Metric Customs

If you can dream it, we can help you get it

“The Grizzly” Cycle Vise

Made in the U.S.A.




  • Unsurpassed performance by any other motorcycle vise
  • Industrial quality
  • Totally free standing function
  • One person operation
  • Design allows both tires to be sitting on same surface
  • Designed to be used on front or rear, covers a LARGE majority of bikes
  • Largest tire capacity in the market, two settings – 2” – 8 ¾”& 6 ¾” – 12 5/8”
  • Jaws are flat ground to provide exceptional contact on tires
  • Stabilizer bar provides tie down points
  • Mounting holes provided for mounting to floor, bench or trailer
  • Can be used without stabilizer bar when vise is bolted down
  • Stabilizer adjusters provided for use on uneven surface
  • No need to remove saddle bags to clamp rear tie
  • Can be used on any stable solid surface
  • Minimal pressure needed, reduces potential of wide rim damage


  • Always use safe work practices.

  • Always check for clearance when loading a bike for the first time.

  • Since the use of the cycle vise is out of our control we will not be responsible for injury or damage to persons or property.


“How to use”

 1. The cycle vise must be assembled.

  • Install the tire stop to its default setting of 1 3/4” from face of stop bar to face of bracket. You can fine tune it later if you want to.

  • The tire stops main function is to keep the bike from rolling through the vise.

  • The tire stops second function is to create a stop to tie down against.

  • All the mounting hardware only needs to be snug-tight do not over tighten.

 2. Locate a stable solid surface.

 3. Measure the width of the tire and set the jaw width the same.

 4. Check for clearances such as fenders, exhaust etc.

 5. Roll the bike into the vise up to the tire stop. The bike should load smoothly. If you are trying to force it to go, the jaws are too tight. If the jaws are too loose, not a problem, just slid the tire down the fixed jaw. Then step off to adjust.

 6. Step off the bike on the same side as the screw assembly. Hold onto the bike while reaching down to tighten the jaws. It should only take 12 – 14 cranks (I’m not talking full turns) to provide enough clamping pressure.  It is important to note here that the lip on the tire, where the tread starts, is in full contact with the entire surface of the jaws. If it is not you are in too far or not far enough.

 7. Check the stabilizer bar to see that it is in contact with the working surface. If there is a crown in the working surface adjust the screws at either end until they come in contact with the surface. It does not take a lot of pressure; you are only trying to remove the clearance between the bar and the surface.

 8. Whether you tie the bike down will be at your discretion. The vise has been used free standing without tying down; even free standing without the stabilizer bar at all. You need to use your own good judgment relating to the work at hand. We recommend that you always use safe work practices.



 Tim Bondurant  575-671-0050