This is a 1988 Trek 360 in Deep Blue with White Lettering. It is a 21″ / 53 cm / Medium (center of bottom bracket to top of seat tube) Lugged True Temper Chromoly Steel frame with a Chromoly steel fork. The stand over height is 31″ directly in front of the saddle. 

There are 12 speeds available through the Sugino VL 130 two ring (52/42t) crankset with clip in pedals and the Suntour New Winner 6 gear (13-26t) freewheel. The Suntour clear plastic spoke protector is in very good condition.

The rear derailleur is a Suntour Accushift 4050 and the front is also a Suntour Accushift 4050. Shifting is through Downtube Mounted Suntour Accushift Index Shifters. The rear derailleur shift cable is routed through the chain stay.

Both wheels are polished alloy Weinmann 415X Concave rims drilled for Presta valves laced to Maillard 500 quick release alloy hubs. Both wheels have brand new 700x23c black wall tires. The rear wheel has locator screws in the drop outs.

Braking is handled by alloy annodized Dia Compe 5000 Sidepulls. The brake levers are alloy annodized Dia Compe aero levers. 

The black vinyl Specialized Body Geometry saddle is mounted to an alloy seat post that moves freely in the seat tube. 

Alloy handlebars with black foam wraps and nice Dia Compe black hoods are mounted to an alloy stem. The stem is NOT frozen in the steerer tube.

There are eyelets for a rear rack and a blue bottle cage mounted to the downtube.

The bicycle rides, turns, stops and shifts through all of the gears and rings as it should.

Something that you don’t see often: an American built road bike using American steel tubing. The blue paint and white cabling and decals are a really handsome combination. Very nice components, including the concave Weinmann rims, make for a competitive road bike.

For less than the price of a generic Bike Shaped Object that anyone might buy online or from a store that sells bicycles in the Toy Department, you could be riding this vintage bicycle with quality components. The fact that it is still rolling down the road is a testament to how well it was built.

Please examine the photographs and ask any questions you may have about this bicycle or let us know if you need any other photos by emailing us at


If any of the terms used in the description are unfamiliar, please check out the Bicycle Jargon page for definitions of common bicycle terms.