Electric Bike Outfitters EBO Cruiser Kit Review

Electric Bike Outfitters Ebo Cruiser Kit Review
Electric Bike Outfitters Ebo Cruiser Kit
Electric Bike Outfitters Ebo Cruiser 350 Watt Internally Geared Hub
Electric Bike Outfitters Ebo Cruiser Rear Battery Rack Samsung Cells
Electric Bike Outfitters Ebo Cruiser Kt Lcd Display With Throttle
Electric Bike Outfitters Ebo Cruiser Kit Intalled
Electric Bike Outfitters Ebo Cruiser Kit Review
Electric Bike Outfitters Ebo Cruiser Kit
Electric Bike Outfitters Ebo Cruiser 350 Watt Internally Geared Hub
Electric Bike Outfitters Ebo Cruiser Rear Battery Rack Samsung Cells
Electric Bike Outfitters Ebo Cruiser Kt Lcd Display With Throttle
Electric Bike Outfitters Ebo Cruiser Kit Intalled

Summary

  • A feature rich, reasonably priced, electric bike kit with trigger throttle and cadence sensing pedal assist drive modes
  • The battery pack mounts into a sturdy universal rear-rack that can support ~55 lbs and includes pannier blockers
  • You get to choose from a wide range of wheel sizes, front or rear mounted motor setup and add a cassette of gears from 1 to 6, 7, 8 or 9 but that costs $25 to $50 extra, you can choose from silver or black for motor casing color
  • Installing the cadence sensor for this kit can be more tedious and it only offers five magnets vs. 12 on some other kits I've tested, the battery pack, tail light and main display have to be powered on separately which can be easier to forget when you stop riding

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Video Review

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Introduction

Make:

Electric Bike Outfitters

Model:

EBO Cruiser Kit

Price:

$925

Suggested Use:

Cruising, Urban, Commuting

Electric Bike Class:

Throttle on Demand (Class 2)
Learn more about Ebike classes

Warranty:

30 Day Return, 1 Year Comprehensive

Availability:

United States

Model Year:

20152016

Bicycle Details

Battery Weight:

7 lbs (3.17 kg)

Motor Weight:

6 lbs (2.72 kg)

Attachment Points:

Rear Rack Bosses

Gearing Details:

9 Single Speed or Shimano 6 or 7 Speed Cassettes or SunRace 8 and 9 Speed Cassettes

Brake Details:

Mechanical 5 Brand Levers with Motor Inhibitors

Rims:

Aluminum Alloy

Spokes:

13 Gauge Stainless Steel, 36 Spoke

Wheel Sizes:

16 in (40.64cm)20 in (50.8cm)24 in (60.96cm)26 in (66.04cm)27.5 in (69.85cm)28 in (71.12cm)

Accessories:

Rear Carry Rack with Pannier Blockers (25 kg Weight Limit), EBO Quick Connect Anti-Water Wiring, Integrated Backlite (LINEO by Spanninga) Optional Twist Throttle

Other:

Rear Motors Cost $25 to $50 Extra, Dropout Widths Front: 100 mm, Rear 120 mm or 135 mm, Brake Clamp Diameter 22.2 mm, 17 Amp Controller

Electronic Details

Motor Type:

Front-Mounted Geared Hub, Rear-Mounted Geared Hub
Learn more about Ebike motors

Motor Nominal Output:

350 watts

Battery Brand:

Samsung

Battery Voltage:

36 volts

Battery Amp Hours:

11.6 ah

Battery Watt Hours:

417.6 wh

Battery Chemistry:

Lithium-ion

Charge Time:

5 hours

Estimated Min Range:

15 miles (24 km)

Estimated Max Range:

40 miles (64 km)

Display Type:

Fixed Monochrome Backlit LCD by KT

Readouts:

Battery Level (4 Bars), Assist Level (0-5), Speedometer, Clock, Odometer, Wattage, Temperature, Average Speed, Max Speed

Display Accessories:

Independent Button Pad

Drive Mode:

Trigger Throttle, Cadence Sensing Pedal Assist

Top Speed:

20 mph (32 kph)

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Written Review

The Cruiser Kit from Electric Bike Outfitters is unique in that it offers a rear-rack style battery pack vs. one that mounts mid-frame on the downtube. This rack style battery used to be more common in the ebike kit space but has become less popular in recent years due to balance and handling limitations. Basically… they are rear heavy and position weight higher up which can be less stable when parked and more dangerous if tipped. I personally tend to prefer the lower center of gravity that mid-mounted batteries offer but recognize that for some applications, like step-thru frames, the benefits of easily mounting the bike and comfortably standing over the bike when stopped become more important. And so, for this demo we were using the ~$500 Crosby model from Pure City Cycles which looks beautiful and perfectly illustrates the strengths and weaknesses of the EBO Cruiser Kit. The Crosby comes stock with its own silver rack which was replaced here by the handsome and sturdy black battery-mount rack that is included with the EBO Cruiser conversion kit. This bike also had fenders, a comfortable saddle and swept back handlebars for that upright relaxed cruiser feel which all remained in tact. Basically, the e-bike kit itself is plug and play… you can choose a front or rear mounted wheel with motor pre-installed and it’s designed to work with traditional brakes or disc brakes. There’s definitely some screwing around and effort that goes into getting everything setup correctly (especially the cadence sensor) but it looks great and rides well once complete. My biggest complaint about this particular build was actually the kickstand that comes with the Crosby… it barely held the bike up once the heavy battery pack was mounted to the rear rack and I think I’d replace that immediately if this was my own bike, Amazon has several adjustable kickstands on offer.

There are lots of choices when it comes to this electric bike kit and the first major one is wheel size. It’s an easy choice though because your bike will probably only accommodate one size! The Crosby I was testing with here had 26″ wheels so that’s the size used for the review. Electric Bike Outfitters offers 16″, 20″, 24″, 26″, 27.5″ and 700c or ~28″ which is common on city bikes. If you aren’t sure what size wheel you need, look at both sides of the tires on your bike and try to find a measurement… You might see some air pressure ratings like 30 to 50 PSI and likely the size such as 700x35c. If you’re ordering the bike online or through a shop just read the details in the description or call Electric Bike Outfitters for help, their website is pretty nice and easy to use. So the next choice is whether you want a front or rear mounted motor. For those who might want to swap between their traditional unmotorized wheels I recommend a front motor because it’s much easier to install and take off. For those who plan to ride more and want the best traction and steering I recommend he rear motor but it can end up costing $25 to $50 more if you add sprockets to work with your gearing system. The Pure City Crosby I was testing with had an 8 speed setup stock so the kit also had to have 8 gears to work properly. Note that you can choose from a single speed design and 6, 7, 8 or 9 speeds. The final question to ask yourself is whether you want silver or black. The spokes are always silver so that hub tends to blend in more but the rim has a black accent on it so both end up looking alright in the end. I found that the front motor operated more quietly… both offer the same power rating of 350 watts nominal and are internally geared which allows them to feel peppier when starting and climbing but also tends to wear more quickly than a gearless direct drive motor. The motors whir a bit (especially at low speeds and under heavy load) but are warrantied for a year. I’d estimate that the motor on its own weighs about six pounds.

Powering this kit is a beautiful slide-in rack mounted battery with premium Samsung Lithium-ion cells. The batter and rack are colored black to match each other and the pack feels well protected when locked into the controller box surrounded by the rack. The tubing on the rack is a bit oversized but may still work with clip-on panniers and you get pannier blockers on both sides of the rack to keep bags and cargo from snagging in the wheel. My favorite part about the whole setup is the integrated LINEO LED light by Spanninga. It feels really polished and has a built-in reflector… but unfortunately you have to turn it on and off separately from the battery and the main display. It’s actually not a huge deal because this allows you to operate the light when the kit is completely shut off (perhaps you’ve almost completely discharged your battery but still want to ride safe). All things considered, the battery, rack and light all work very well and offer an above-average capacity of 36 Volts, 11.6 Amp hours for a total of 417.6 Watt hours which should go 17+ miles per charge on throttle power alone for a 170 lb rider on flat paved terrain. You can extend your range by pedaling along and using the lower settings in pedal assist.

Pedal assist is a great option to have on any electric bike in my opinion because it incentivizes pedaling allowing you to get more exercise, stretch your legs, focus your hands on steering and let your fingers relax (vs. pressing a trigger throttle or twist throttle). The great news for the EBO Cruiser is that it offers both assist and Throttle mode so you can choose how to ride and even override with the throttle at any time. I use this strategy a lot… riding in level two or three in pedal assist then stepping it up with the throttle to pass a fellow rider, get up to speed quickly from a stop sign or climb a short hill. Once my objective is complete I release the throttle and go back to pedaling. One complaint about the EBO Cruiser kit (and most of the Electric Bike Outfitters systems) is that there is no throttle-only mode. You have to be in PAS 1, 2, 3, 4 or 5 to use the throttle. But at least you can use full power with the throttle, it doesn’t matter which PAS mode you’re in. Another question mark I had while riding was how well the limited five sensor cadence disc was performing. I was impressed to be honest, I see a lot of 12 magnet sensors these days so five had me worried. Apparently EBO plans to upgrade their sensors in the future but the five magnet setup really wasn’t all that bad. The real challenge is getting it on when installing the kit. You have to take your crank arm completely off which can be a two person job and require special tools… this might be worth paying a local shop to help with but that adds to the overall price of the kit.

The final consideration here is operation and the kit is pretty standard… You do have to power the battery and display on separately, there’s a toggle switch at the rear of the pack and a power button on the remote pad usually mounted near your left grip. Lots of ebikes and kits function this way but I’m always forgetting to turn the battery off after each ride so hopefully you’ll remember on your own ebike ;) Once powered up the display shows battery charge level, speed, assist level, odometer, time, temperature and a few more readouts. It’s a lot to take in but the screen is easy to read in light or dark because it’s backlit (just hold the up arrow for a few seconds). The brake levers included with this kit are wired into the system so anytime you pull, they will cut power to the motor and that’s important for pedal assist mode. To me, this kit is a winner because it’s flexible and relatively affordable. You get literally everything you need to convert most bicycles to electric for under $1,000 and you get a one year warranty to boot. These days you can get some entry level electric bikes starting at ~$1,500 and the wires will all be integrated and you won’t have to do much work compared to a kit… but those tend to be lower quality bikes with limited sizing options. On the flip side, many purpose built quality cruisers like those from Pedego cost $2k to $3,500. There’s room for improvement refining this kit by swapping the cadence sensor for one with more sensors that’s easier to install and integrating the battery, light and display with fewer on/off buttons but for the price it’s a good setup.

Pros:

  • Color coded wires are easy to setup, the motor cable has a quick disconnect point that makes servicing the wheel (front or rear) much easier
  • You get brake levers with integrated motor inhibitors here which could come in handy if you upgrade to pedal assist (much more affordable to do when you buy the bike vs. later since it uses a different controller)
  • I like trigger throttle because it allows you to use your existing grips and twist shifter but you can upgrade to a twist throttle if you prefer
  • Available in a huge assortment of wheel sizes including 16″, 20″, 24″, 26″, 27.5″ (650B) and ~28″ (700c) so you can convert folding bikes, kids bikes, road bikes, mountain bikes etc. and they all cost the same
  • This kit offers more Amps for increased starting and climbing power vs. the entry level EBO Commuter, that model is 14 Amps and this one is 17
  • The mechanical brake levers are compatible with traditional designs as well as disc brakes and the motor has a mounting pattern for use with a disc brake rotor
  • You can override pedal assist with the throttle at any time but there is no throttle-only mode so you’ll need to be in 1-5 to use it
  • The rack-mounted battery pack comes with a built in Spanninga LED light that looks great and works whether the bike is powered on or not

Cons:

  • The pedal assist cadence sensor requires more effort to install and the units I saw only had a five sensor disc which isn’t as responsive as the 10 and 12 magnet designs
  • You have to power the battery pack on as well as the display unit to get the bike going… this adds a bit of time to each ride but also makes it easier to forget to turn the battery pack off when you park – same thing with the rear light, it is activated with a separate rubber switch at the rear but this isn’t so bad if you just want the light on and aren’t using the battery to power the bike
  • The cadence sensor only offers a five magnet disc vs. 10 or 12 on some newer hardware I’ve seen from other companies, it sounds like Electric Bike Outfitters might upgrade this in the future and frankly, it worked alright during my tests

Resources:

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Phil M
6 mins ago

We live 5 miles from Buena Vista CO on improved dirt road and want ebikes that provide upright riding comfort for commute but also allow access to nearby ATV trails. We are looking at the Trek Lift and Pedego Cruiser and wanting advice on either or both models..... or additional choices ??? I am 6'1" 250 lbs and my wife is 5'7"" 150 lbs.
Thanks for your help

mrgold35
2 days ago

You might want to think about a bike with a throttle also like the Vibe. PAS is good if you can pedal all the time. My Radrover has both and I had plenty of situations where the throttle was a much needed feature like:
- moving across intersections faster (zero need to adjust PAS levels since throttle can add full power at anytime with Radrover)
- assist in acceleration/power up short steep hills
- use the throttle in a walk situation if you need to push the bike up a steep embankment or over obstacles
- sore leg/knee from pedaling and you need to rest it a bit
- in tight turns or limited space or ground clearance where the pedals in the lowest position would hit if you use them

I would also think about a bike with a front suspension, comfy cruiser seat, and adding a suspension seatpost (Suntour, Bodyfloat, Thudbuster). All those road imperfections vibrations have to go somewhere and they will end up on your backside, legs and arms without some type of suspension to soak them up.

Chuck Casey
5 days ago

Howdy folks, I've been on two wheels my whole life. Love motorcycles and bicycles and I live in coastal Orange County and our beaches combined with the LA beaches represent the 'Beach Cruiser' capital of the world.

With that said I've never owned a beach cruiser as I've always had performance bikes as a kid and when older wanted fast light bikes with gears and good brakes. Only recently have beach cruisers been available light weight with gears and good brakes, I never had interest in a heavy, slow single speed bike.

But now they're available as E-Bikes and my wife and I bought a matching pair of E-Lux Newport's.

We rented ebikes in Whistler, Canada earlier and loved them but wanted a comfortable up right riding position. We've spent years wanting e-bikes but did not want to spend the money needed to buy two. The E-Lux are near perfect, The long wheel base and open riding position feel like what early motorized bicycles felt like. This is not just an electric bicycle (I've ridden those) but a motorized full size 'Bike'. And it's not too heavy at around 58lbs. 3 power modes, 5 level of Pedal Assist, Thumb Throttle, 500 watt hub drive motor disk brakes with sensors in the levers to to interrupt power when braking. Well set up machines for what we wanted with a good price.

I got a flat from a rim burr within a few weeks of riding and when I disassembled the wheel realized how poor of quality the tires and tubes were.

For both bikes I purchase HD tubes and Maxxis Gypsy's. Do yourself a tire and get a quality ebike tire, one of the most important items and the only one that makes contact with the ground. The bike came with Kenda beach cruiser tires and light duty tubes, I installed them on my old Mountain Bike as it needed tires.

Pics in the Park with the OE Kenda tires--

Here is a picture of with mine with the Gypsy's.

Here my old Mountain Bike with the Kenda's better suited to it..

I bought that bike new in 1984, I've always owned bikes and now find my wife and I are e-ebike owners and enthusiast's.

romagjack
1 week ago

Ok, I've been riding bikes (all types) all my life. Now that I'm in my late 60's, still with good riding legs and a bad back, I'm looking for a "feature rich" bike to ride into my dotage. I'm surprised the manufacturers haven't tapped this geezer market. We have great numbers and most of us are retired and have the time and money to invest in a comfortable all around e-bike without the stigma of plowing around on a "cruiser" or three wheeler. We belong to bike clubs and do weekly 25+ mile rides regularly.

I've been happy with my Emotion City Wave (with throttle) but would like something that looks more aggressive with more features (something that Elon Musk might engineer). I'm intrigued by lots of features on different bikes (especially the new ones coming out soon), but none seem to put them all together in my "dream bike," at least just yet.

Features that my generation would be willing to pay for:

Reasonably upright posture with fairly comfortable seat with full suspension and IGH and Gates belt drive. (Like the R & M Delite )
Automatic electronic shifting like the Shimano Steps system that downshifts in city traffic. (Like the Wallerang)
Throttle (I like to ride hard for fitness for as many miles as I can and then "throttle home" when tired). Why can't Bosche or the others make throttles for the US market?).

Am I asking too much?

darkstreak
2 weeks ago

I discovered this bike after watching a review by Barnacules Nerdgasm about 9 or 10 months ago but it wasn't until his most recent video that made me pull the trigger and order it.

It's been over 2 weeks since my RadRover arrived and I stayed up late after work assembling it. However, I came down with a nasty cold and didn't have the energy to go out until this last weekend.

While I was recouping, I did manage to do a couple of modifications that I discovered on this forum.
I installed the RadRover standard fat bike fenders
I installed the Ibera PakRak IB-RA5 Touring Bicycle Carrier and Quick Release Bag
I changed out the seat with a Sunlite Cloud-9, Bicycle Suspension Cruiser Saddle
I de-badged the large Rad Power Bikes branding using plasti dip spray (I left the RadRover for now)
I purchased the Ibera Bike Large Triangle Frame Bag to do the battery concealing mod but have not gotten around to it yet.

So I took it out Saturday and rode around the park trails with my sons. I put a little over 4 miles on it. Sunday we went back out and rode for another 5 miles. I'm a big guy and lately my knee was killing me if I rode for more than a mile or two which has kept me from biking for some time now. Only using the pedal assist on 1 ( so my kids could keep up), I could have kept going for several more miles. With the time change I'll be able to get out after work and ride a couple miles each day.

I really am impressed with the bike. The build quality seems to be top notch. I've never had a fat tire bike or an electric one but for trail riding of any kind the fat tire is the way to go.

I'm looking forward to riding this bike for years to come. Additionally, I appreciate all the ideas and support that I have seen on this forum.

Thanks!

1/2
Lost
2 weeks ago

Has anyone tried these on a Radrover or similar? They are 26 x 3.0" , US$44.50 for a pair (2 tires) + shipping, etc. There are several sellers of these "Beach Bum" tires on eBay.

http://www.ebay.com/itm/26-x3-DURO-BEACH-BUM-Cruiser-Bike-Chopper-tire-bicycle-Fat-Bike-Rat-Rod-SET-2-/272350773351?hash=item3f695f0067:g:G3AAAOSw0UdXvIfo

Just ordered up a set of those. For less than $50/pair delivered, worth it to experiment, thanks for the link! Not crazy about the logo's, will do something about them. Also, don't be in a hurry for them, looks like they are predicting the better part of a month to get here.

I guess I'll have to source up some tubes now.

Lost
2 weeks ago

100% Urban or hard pack, so the OEM tires will not get replaced when I wear them out. Hookworms or these: http://www.ebay.com/itm/26-x3-DURO-BEACH-BUM-Cruiser-Bike-Chopper-tire-bicycle-Fat-Bike-Rat-Rod-SET-2-/272350773351?hash=item3f695f0067:g:G3AAAOSw0UdXvIfo&afsrc=1&rmvSB=true when I change.

SuperGoop
2 weeks ago

Has anyone tried these on a Radrover or similar? They are 26 x 3.0" , US$44.50 for a pair (2 tires) + shipping, etc. There are several sellers of these "Beach Bum" tires on eBay.

http://www.ebay.com/itm/26-x3-DURO-BEACH-BUM-Cruiser-Bike-Chopper-tire-bicycle-Fat-Bike-Rat-Rod-SET-2-/272350773351?hash=item3f695f0067:g:G3AAAOSw0UdXvIfo

mrgold35
2 weeks ago

I'm 6'3", 34 inseam, +270lbs, long arms (38/39 length in dress shirts). I have two (his & her) Radrovers since Sept/2016 I use both about 80% for work commuting around 45-75 miles per week. I ride more than my wife and switch off bikes to keep mileage and wear/tear about the same (1500 miles between both bikes). The Radrover+shipping+accessories+light+rack+any upgrades was under $2000 for a very comfortable daily commuter bike. I like to trail ride on the weekend or after work and the fat tires can handle both paved road commuting and down to deep sandy trail duties with ease.

I find the Radrover a very comfortable bike for rough trail riding and long distance commuting. I've gone as far as 36 miles on a single charge at PAS 3 averaging around 12-14 mph on level ground. This is a Class II bike with 0-5 PAS and throttle. The throttle provide full 750w of power in any PAS level; which, is a very nice feature to tackle small inclines or moving across an intersection in a hurry.

My mods for extra comfort:
- 350mm (wife) and 400mm (me) Suntour SP-12 NCX suspension seatpost, $90, eBay
- Sunlite 11.5X12.5 Cloud-9 cruiser seat, $29, Amazon
- Sunlite 0-60 degree 95mm adjustable stem, $32, Amazon

The 350mm suspension seat post does also work for me. I'm at the max height limit for the 350mm seat post and the extra thick Sunlite Cloud-9 seat does give some additional height. The seatpost might be too short if I had a thinner seat. I later updated to 350mm Bodyfloat, $249, orange springs, for me; but, the Bodyfloat is touch shorter overall compared to the 350mm Suntour.

Sunlite Stem:

My Radrover during Grand Canyon trip Nov/16:

1/3
Ravi Kempaiah
2 weeks ago

Hi, wondering if any one has any recommendations for a tall rider looking to purchase his first e-bike. I know there are a few manufacturers out there with good size ranges, but there are many that offer only one or two size options. Or they offer a size L bike but then use the 170 mm cranks that they use on their smaller models.

I am 6' 3"-- not overly tall -- but I ride a 62 cm road bike and still show a lot of post because of my long legs.

Basically looking to commute (18 miles round trip) across a mix of bike paths and streets, and just have fun on the weekends. Riding position maybe a cross between forward and upright? Route is very flat so hills are not an issue. Would even consider a single speed (or a 3-speed). Budget is mid-range, but less is better. Suspension fork is not required.

I read the The Best Electric Bikes for Large People article, which had some really nice recommendations, but it really seemed to focus on cruiser-type and high-budget bikes.

Rode the Trek XM700+ and it was great. Biggest size is a 60, so a little on the small size. Juiced CrossCurrent is on my list because it is an XL. CrossCurrent AIR seems great with the rigid fork but it only goes up to size L.

Anything else I should add to my list? Thanks in advance.

I am 6ft and ride a 52cm Haibike Trekking S Rx.

Based on the experience of helping few people pick the right bike and
I would suggest you to look into following bikes:

Haibike Sduro Trekking SL - 60cm (it's good for upto 6ft 7")

Haibike Xduro Cross RC - 60cm
This one has very good specs.

BH Easy Motion EVO 29er - large frame

loginhater
2 weeks ago

Hi, wondering if any one has any recommendations for a tall rider looking to purchase his first e-bike. I know there are a few manufacturers out there with good size ranges, but there are many that offer only one or two size options. Or they offer a size L bike but then use the 170 mm cranks that they use on their smaller models.

I am 6' 3"-- not overly tall -- but I ride a 62 cm road bike and still show a lot of post because of my long legs.

Basically looking to commute (18 miles round trip) across a mix of bike paths and streets, and just have fun on the weekends. Riding position maybe a cross between forward and upright? Route is very flat so hills are not an issue. Would even consider a single speed (or a 3-speed). Budget is mid-range, but less is better. Suspension fork is not required.

I read the The Best Electric Bikes for Large People article, which had some really nice recommendations, but it really seemed to focus on cruiser-type and high-budget bikes.

Rode the Trek XM700+ and it was great. Biggest size is a 60, so a little on the small size. Juiced CrossCurrent is on my list because it is an XL. CrossCurrent AIR seems great with the rigid fork but it only goes up to size L.

Anything else I should add to my list? Thanks in advance.

Steve Petttyjohn
1 year ago

I have the Burly model from EBO which is similar but has the "dolphin" battery pack mounted on the down tube. I have it on my lugged frame '85 Trek All Mountain (before they started calling them Mtb). I absolutely love this kit and how it gave new life to an old friend. The quality of the EBO kits are great and Jason was readily available to answer any questions. On fairly flat ground I've done 45 miles on 1 or 2 assist levels and still had a bar left of juice. Couldn't be more satisfied.

WorldRecordvideos
1 year ago

It wil be intereting how this bikes stacks up against the new Electra Townie GO. Both have 8 speeds and are cruiser bikes. Cost per mile over 3 years comparison.

FUNNY MEDIA
1 year ago

can you do a bike collection?

George Vandalay
1 year ago

Hey whats the best ebike for someone who wants a lifetime warranty? Thanks.

Robert Tabor
1 year ago

If you are doing a review on a motor or a bike it would be nice to know what it can handle. So testing it on a flat and maybe posting the weight of the bike and then telling us a top speed would be good information.

Jay Gurung
1 year ago

Hey Mr. Court when is new BH EasyMotion EasyGo Race review coming? Please review that bike as soon as possible. Seems like a really good bike for city(NYC) commute. Thanks in advance.

Flo Mo
1 year ago

I'm Elya from Fort William in Scotland. 23 years old. I currently live in Germany. I like your videos. What is your first name? And I have one more question: Can I distribute your videos in my channel? Only if you allow it. I would support you. :) I would make a channel only for your videos with german descriptions.

vothry
1 year ago

Your show inspired me to go big, trading in my car and commuting 33 miles daily with the Trek XM700+. Thanks again man. Check me out on Instagram @thecyclingtherapist

Flo Mo
1 year ago

I like it. It's puristic and cheep. It works pretty well. Nice look. Greetings from Germany.