savings) than the list price.
  • See the forum thread for additional discussion of this deal.

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Original Post

Written by
Edited November 27, 2022 at 06:22 PM by
Walmart [walmart.com] has Kent Genesis 700C Bohe Men's Gravel Bike, Denim Blue for $128.00. Shipping is Free

QA Note: Availability is getting limited, so if OOS for you, try another zip code if you can

Product Description from Store
The Genesis 700C Bohe men's gravel bike comes in a great satin denim blue color. This bike combines style, practicality and speed for a one-of-a-kind ride that is sure to excite bicycle enthusiasts. You can have both stunning looks and practical design in one sturdy package where you can go on mild off-road adventures or stay in town with this bike. The 14-Speed gravel bike features an aluminum frame and comes with Shimano rear derailleur and both, front and rear disc brakes, a quick release seat post and it is set up to easily add a water bottle cage to the frame. The Genesis 700C men's gravel Bike is versatile and simple to operate and easy to maintain. This is a classic looking bike with the blue frame and black wheels.
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Created 11-25-2022 at 06:55 AM by chaofun
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$128
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I'm a budget cyclist and have some tips for new buyers.

When you buy a toaster at a store, or a car at a dealership, you expect consistent quality because the product was assembled and checked for quality. Usually, this occurs at a factory and testing facility.

When you buy a bike, it arrived in parts. It was not assembled at a factory. It was assembled by whomever sold it to you because they bought it in bulk. Like 100 handlebars in a pallet. Thus, you're depending entirely the assembler.

Walmart bike techs aren't put in an environment where a bike can be consistently assembled to an adequate degree of safety and reliability. You really shouldn't trust Walmart bikes. You can put 2 "bike techs" who were only doing registers before in the backroom and tell them to "assemble these 50 bikes by today or I'll find someone else who can" but this is not conducive to quality assurance.

Technically you can just take it apart and put it back together correctly. If you aren't an experienced bike tech, consider yourself less qualified than the Walmart employees. They at least have bike wrenches.

I've seen solid entry-to-mid level bikes at REI for ~$500. That's A LOT more, but they also offer 1 year basic maintenance and care. REI has a good rep, and their bike techs are given a lot more training/resources than their Walmart counterparts. I doubt a local bike shop will be as competitive, but consider asking.

For someone getting into bikes, you need a crash course of any kind. If you can self-learn on forums and youtube, then great. You should look into used bikes with better components and then bring them up to speed. For everyone else who doesn't want to invest hundreds of hours into bike maintenance (both learning and doing), I would also suggest your local bike organizations. Search for your area + bike clinic|share|meet|club. You'll get a lot of practical insight that is specific to your climate/terrain. You might even get to talking and your infectious enthusiasm could encourage members to offer you steep discounts on their very nice parts kept in storage.

TLDR: Walmart bikes can be dangerous [youtube.com] (read the comments). Consider alternatives, or a third-party assembler.
I have this exact bike (paid full price unfortunately) and am 6'/225lbs. I can confidently say it can handle my height and weight, with about 3-4" left in seat height adjustment
Great post but misleading opening lol. You don't sound like a "budget" cyclist ✌️☮️

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#3
Can this be rode by 6' person or will this be small ?
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#4
Quote from SeriousSummer4307 :
Can this be rode by 6' person or will this be small ?
I have this exact bike (paid full price unfortunately) and am 6'/225lbs. I can confidently say it can handle my height and weight, with about 3-4" left in seat height adjustment
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#5
Quote from SeriousSummer4307 :
Can this be rode by 6' person or will this be small ?
It will be on the small side. Looks to be ~52cm. You could get a longer stem and make it work ok if this is your max budget though.
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#6
Seems to be a good second or third bike that you use out in the rain or at sketchy places so that your pride and joy doesn't get stolen or damaged.
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#7
What's the tire width?
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#8
Quote from cra888zy :
Seems to be a good second or third bike that you use out in the rain or at sketchy places so that your pride and joy doesn't get stolen or damaged.
Or a first bike for those same purposes
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#9
I'm a budget cyclist and have some tips for new buyers.

When you buy a toaster at a store, or a car at a dealership, you expect consistent quality because the product was assembled and checked for quality. Usually, this occurs at a factory and testing facility.

When you buy a bike, it arrived in parts. It was not assembled at a factory. It was assembled by whomever sold it to you because they bought it in bulk. Like 100 handlebars in a pallet. Thus, you're depending entirely the assembler.

Walmart bike techs aren't put in an environment where a bike can be consistently assembled to an adequate degree of safety and reliability. You really shouldn't trust Walmart bikes. You can put 2 "bike techs" who were only doing registers before in the backroom and tell them to "assemble these 50 bikes by today or I'll find someone else who can" but this is not conducive to quality assurance.

Technically you can just take it apart and put it back together correctly. If you aren't an experienced bike tech, consider yourself less qualified than the Walmart employees. They at least have bike wrenches.

I've seen solid entry-to-mid level bikes at REI for ~$500. That's A LOT more, but they also offer 1 year basic maintenance and care. REI has a good rep, and their bike techs are given a lot more training/resources than their Walmart counterparts. I doubt a local bike shop will be as competitive, but consider asking.

For someone getting into bikes, you need a crash course of any kind. If you can self-learn on forums and youtube, then great. You should look into used bikes with better components and then bring them up to speed. For everyone else who doesn't want to invest hundreds of hours into bike maintenance (both learning and doing), I would also suggest your local bike organizations. Search for your area + bike clinic|share|meet|club. You'll get a lot of practical insight that is specific to your climate/terrain. You might even get to talking and your infectious enthusiasm could encourage members to offer you steep discounts on their very nice parts kept in storage.

TLDR: Walmart bikes can be dangerous [youtube.com] (read the comments). Consider alternatives, or a third-party assembler.
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Last edited by Hung0702 November 25, 2022 at 08:20 AM. Reason: grammar

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#10
not seeing option to purchase online...only see option for a local pickup where none r available in my area. Am I overlooking something ?
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#11
Thanks great xmas gift for my 12 yr old nephew, used code Discover for another $10 off
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#12
Quote from Hung0702 :
I'm a budget cyclist and have some tips for new buyers.

When you buy a toaster at a store, or a car at a dealership, you expect consistent quality because the product was assembled and checked for quality. Usually, this occurs at a factory and testing facility.

When you buy a bike, it arrived in parts. It was not assembled at a factory. It was assembled by whomever sold it to you because they bought it in bulk. Like 100 handlebars in a pallet. Thus, you're depending entirely the assembler.

Walmart bike techs aren't put in an environment where a bike can be consistently assembled to an adequate degree of safety and reliability. You really shouldn't trust Walmart bikes. You can put 2 "bike techs" who were only doing registers before in the backroom and tell them to "assemble these 50 bikes by today or I'll find someone else who can" but this is not conducive to quality assurance.

Technically you can just take it apart and put it back together correctly. If you aren't an experienced bike tech, consider yourself less qualified than the Walmart employees. They at least have bike wrenches.

I've seen solid entry-to-mid level bikes at REI for ~$500. That's A LOT more, but they also offer 1 year basic maintenance and care. REI has a good rep, and their bike techs are given a lot more training/resources than their Walmart counterparts. I doubt a local bike shop will be as competitive, but consider asking.

For someone getting into bikes, you need a crash course of any kind. If you can self-learn on forums and youtube, then great. You should look into used bikes with better components and then bring them up to speed. For everyone else who doesn't want to invest hundreds of hours into bike maintenance (both learning and doing), I would also suggest your local bike organizations. Search for your area + bike clinic|share|meet|club. You'll get a lot of practical insight that is specific to your climate/terrain. You might even get to talking and your infectious enthusiasm could encourage members to offer you steep discounts on their very nice parts kept in storage.

TLDR: Walmart bikes can be dangerous [youtube.com] (read the comments). Consider alternatives, or a third-party assembler.
Great post but misleading opening lol. You don't sound like a "budget" cyclist ✌️☮️
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#13
Man this is a great deal. Almost considering getting one while picking up my bf tv purchase from my Walmart. This is from some one who has 3 bikes already in the garage. But I don't have a gravel bike yet….
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#14
Quote from ArchEnemy :
What's the tire width?
45

Source: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3BznYNzYi6k
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#15
Anyone know how this compares against lower-end Schwinn's?
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