The store known for it's self-assembled and fairly-priced simple furniture now brings you its next product: a bicycle.
Bear with us, here.
Starting in August, IKEA will begin selling their own manufactured bicycle, "SLADDA."
But in true IKEA fashion, this won't be any ordinarily designed bicycle. Except if you're taking in to account its sleek and simple design frame, which is quintessential IKEA.
Here's a look at different Ikea stores around the world:
IKEA around the world
You'll never believe what IKEA's newest product is
Shoppers wait in a long queue outside a store of Ikea in Gwangmyeong, south of Seoul, on December 18, 2014. Global furniture giant Ikea opened its first store in South Korea a much-anticipated market entry that has stumbled at a number of commercial and cultural hurdles along the way. AFP PHOTO / JUNG YEON-JE (Photo credit should read JUNG YEON-JE/AFP/Getty Images)
ALMHULT, SWEDEN - MAY 12: KEA CEO Peter AgnefjÃ Â ll announced a collection of furniture that can wirelessly charge devices at the Democratic Design Day conference at the IKEA headquarters in rural Sweden. May 12, 2015. (Randy Risling/Toronto Star via Getty Images)
Shoppers walk past a logo of Ikea at its store in Gwangmyeong, south of Seoul, on December 18, 2014. Global furniture giant Ikea opened its first store in South Korea a much-anticipated market entry that has stumbled at a number of commercial and cultural hurdles along the way. AFP PHOTO / JUNG YEON-JE (Photo credit should read JUNG YEON-JE/AFP/Getty Images)
EMERYVILLE, CA - JUNE 26: A customer leaves an IKEA store on June 26, 2014 in Emeryville, California. Swedish furniture retailer IKEA announced that it plans to raise the minimum wage for its retail employees in the U.S. by an average of 17 percent in 2015. The minimum wage will increase by an average of $1.59 to $10.76 an hour. (Photo by Justin Sullivan/Getty Images)
A picture taken on November 28, 2013 in Toulouse shows the parking of an Ikea store.AFP PHOTO / REMY GABALDA (Photo credit should read REMY GABALDA/AFP/Getty Images)
An aerial view shows a Ikea department store on November 17, 2011 over Vitrolles, southern France. AFP PHOTO/GERARD JULIEN (Photo credit should read GERARD JULIEN/AFP/Getty Images)
View of the Ikea store in Roissy-en-France, north of Paris, as workers of the Swedish furniture designer Ikea hold a national strike calling for higher wages. The strike hit 16 of the 26 French stores, and some 500 workers out of the 5,500 due to work today according to management and about 50% of the personel according to the CGT union, one of the three unions that called for the strike. AFP PHOTO / JACQUES DEMARTHON (Photo credit should read JACQUES DEMARTHON/AFP/Getty Images)
A general view of Swedish retail giant IKEA in the coastal Israeli city of Netanya on August 24, 2009. Israel pressed Stockholm to condemn a report by a Swedish newspaper about alleged body-snatching that has stoked tensions between the two countries. Sweden's Aftonbladet newspaper sparked the row last week when it published a report claiming Israeli soldiers snatched Palestinian youths to steal their organs and returned their dismembered bodies days later. The Swedish government has declined to condemn the piece, saying it has to respect the principle of freedom of expression enshrined in its constitution. Hundreds of Israelis have signed an online petition to boycott the Swedish retail giant IKEA to protest the article and Stockholm's stance, the daily Haaretz reported. AFP PHOTO / JACK GUEZ (Photo credit should read JACK GUEZ/AFP/Getty Images)
NANJING, CHINA - AUGUST 28: (CHINA OUT) A member of staff works in a new IKEA store on August 28, 2008 in Nanjing of Jiangsu Province, China. IKEA launched a new store in Nanjing, the sixth shop in China, covering an area of over 30,000 square meters. (Photo by China Photos/Getty Images)
Haparanda, SWEDEN: Visitors at the new IKEA furniture department store 15 November 2006 in Haparanda at the very northern Swedish boarder to Finland and Russia. AFP Photo/Thord Nilsson (Photo credit should read THORD NILSSON/AFP/Getty Images)
BEIJING - APRIL 12: A Chinese worker performs during the opening ceremony of IKEA's new Siyuanqiao store on April 12, 2006 in Beijing, China. The world's leading home furnishings retailer, opens the 43,000 square meter store which is the world's second largest IKEA store on Wednesday. (Photo by Cancan Chu/Getty Images)
BRISTOL, ENGLAND - AUGUST 12: The sponsors balloon is seen as part of the night glow balloon display at the 'IKEA Bristol International Balloon Fiesta' at the Ashton Court Estate on August 12, 2004 in Bristol, England. The 26th annual festival, which runs until August 15, is the largest balloon fiesta outside the U.S. attracting 150 balloons and over 500,000 visitors. (Photo by Matt Cardy/Getty Images)
DELFT, NETHERLANDS - DECEMBER 11: The exterior of an IKEA store is shown December 4, 2002 in Delft, the Netherlands. All 10 stores of the furniture retailing giant in the Netherlands were closed after explosives were found December 4 in IKEA stores in Amsterdam and Sliedrecht, the Netherlands. (Photo by Michel Porro/Getty Images)
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Instead of a traditional bicycle chain, SLADDA will operate on a rust-free belt that's meant to last two to three times longer than an average bicycle chain.
It's meant to be extremely user-friendly and low maintenance, with an aluminum frame that's easy to carry and move around.
Handlebars are adjustable to be suitable for "anyone over the age of 12." The gears will live in the rear-wheel in a separate hub.
Much like the company's furniture sets, the bike will have the ability to use detachable parts and accessories, such as a towing trailer and basket.
SLADDA Designer Oskar Juhlin says the main objective for creating the bike is simple:
"This bike is an environmentally friendly replacement for your car and can help you live more sustainable, more active lives."
The simple yet smart design is already creating quite a buzz—the bike has received an acclaimed Red Dot Award for excellence in product design.
SLADDA will sell for just short of $800.
RELATED: 10 best IKEA hacks
10 best IKEA hacks - Good Housekeeping
You'll never believe what IKEA's newest product is
Don't limit the super-functional BILLY bookcase to your favorite fictional paperbacks and hardcovers. ($50 each, ikea.com) When positioned side-by-side to form a makeshift kitchen island, the shelves create a home for all of your favorite cookbooks, snacks, and even baking supplies.
Listen, most kitchens (and dining areas!) don't have enough room to keep all of your fine china, platters, and silverware — and that's why everyone needs a credenza. But it doesn't have to be a pricey investment. This sleek piece was made out of modern IKEA cabinets. (ikea.com)
Don't let your bills and thank you notes take over your dining room table. This nifty floating shelf made out of KNUFF magazine holders features three different cubbies — one for unopened mail, action items, and letters to hold onto for later. ($10 for 2, ikea.com)
IKEA's IVAR units are usually solid, unfinished cabinets. ($80, ikea.com) But a coat of bright red paint (and adorable sunflowers) gives them a country vibe and makes an otherwise drab unit a statement piece.
The no-nonsense BEKVAM kitchen cart is convenient, if a bit spare. ($60, ikea.com) A fresh coat of gray paint, a chic marble top, and a shiny towel bar makes this kitchen helper as stylish as it is functional.
The RAST dresser might be a little rough around the edges, but you can't beat the price. ($35, ikea.com) A little bit of leather and brass bring character to the piece, and adding paint didn't hurt either.
Attach hooks to the simple FINTORP rail, and you can organize just about anything. ($9, ikea.com) To keep electronics from cluttering your counter, mount this bar near an outlet along with a basket to hold your gadgets. This blogger even added potted plants for decoration.
If you're looking for a chic alternative to your standard vanity, check out this super-glam creation. The blogger paired the EKBY ALEX shelving with old-school wooden legs and a sheepskin-covered bench to create a gorgeous place to spend your mornings.($47, ikea.com)
It's rare you get something so classy from IKEA's seen-everywhere LACK coffee table, but this blogger pulled it off. ($25, ikea.com) By removing the lower shelf and attaching wooden tapered legs, she created a midcentury-style classic that's entirely chic.