Weehoo iGo Blast Tag Along Child Bicycle Trailer

Last updated date: June 14, 2021

DWYM Score

8.5

Weehoo iGo Blast Tag Along Child Bicycle Trailer

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We looked at the top Trailer Cycles and dug through the reviews from some of the most popular review sites. Through this analysis, we've determined the best Trailer Cycle you should buy.

Update as June 14, 2021:
Checkout The Best Trailer Cycles for a detailed review of all the top trailer cycles.

Overall Take

Designed for kids ages 1 to 4, this trailer cycle attaches to the back of your bike and has foot rests for little feet. The hitch is designed for easy installation and removal, so you won’t have to spend a lot of time getting ready for rides. Best of all, it's safe for the smallest riders.


In our analysis of 21 expert reviews, the Weehoo iGo Blast Tag Along Child Bicycle Trailer placed 6th when we looked at the top 9 products in the category. For the full ranking, see below.

From The Manufacturer

Safe, engaging, and fun, you and your kids will have a blast on long rides, around town, on singletrack, and everywhere else a bike can take you. Enjoy meltdown-free riding with the Weehoo iGo Blast. Fits ages 1 to 4 with quickly adjustable seat and harness. Maximum weight limit of 80 lbs.

Expert Reviews

Expert Summarized Score

7.7
3 expert reviews

User Summarized Score

9.1
220 user reviews

What experts liked

This seat provides a safe, carefree relaxed ride. It comes with a height adjusted harness and mounts to a bike easily.
- Two Wheeling Tots
This trailer is perfect for taking your kids on a bike ride and gives them an opportunity to engage more. This seat holds up to 80lbs.
- Stroller Buzz

What experts didn't like

You must keep the bike upright when loading your child into the seat.
- Two Wheeling Tots
It doesn't come with reflectors and safety buckles aren't reliable.
- Stroller Buzz

An Overview On Trailer Cycles

Bike trailers attach to the frame or rear axle of a bike, and they sit low to the ground. The children you’re pulling sit down in the enclosed trailer and are strapped in with harnesses. Some of the carriers in this category have enclosed zippered covers or canopies.

Most trailers have large wheels and often have tall, orange safety flags sticking up for added visibility. These trailers can sit one or two kids between ages 1 and 6. There will be a weight limit shown, and this should not be exceeded for safety’s sake. Many bike trailers provide additional storage in the back so you can toss in some bottles, diapers or groceries, but don’t put in more than you can pull.

Trailer cycles are different. They are one-wheel extensions that connect to a rack on the back or the seat post. While they also have safety harnesses, they are not suited for kids under the age of 6. Some have pedals and/or handlebars, but pedaling is not needed to move the bicycle. There may also be footrests, as well.

Before buying a bike trailer or trailer cycle, see if you can try some out first. You need to be in good shape to pedal a bike while pulling that additional weight. Today’s models are better made and more lightweight than in the past, but you will still need to make sure that you can handle it before embarking on a long ride. If you can, it is a wonderful way to get some exercise with your family.

Many models also convert to strollers or joggers, which is a great feature to have. See how easily it does that before making a purchase; in many cases, the switch is not overly complicated. Also look for models that fold up easily. Safety features to look for include a five-point harness system, parking brake, hand and foot brakes, seatbelt padding and UV protection.

Wheel size is also important. Most of these trailers have 16- or 20-inch wheels. The larger size means more ground clearance, making it easier to cover different terrains. They also act as better shock absorbers and provide a smoother ride. The smaller wheels generally have plastic rims that are not as durable, so they might not last as long.

The Trailer Cycle Buying Guide

  • The American Academy of Pediatrics advises parents and caregivers not to place children under the age of one in bike-towed trailers.
  • Double trailers that accommodate two children are heavier to pull, but they are perfect for families with twins.
  • Bike trailers do not need their own brakes. If you use the trailer as a stroller or jogger, though, it must have a working brake system. Foot brakes are used in the stroller mode, while hand brakes are best for walking or running.
  • Both children and their parents or caregivers must wear helmets when biking, even when the child is enclosed in a trailer.
  • Large bike trailers should not be used on streets with cars. They take up a lot of room, and they present a hazard to drivers (as well as those riding inside). Use trailer cycles in your neighborhood and save the bike trailer for campgrounds, parks and other safer areas.
  • Always have a safety flag attached to the back of your trailer and follow the rules of the road.