Add $175.00 for FREE shipping
Fun, Environmentally Friendly and Energy Efficient Transportation Alternative
Inventist Solowheel Gyro-Stabilized Electric Unicycle
Inventist Solowheel Gyro-Stabilized Electric Unicycle
Click for larger image and other views
View from Side View from Front Making a Turn on the Solowheel
Trick Riding on a Ledge Riding with a Friend Easy to Store
A Stroll through the Park
Inventist Solowheel Gyro-Stabilized Electric Unicycle
Item# 74801
Free shipping on orders over $175 - See Details


  • Travels at speeds up to 10mph for approximately 10-15 miles
  • Steer and balance with feet
  • Fold-up pedals and handle make it easy to carry after use
  • Battery can be recharged in common AC outlet

Essential Info

Designed by Inventist, the Solowheel is a small, energy efficient electric vehicle that can replace the need for a car when traveling short distances and thus helps to reduce gas consumption, traffic and pollution. This gyro-stabilized electric unicycle is portable, battery operated, self-maneuvering and environmentally friendly. The Solowheel operates on a Lithium-ion battery that can be charged in any common AC outlet making it a great alternative transportation for work, school or simply for fun. A carrying handle makes it easy to hold after you've arrived at your destination and can be conveniently stored out of the way to recharge. Charging the battery of the Solowheel will take about 1 hour. The Solowheels' versatility and light weight allows for convenient traveling of speeds up to 10mph for a range of 10-15 miles on various terrains. It is intended for use by adults or children over the age of 13 riding with adult supervision and takes approximately 30 to 45 minutes to learn and provides a lifetime of enjoyment. The max incline capability of the Solowheel is 30°.


What's Included

  • 1x - Solowheel
  • 1x - Instructional DVD
  • 1x - Learning band
  • 1x - Charger
  • 1x - Owner's manual
  • More Info

    How to Use
    Place one foot on a pedal and push off slightly with the other. You'll want to push off enough to get forward momentum but not so hard that you lose your balance. Upon pushing off step onto the other pedal with your pushing foot similar to the way one would a skateboard. Next you will need to slightly lean forward to move forward and when you're ready to slow down or stop lean back. To balance and steer the Solowheel you will need to twist both feet left or right.

    Getting Started

    Using the Learning Band

    Balancing Tips


    ManufacturerInventist, Inc
    Manufacturer Product No.Solowheel
    DimensionsL 17in x W 7in x H 21in
    Weight26 lbs
    SpeedUp to 10mph
    RangeApproximately 10-15 miles
    Maximum Weight250 lbs
    BatteryRechargeable lithium-ion
    Charge Time1 hour
    Motor Power1,000 watts
    Maximum WeightRoughly 250 lbs
    Tire DimensionsD 16in x W 2.125in
    Width (Pedals Unfolded)14in
    Width (Pedals Folded)8in
    Maximum Incline30°
    Manufacturer Warranty1 year
    Important notes:
    Only merchandise credit for defective items returned within 30 days of purchase. No other returns allowed on this item.
    Manufacturer contact information: Inventist, Inc., Tel: (360) 833-2357 Ext 300


    View from Side  View from Front  Making a Turn on the Solowheel  Trick Riding on a Ledge 
    View from Side  View from Front  Making a Turn on the Solowheel  Trick Riding on a Ledge 
    Riding with a Friend  Easy to Store  A Stroll through the Park   
    Riding with a Friend  Easy to Store  A Stroll through the Park   


    1 Ratings
    5 star: 100%  (1)
    4 star: 0%  (0)
    3 star: 0%  (0)
    2 star: 0%  (0)
    1 star: 0%  (0)
    Average Customer Rating
    (1 customer ratings)
    Share your thoughts with other customers
    Michael S -- salem, Oregon   4/9/2013
    It's REALLY important to understand and accept that you will NOT be able to just hop on and scoot around on this when you first get it. It's like learning to ride a bike - impossible at first but with practice and perseverance you'll be zipping around in no time. After several aborted macho-man attempts at trying to use it in the middle of a parking lot I decided to take it slow, do it right, and headed over to a brick wall. I leaned against the wall and just went back and forth, back and forth, for about 3 hours until I started to establish a sense of balance. Then I started trying to go forward without the wall, which graduated into slow and unsteady turns, which graduated into actual driving and obstacle avoidance. Now I can ride it with just one foot, hop on and off with ease, zigzag to avoid people on sidewalks, and do all sorts of fun stuff. Trust me, when you figure it out and get some practice in it is AWESOME! Here are some key bullet points that I believe are most important when considering buying one of these: 1 It's built like a TANK! Seriously, when it wipes out or you fall off it'll rev up and precess and bounce all over the place until it times out. It'll scuff and scratch but it doesn't break. I have no qualms letting people try it because it just isn't fragile. 2 2 hour charge for 2 hour ride is pretty accurate. I haven't measured my mph but it's definitely faster than walking and maybe a bit faster than jogging. 3 I was afraid that people would make fun of me when I rode it around Boston or Cambridge but the exact opposite turned out to be true. I have had at least three cars pull over and ask if they could try it. Pulled over and with hazards on I've demoed this sucker and let people try it. Rolling around Gillette Stadium is a similar experience, everybody stops and asks what it is and says it's awesome and wants to try it. It was SO NICE when I visited Washington DC, it got me around to all the monuments and I charged it in coffee shops or my hotel. You will hear every single little kid you drive by go WOAH! LOOK AT THAT MOM/DAD! 4 It has some heft to it. You don't want to roll around, run out of batteries, and have to carry it for more than 20 minutes back. It's meant to be ridden, not hauled. 5 The insides of my legs were definitely bruised for about a week after I began using this sucker. It was not a permanent thing and it doesn't hurt at all to use now, but your legs aren't used to being pushed on there and they will get sore. It goes away. 6 I get asked a lot if it's easier if you know how to unicycle. I had several unicyclists try it the other day and the results were mixed. Three hopped on and within 5-10 minutes were riding a bit shaky, but stable around all over the place. One fell flat on her face : The center of gravity is different and you don't have the peddling rhythm to help stabilize you. They faked the peddling rhythm by weaving back and forth a bit, which eventually straightened out.

    Related Items

    Sign-up for Exclusive Email offers 
    How to Order Track Your Package Shipping Returns Contact Us Customer Service Retail Store
    Getting Started Learning Center FAQ Dealers Customer Testimonials Affiliate Program
    About Us INSTEON Press Awards Employment Guarantees Security & Privacy
    Free Catalog Email Newsletter Forum RSS Site Map
    Have questions? Call us at 800-762-7846 (Mon-Fri 5am-7pm and Sat 6am-3pm PT) or send us a message
    Place your order by 3pm PT for same day shipping
    Copyright 1995-2014 SMARTHOME™
    Verisign Secure Site PayPal Acceptance Mark