Hase Pino freewheel removal

It’s a few years since I last serviced the freewheel on the Pino, and it felt like it could do with some fresh grease in the bearings: Tools needed are the Park Tool FR-6 and 1″ socket or spanner to fit, a bolt and washers to clamp the tool in place, a vice, hammer and punch or drifter.

Park Tool FR-6 with bolt and washers/spacer for clamping it in place.
The crank with freewheel removed from the bike and chainring removed. (Not my photo)

Locate the tool into the slots on the freewheel then clamp in place with a bolt. Place the crank into a covered vice then use a 1″ socket or spanner to loosen the freewheel anti-clockwise. An extension to the socket or spanner may be necessary for leverage.

Once loosened the freewheel can be removed. This sits inside a threaded sleeve within the crank, and in this case that too came off. The sleeve can remain in the freewheel or be removed and replaced within the crank.
Once the freewheel is removed, replace the tool and clamp to the freewheel, then clamp the tool in a vice. This makes drifting the faceplate on the freewheel much easier.

The tool clamped in place over the freewheel to allow the freewheel face plate to be drifted loose.
Drifting the faceplate loose on the freewheel. Again, it is anti-clockwise to remove.
The opened and freshly greased freewheel. There is a ball-race on each side and in between two opposing pawls held in place by a wire spring.
The complete freewheel. These are made in Taiwan and the only source I have found is JD Tandems.