All about bicycles, electric-assisted bikes, technology and safety in the press

The most common safety risks that we come across in our daily work around bicycle safety, technology and operating instructions are also published by us in articles in the leading German special-interest magazines TOUR (Europe's road bike magazine no. 1), BIKE (Europe's mountain bike magazine no. 1), MYBIKE and EMTB in order to make this information, which is important for the industry, available to a wider public.

For many years now, the Eurobike Show Daily, trade fair magazine of the annual Eurobike Show, has also given us the opportunity to publish our view of major developments in the cycle industry in full-page articles.

We also speak regularly in independent expert presentations about all areas of bicycle technology and the bicycle market. In addition, we are quoted by further special-interest magazines of the industry and the trade as well as increasingly by radio and television in their media reports, which shows us that we are spot on with our advice. The section "News" informs you about the latest news from our specialist areas. The reports and publications of this section are listed chronologically or according to areas of interest.

SAZbike 19/2019
Reading time 0:30 minutes

Excellent selection

Besides in-house training headhunting resources from the specialist trade is an absolutely common form of attracting staff from manufacturers and service providers. This will certainly continue because experts in the trade offer unique advantages.

SAZbike asks
Industrial companies increasingly recruit good staff from the specialist trade. Is this fair in your opinion? Where do you find qualified staff?

Dirk Zedler - Zedler-lnstitut für Fahrradtechnik und -Sicherheit
We are not directly concerned. But staff is also an issue in our company. We cooperate with universities, offer trainings and try to be an attractive employer. However, with the automotive industry in our surroundings with a very high wage level, it is not easy.


Manufacturers acknowledge the problem, but do not regard it as a question of fairness, but of normality usual in a market economy. Several suppliers see the causes for that on the side of the specialist trade.

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