The Vittoria Rally has been around the cycling world for the past 20+ years with only moderate upgrades and tweaks. Back in the day, before "high-performance" clinchers everyone rode tubulars. The Rally was then Vittoria's budget, everyday tire.
Nowadays, it still serves as a working man's tubular or inexpensive spare tire to bring on the road. It is also a great choice for those riders who train on tubulars in rough conditions and need a good basic functional tire.
Even though it is an entry level tubular, the Vittoria Rally still manages to have a 220tpi casing, 3D tread compound and dual tread compound technology for a good ride quality. The Rally is offered in a 21mm or 23mm width and traditional tanwall or blackwall so you can fine tune both the appearance and width.
Excel Sports cannot accept returns on tubular tires that have been glued to the rim.
Great tire, RALLY VITTORIA TUBULAR has been the only tubular I have ever used. These tires are great for any type of riding. Of course you get your occasional flat, that happens on most high pressure road tires. In my 25 plus years of using tubulars, VITTORIA RALLY TUBULAR has been there every inch of the way.
I got exactly 55 minutes on this tire before flitting. Integral valve core means no sealant, so it is dead. Spend more time gluing than riding. That hurts. Gartoskins over the winter and fmbs come race season.
Cons: Punctures easily, can't add sealant
Excellent tire for the money. If you prefer the ride of a tubular these are economical and good quality, but a bit heavy.
Pros: great training tire, durable
This is a good tire. It is cheap. It hold good air.They ten to have a small hop always at the stem. The side walls will wear out faster after a rain and come apart. But for the bucks it is a good deal.
Rear tire lasted 1600 mis. Front still going strong after 2200 mis. I ride on city streets of San Francisco and Marin country roads. I think these tires are fantastic!
This tire is not for anything but a trainer. As soon as I went on the road, good or bad, flat, flat, and flat again. Six flats in 400 miles. I guess you get what you pay for.