Harrison Ford headed out 'Solo' on Sunday afternoon.
And the 77-year-old actor was spotted exiting Helen's Cycles in Marina Del Rey with a bag full of various bike parts.
Ford recently sat down with Parade, as he promoted his latest film The Call Of The Wild, to take a retrospective look at his nearly 50-year career in cinema.
Still a hunk: Harrison Ford proved he still had swagger when he hit up a local bicycle shop in Marina Del Rey on Sunday afternoon
The Star Wars alum looked sharp in a pair of dark denim jeans and a light blue button down shirt.
Harrison rounded out his Sunday style with a silver buckled belt and a pair of brown lace up boots.
With bag in hand, the actor headed over to his nearby vehicle and fled the local shopping center.
Ford just celebrated the release of his latest film The Call Of The Wild which hit theaters on Friday.
Settling down: The actor looked ready to settle down and indulge in some tinkering after weeks of promoting his latest film The Call Of The Wild that hit theaters on Friday
On the same day, the actor's in-depth interview with Parade hit news stands and the Indiana Jones star discussed everything from his love of flying to the secret behind his lasting marriage with wife Calista Flockhart.
The Call Of The Wild forces Ford to perform alongside a CGI dog in the latest adaptation of the classic Jack London novel.
The dog, who goes by Buck, goes from a domestic pet to a working dog, as Ford's character John Thornton rescues him and decides to bring him along on a Gold Rush oriented quest.
Ford recalled reading Call Of The Wild when he was a young boy, but 'didn't remember how tough of a book it is' until he reread in anticipation of the film's shoot.
Man's best friend: Harrison stars alongside a CGi dog named buck in The Call Of The Wild
Book to movie: The film derives from the novel written by Jack London in 1903
He remarked on the violent nature and startling realism of the novel's descriptive scenes.
'[There are] dogs fighting amongst themselves for primacy in a pack and other aspects of the natural world that remain generally unseen by the gentle folks who live in cities.'