The Rutland Difference Rutland Rewards 30 Day Test Ride 1 Hour Delivery Slot Price Match Promise Free Click & Collect

Earn Rewards Points

Our Customer Rewards scheme allows you to earn points every time you shop with us. The points you earn can be used to spend on products both online and in store. You can spend your points as soon as they're on your account, so you won't have to wait around for your savings.

Signing up to the Customer Rewards scheme is free, and the points you earn can be used both online and in store. You can spend your points as soon as they're on your account, so you won't have to wait around for your savings. Rewards Points are valid for 12 months from purchase date.

Any bike purchased using 0% finance and/or Cyclescheme (or other employee salary-sacrifice scheme) is excluded from this offer.

Read more about Rutland Rewards

30 Day Test Ride

All the convenience of buying online, without the risk
When you buy a new bike at full RRP from, you can now benefit from the added reassurance of our Rutland 30-day test ride. Once your new bike arrives, you can ride it as your own for 30 days, and we're confident you'll love it! However, if it's not right for you, we'll exchange it for another model. (There's a nominal charge of £10 for us to collect your bike - just make sure you keep the box your bike arrived in.)

On which bikes is the 30-day test ride available?
The Rutland 30-day test ride is available on all full price, non-discounted bikes available for home delivery on It is not available on discounted or special offer bikes, click and collect bikes, bikes bought on finance, bikes bought through Cyclescheme, or bikes bought in store. This offer is only available on bikes delivered to mainland UK addresses.

How does the test ride work?
Your 30-day test ride starts from the date your bike is delivered. You must notify us by email within 30 calendar days of delivery that you intend to return the bike within this scheme. This offer applies to all bikes purchased on or after 14th August 2014. To ensure you remain eligible, we would ask that you adopt a 'fair usage' attitude during the test ride period, and make sure there is no damage to the bike outside of the minimal wear you would expect from a bike ridden for 30 days or a few rides. Please note that any damage to the bike, including damage from incorrect assembly, will invalidate the test ride.

How many times can I use the 30-day test ride?
We will allow up to two exchanges within this scheme.

Full T's & C's

1 Hour Delivery Slots

Choose our Interlink Predict Priority service and avoid the hassle of waiting around all day for your delivery. Interlink will notify you of your one-hour delivery window by SMS and email, and you can track the progress of your delivery on a real-time map, all the way down to a final 15-minute time slot.

Furthermore, if you find yourself busy on the day of delivery, Interlink will off you rescheduling options, both the night before and on the day, so you can select an alternative delivery date, deliver to a nominated neighbour, leave the parcel in a safe place, collect your parcel from your local Interlink depot, or upgrade to delivery before 1200.

This service is available on most items, but does exclude bikes. If you require a 1 hour delivery slot for your bike delivery then please call our customer service team who can book this service for you over the phone.

Interlink Predict Priority is a premium delivery option. Additional charges apply.

Delivery Information

Price Match Promise

Price is important to everyone these days, so we regularly price check our competitors to make sure we have the best offers for you — but if you see the same product cheaper from one of our listed competitors, then get in touch and we'll do our very best to match the price.

Please note that we can only price match identical items (including size and colour), which are in stock and available for immediate delivery. Comparison price includes all delivery charges.

Ask us to Price Match

Free Click & Collect

Our Click & Collect service offers all the benefits of shopping online, combined with an award-winning retail experience in one of our stores.

Simply order your items, select Click & Collect and pick up your item at a time that's convenient for you - our stores are open 7 days a week. Best of all, the service is completely free.

Don't live near our stores? Use our Collect+ service to collect your package from one of the (many) locations near you.

Find out more

What i did at the tour by harry archer (aged 18 and a bit)

   Words by Mark

   on 15/07/2014 16:27:12



Watching the tour de France in Britain : OTLEY / CAMBRIDGE

I’ve always liked to follow the tour; when I was younger my dad used to take me to the great stages of the Pyrenees, such as the summit of Tourmalet, to watch my cycling heroes make their way across a stage in the most renowned and difficult road bike race – the Tour de France.

So as many other likeminded individuals, I was extremely excited to find out that the Tour would be starting in England! I knew that I wanted to be right there in the middle of the action and with a helping hand from a conveniently placed work experience placement with Rutland Cycling, I had the opportunity to do just that.

My preparations for the weekend began on Friday morning. We wanted to ensure that we beat the rush on Saturday morning as we were travelling down to Leeds to stay the night at my sister’s, Holly, uni digs, under the pre-requisite to get an early night close to the start but in reality it was more to sample the Friday night nightlife in Leeds.



A night out in the north left me slightly bleary eyed but raring to go. We travelled to a town named Otley approximately 15 miles outside of Leeds. The sun was shining (unusual for Yorkshire) and the place was heaving with fellow Tour enthusiasts. Despite it being 11 in the morning the beers were flowing throughout the crowd and there were the customary mass cheers for anything and everything that went past on the course route. We squeezed our way down through the town, where the streets were filled with yellow balloons, bunting and cycle jerseys.

We soon made camp and tucked into our strategically packed supplies of a Sainsbury’s meal deals and some Haribos. The sun beat down onto the rows of spectators and the atmosphere slowly began to build. The cavalcade coming through only added to the excitement, as in true British fashion we scrambled for official Tour freebies. By 12 o clock the excitement was at fever pitch, with a continual hum of voices repeatedly saying ‘they can’t be far away now’. The minutes seemed hours as we watched the helicopters fly over, signalling that the riders weren’t far away, and the thousands of onlookers dropped their bacon rolls and pushed to the barriers to get the best view possible. The riders flew past in seconds, the sounds of the wheels bombing along the tarmac and the clicking of cameras grew louder all around me. Of course, as often happens when watching the Tour, the riders had passed us in a matter of seconds, but it was all worth it to say ‘I was there when the Tour came to Yorkshire’.


After arriving home on Saturday I took a day to recover before heading off to Cambridge on Monday. This time I was to be joined by two individuals that were polar opposites of the cycling world. One of these people was to be Steve Watson, the Self-titled Godfather of Rutland Cycling and an avid road biker in his home in the Pyrenees. The other was my girlfriend Casey, who to be fair did her best, but was more interested in the variety of shops in Cambridge rather than the cycle race. We set off early and arrived in Cambridge at 10.30. Once again the weather was kind to us and to see Cambridge with no cars was surreal! We headed towards the centre and left Steve to go and explore Parker’s Piece where the riders would be signing. Cambridge was a sea of colour and activity, with the market in full swing and the people in fine spirits.


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As the start of the race drew nearer, we found ourselves stood outside Boots, unable to move further down the road due to the sheer number of people stood in expectant anticipation watching the race. You could hear the cheers flow through the streets and spread like wildfire as the riders made their way through Cambridge towards us. This time the riders were much slower and you could hear them talking to each other, discussing tactics of the race ahead. Of course by this time, Cavendish had already been ruled out of the Tour, but we cheered Froome and the other British riders as they started on the final stage of the Tour in England, and once they’d gone, we finished our day in true Cambridge fashion by punting our way down the river, past the backs of the colleges of the universities. 



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Though both days offered two very different experiences, they were equally exciting. I was blessed with fantastic weather and incredible atmospheres on both my visits for the Tour de France 2014