Sun Seeker Fat Tad Electric Trike Review

Sun Seeker Fat Tad Cx Electric Bike Review
Sun Seeker Fat Tad Cx
Sun Seeker Fat Tad Cx Rear Mounted 500 Watt Geared Hub Motor Sram Derailleur
Sun Seeker Fat Tad Cx Battery Handle And Key Slot Rack Closeup
Sun Seeker Fat Tad Cx Seat Steering Cockpit
Sun Seeker Fat Tad Cx Trigger Throttle Right Shifter Bar
Sun Seeker Fat Tad Cx Fixed Lcd Display Panel Closeup
Sun Seeker Fat Tad Cx Sram 24 Speed 3 Chain Rings Plastic Tubing
Sun Seeker Fat Tad Cx Rear Spring Suspension And Swing Arm
Sun Seeker Fat Tad Cx Front Suspension And Disc Brake
Sun Seeker Fat Tad Cx Chao Yang Tire Punched Rim Red Tire Liners
Sun Seeker Fat Tad Cx Plastic Wellgo Pedals 12 Magnet Cadence Sensor
Sun Seeker Fat Tad Cx Rack Mounted Battery 48 Volt 10 Amp Hours
Sun Seeker Fat Tad Cx 3 Amp Charger With Aluminum Case
Sun Seeker Fat Tad Cx Electric Bike Review
Sun Seeker Fat Tad Cx
Sun Seeker Fat Tad Cx Rear Mounted 500 Watt Geared Hub Motor Sram Derailleur
Sun Seeker Fat Tad Cx Battery Handle And Key Slot Rack Closeup
Sun Seeker Fat Tad Cx Seat Steering Cockpit
Sun Seeker Fat Tad Cx Trigger Throttle Right Shifter Bar
Sun Seeker Fat Tad Cx Fixed Lcd Display Panel Closeup
Sun Seeker Fat Tad Cx Sram 24 Speed 3 Chain Rings Plastic Tubing
Sun Seeker Fat Tad Cx Rear Spring Suspension And Swing Arm
Sun Seeker Fat Tad Cx Front Suspension And Disc Brake
Sun Seeker Fat Tad Cx Chao Yang Tire Punched Rim Red Tire Liners
Sun Seeker Fat Tad Cx Plastic Wellgo Pedals 12 Magnet Cadence Sensor
Sun Seeker Fat Tad Cx Rack Mounted Battery 48 Volt 10 Amp Hours
Sun Seeker Fat Tad Cx 3 Amp Charger With Aluminum Case


  • A full suspension, fat tire, recumbent electric trike designed for off-road fun on trails, sand or snow, powerful 500 watt rear-motor with throttle and pedal assist modes
  • Adjustable length boom and tilting seat accommodate a range of riders, large backlit display offers adjustable speed and power settings but isn't removable
  • Rear-mounted battery and motor make the bike rear-heavy but afford space for bags and there are four pairs of bottle cage bosses for fluids or accessories
  • Heavier and a bit flexy due to the larger wheels and battery rack mount design, this is a conversion ebike vs. purpose built so there's more wire clutter, key must be left in to ride but collides with the rack if you pull the battery out for independent charging

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Video Review

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Sun Seeker


Fat Tad Electric Trike


$2,435 ($350 Shipping, Fully Assembled Ready to Ride)

Body Position:


Suggested Use:

Trail, Sand and Snow

Electric Bike Class:

Throttle on Demand (Class 2), Speed Pedalec (Class 3)
Learn more about Ebike classes


1 Year Comprehensive


United States

Model Year:


Bicycle Details

Total Weight:

80.5 lbs (36.51 kg)

Battery Weight:

9.3 lbs (4.21 kg)

Motor Weight:

9.4 lbs (4.26 kg)

Frame Material:

Chromoly Steel

Geometry Measurements:

59" (150 cm) Wheel Base, 78" - 83.5" (198 - 212 cm) Overall Length, 33.25" (92 cm) Width, 16.5"- 17.75" (42-45 cm) Seat Height, 20" - 21.5" (51-55 cm) Bottom Bracket Height

Frame Types:


Frame Colors:

Gloss Red with Black Accents

Frame Fork Details:

High Tensile Steel with Integrated Suspension

Frame Rear Details:

Coil Over Suspension, 190 mm Axle Length

Attachment Points:

Rear Rack Bosses, Bottle Cage Bosses

Gearing Details:

24 Speed 3x8 SRAM S4, 13-28T

Shifter Details:

SRAM Grip Shift 3.0


170 mm Cranks, 22-32-42T Chainrings


Wellgo B223 Plastic Platform


Steel, Sealed Mechanism


Chromoly Steel, Roadster Style

Brake Details:

Promax Mechanical Disc with 160 mm Rotors, Wuxing Levers with Motor Inhibitor and Parking Latch


Flat Foam, Locking


Alloy Frame, Padded Mesh

Seat Post:

Rans Style Seat Slide


Alloy, 20x54mm 36 Hole, Punched Out


Stainless 14G, Black

Tire Brand:

Chao Yang, 20" x 4"

Wheel Sizes:

20 in (50.8cm)

Tire Details:

5 to 20 PSI, 1.4 Bar, Nylon

Tube Details:

Schrader Valve


Bolt-on Rack with Pannier Blockers 25 kg Max Weight, Adjustable Angle Seat with Removable Cover, Adjustable Length Boom, Heavy-Duty Torque Arm for Motor Mount


Locking Removable Battery, 1.5 lb 3 Amp Charger, KMC Z Chain, 300 lb Max Load

Electronic Details

Motor Brand:

Electric Bike Technologies

Motor Type:

Rear-Mounted Geared Hub
Learn more about Ebike motors

Motor Nominal Output:

500 watts

Motor Peak Output:

1000 watts

Motor Torque:

45 Newton meters

Battery Brand:

Electric Bike Technologies

Battery Voltage:

48 volts

Battery Amp Hours:

10 ah

Battery Watt Hours:

480 wh

Battery Chemistry:


Charge Time:

4 hours

Estimated Min Range:

15 miles (24 km)

Estimated Max Range:

30 miles (48 km)

Display Type:

King Meter, Fixed, Backlit, Monochrome LCD


Battery Level (5 Bars), Speed, Avg. Speed, Max Speed, Power Level (0-5), Odometer, Trip A, Trip B

Display Accessories:

Independent Button Pad

Drive Mode:

Cadence Sensing Pedal Assist, Trigger Throttle (12 Magnet Pedelec Sensor)

Top Speed:

26 mph (42 kph) (Adjustable Speed, PAS Sensitivity, Current)

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Written Review

The Sun Seeker Fat Tad fills me with excitement and a sense of “go anywhere” adventure even without the electric motor systems that Electric Bike Technologies has added here… The fat tires, full suspension setup and soft adjustable seat make it feel like floating as you ride over grass mounds. In the video review above, one of the engineers (Alec) and I rode around a gravel parking lot, over some concrete blocks and across some hilly sections of grass occasionally catching air and skidding. It made me feel like a kid again, pushing the limits and grinning when we got away with a daring maneuver like riding on two wheels. While the rear mounted motor and nine-pound battery pack make it rear-heavy (and there is a bit of frame flex and wheel tilt), the trike performed surprisingly well and felt solid. An oversized torque arm secures the hub motor on the left rear dropout while a 90-degree metal angle protects the derailleur and motor cable on the right. You get 24 gears to pedal with, and that’s very nice given the 80 lbs of weight you’re moving around (in addition to yourself) but the trigger throttle with instant power significantly helps when starting. This is the kind of electric bike that you don’t have to pedal if you don’t want to… unless you’re ascending a steep hill starting from zero. There are grip shifters on both bars, a button pad on the left to control your power and speed and a trigger throttle on the right. To me, it sort of feels like a fighter jet, just the way you’re sitting and situated. Many times with recumbents, I get a headache from the weight of my helmet adding to my head, straining my neck so I can’t enjoy riding around. This is exacerbated by skinny tires and lack of suspension… so with the Fat Tad, the ride is much more comfortable and enjoyable. In some ways, it’s a large, heavy and inefficient platform but the battery and motor are powerful enough together that you overcome and end up go places and do things that other electric bikes and trikes just can’t… like sand, snow and soft Earth. It’s also more stable at rest and the seat is higher so mounting (squatting down) didn’t agitate my sensitive knee the way some of the sportier lower models sometimes do. Sure, you might have to buy a trailer for your car to pull this thing around (check Harbor Freight for cheap ones) and yes, there’s a $350 shipping fee unless you can drive to Pennsylvania and pick it up, but the price isn’t ridiculous at ~$2,500 and you get a solid warranty backed by a company that has been in the ebike business since 2010.

Powering this tadpole style recumbent electric trike is a rear-mounted internally geared hub motor putting out 500 to 1,000 watts at up to 45 Newton meters of torque. It’s zippy and you an hear a bit of electronic whirring in the video… but it’s not too pronounced given the large studded tires. I like that the motor is in the rear because you get more traction, especially with the battery pack and possibly some gear mounted above. The rack is done about as well as it can be from my perspective but the front struts are longer and nearly 10 of your 55 lb max weight is taken by the battery. Honestly, given the way the rack sways and flexes a bit, I’m not sure I’d overload it with gear. Probably aim for pannier side bags to keep weight low and reduce some of the flex. I love that there are extra bottle cage bosses to spread out cargo and make it easier to reach and I like the adjustable mesh saddle.

Powering the motor and LCD display is a sturdily packed 48 volt 10 amp hour battery pack. It’s filled with long lasting, lighter weight Lithium-ion cells but they aren’t the highest energy density or quality. I don’t love that the key has to be left in the battery pack and turned to on in order to ride the bike with power. It’s a minor gripe but there’s reasoning behind it because it can be difficult to reach in this position when pannier bags are added, it can snag them and if you try to pull the pack out without removing the key it will collide with the support rods on the rack and could bend or break. Not perfect but not a huge price to pay for a more open-source design. You can replace this battery more easily and with third party options down the line. The Electric Bike Technologies company, which owns sells a range of options, has a long history of supporting their products and have not locked them off to other brands. So in the future when batteries are lighter or cheaper or just higher capacity you can still use your trusty old platform. And the Fat Tad is made from sturdy Steel tubing that should last. I guess the only other wish-list item I have regarding the battery is that it would power some lights or have a USB port for running portable electronics. It’s just a simpler design and that’s part of what keeps the price reasonable.

Activating the bike involves charging the battery (on or off the rack), inserting and turning the key, then pressing the power button on the control pad near the left grip. From here, the beautiful backlit LCD comes to life showing battery charge level, speed, power level and some ride stats. Depending on the level chosen, both pedal assist and throttle mode will be limited. This was a bit of a bummer to me because I sometimes ride in lower levels of assist then BOOST with the throttle to climb hills or catch up with friends. As it stands, you have to arrow up, up, up then boost. Now, the benefit of this moderated design is that it’s harder to get out of control and doesn’t require the fine hand motor skills to ease into the throttle at all times. You can set the power to level one or two and completely open the throttle without risk of getting out of control or going too fast. Depending on your courage to enter and explore the display, you can also adjust the power output, lower the maximum speed, turn off pedal assist or throttle and even map the power curve of a new battery so the display reads more accurately. That’s pretty cool, very few ebike systems I’ve tried allow all of this.

All things considered, this is not only a unique electric bike, it’s well supported and well priced. It might just be my favorite in the lineup from but I actually love the Sun Traditional as well, just for how simple and useful it is with the rear basket. The knobby tires here do cut into your maximum achievable range and can make you feel paranoid that a hive of bees is right on your tail (due to the distinct noise they make). Do air them up to ~20 PSI for maximum efficiency and then down to as low as 5 PSI to handle snow and sand well. Note that the faster you ride, especially above 20 mph, the faster your battery will drain. This trike uses a few basic parts like the cheap plastic pedals and I wasn’t thrilled with how the cadence sensor was mounted (blocking the smallest chainring) or the limited range and adjustability of the suspension… but it got the job done. There’s only one size but the frame is fairly adjustable to fit a range of body types and the classic red color is fun. I’d like to thank Alec and Electric Bike Technologies for partnering with me on this review, they flew me out to see all of their ebikes and even filmed with me when I was sick! Thankfully no one got ill. This trike made me laugh and smile and I admired their American-built philosophy even though some of the parts just couldn’t be found without going direct to Asia. They partner with J&B for the frames but do some custom stuff locally as well as assembly, shipping and support. The bike is designed to arrive “ready to ride” in a huge box… that your cat or kids will love :)


  • I love that in addition to offering rack-mounted storage in the back, there are several sets of bottle cage bosses (on the support bars of the seat and on the steering bars), this spreads weight out and allows for things like locks or fluids to be more accessible when riding
  • Given the 80 lb weight of the trike, I love that they offer 24 gears to work with and have upgraded to SRAM components
  • This is one of the only fat tire recumbent electric trikes I’ve ever seen and I love that it offers full suspension to boot! some of the components are lower-end but the price point is fantastic at ~$2,500
  • Highly adjustable boom and seat accommodates a range of riders and offers different body positions, I tend to prefer a more upright seat but others like the way-back aerodynamic setup… it’s all possible here
  • The wheels are all the same size making it easier to replace tubes and tires, I appreciate how comfortable fat-bike tires are when riding off-road as they span cracks and absorb vibration
  • You get lots of adjustability with the Electric Bike Technologies display including max speed, power and battery curve… their system is more open-source so you can use your own battery down the line if you want and even map its discharge for accurate battery readouts
  • I love that this trike offers throttle on demand to help you get moving as well as pedal assist, the throttle overrides assist for extra help if you’re pedaling along and need to pass someone or climb a hill
  • You can buy the motor, battery and display kit from Electric Bike Technologies and transform your own Sun Seeker Fat Tad if you’d like… they even have video tutorials and stuff
  • The hub motor was customized specifically for this bike, it offers more torque and is spoked into a fat tire with a longer 190 mm axle
  • Electric Bike Technologies is the parent company of which has been doing kits since 2010 and is based in the US where much of the labor, accessorizing and customizing is performed… they still sell replacement parts and do service on some of their oldest kits which is reassuring
  • I liked how the seat was a little higher due to the fat tires, I didn’t have to bend down quite so far to sit and get back up
  • Three amp charger will fill the battery quicker and it’s built into an Aluminum case for strength, I’d probably toss it into a trunk bag and keep it with the bike on the rack all the time
  • Since this thing is kind of a beast and might take damage on rough terrain, I love that they sell replacement parts and it’s more modular… probably less expensive to repair


  • Heavy and flexy, the Fat Tad Electric looks awesome but those big tires, rear-mounted battery, rear-mounted motor and mid-frame pivot point create a ride that isn’t especially stiff or responsive… it does feel stable however, given the three-wheel design
  • I’d probably limit how much cargo I stow on the rear rack because it’s mounted further out and already supports the 9.3 lb battery pack
  • I appreciate the disc brakes, one on each wheel which helps you corner, but would have opted for 180 mm rotors vs. 160 given the size and weight of the bike… I’d also love hydraulic vs. mechanical
  • Note that shipping costs $350 extra but the Sun Seeker Fat Tad arrives fully assembled and ready to ride, I like that you can opt to drive to Croydon Pennsylvania and pick it up if you so choose and save on shipping
  • The display panel is larger than normal which helps you read it but it’s mounted way up front, thankfully the control pad is on the left grip and easy to access while seated
  • Only one color option and one frame size but it’s adjustable and this simplification keeps the price down
  • This is a conversion trike meaning the motor, battery, display and wires were added to an existing non-electric bike… they did a good job setting it up and adding a torque arm but the overall look is less clean and some compromises were made to fit the throttle and button pad in, they aren’t perfectly easy to reach and use
  • I noticed that the cadence sensor sort of interfered with the front chainrings, perhaps that will be refined or was just setup incorrectly on my demo bike
  • Throttle power is limited by the level of pedal assist you choose, for a more aggressive off-road bike like this it would be nice if you could use full power at any time given the variable speed design of the trigger throttle… but at least the system does let you disable throttle or pedal assist, set a max speed or limit Amperage so it can be toned down for mellow riders or those with special needs
  • The key must be left in the battery pack when riding and if you have a keychain it could rattle around or snag on a pannier bag, you have to take the key out in order to pull the pack off or it could collide on the rack bars and bend


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1 year ago

Thank you for another excellent review Court. I own quite a few ebikes that all vary from one another quite a bit, but after watching your video of the test ride of this particular style and model, I have to say this might be the most fun. I can imagine just going full speed ahead on private property and doing all sorts of crazy maneuvers. I could even see this as the future of getting a really interesting electric trike racing league going . One complaint I have always had with my electric fat bikes is that you really have to be very careful when making sharp turns. This style looks like the turning part could now be the most fun. Thanks again and take care.

1 year ago

Hey Adam! Sounds like you’ve got a whole quiver of ebikes going. Indeed, the three-wheel fat tire design is pretty cool and empowering. You can still get it on two wheels when turning but it also slides a little depending on the surface. If you get one and start a racing league give me a ring so I can join in on the fun :P

Edward McDonald
11 months ago

I like to ride on trails and being in Florida most trails have sections of loose sand. A normal two wheel fat bike would just slide out and I would end up walking and pushing. Would a fat tire three-wheeler like the Sub Seeker Tad Electric bike allow me to ride through these soft sections or would the rear tire just spin? How about hills? Can this bike start and stop on hills using electric power only or is human power required?

I would like to hear from anyone with experience with this three wheeler. Thanks in advance for your help.

11 months ago

Hi Edward! I’ve done some riding on sand with two-wheel fat bicycles and noticed a huge difference when deflating the tires to 5 PSI. It sounds really low, but this allowed the tire to grip and not sink in. It also helps with steering. Here’s an example of me riding in the sand on a beach in Mexico with some friends.

As for the Sun Seeker Fat Tad, I think it could handle sand if the tire pressure was lowered too… it would be more stable than a two-wheel bike but you might need to pedal along and help if the sand got soft and you started climbing a hill. Most ebikes struggle when starting from zero and climbing or pushing through difficult terrain. I hope this feedback helps and do study the video so you can get your own insights.

Dana Pearson
10 months ago

Started looking at this as I’m in the market but noticed much higher price from their website ($2962) and THAT is for the dinky, 9 ah raw battery in a bag which sits on TOP of the rack, not the metal encased one that fits in the middle, which is up to $366 for the larger 20ah model. Price starts adding up fast so I’ll now look in a higher price range

Love ALL you do… this IS the real revolution we should be focusing on!

10 months ago

Glad you’ve enjoyed the site Dana, and yeah, sometimes prices change or I’m given the base price but shown a higher end product. Glad you’re finding your way and thanks for sharing your discoveries and thoughts here :)

Dana Pearson
10 months ago

As I’ve just relocated to northern Idaho where it’s snowy I’ve been pouring over your fat bike reviews… It seems the recombinant would be best for my 67 year old bad knees but I’m torn between this and the Rad mini, for portability… Or just a normal fat bike with a sturdy hitch mounted bike rack! So many choices, and never using a bike before! Primary use would b for improving my lower body leg strength and trips to the store… At these prices, versus the high-end bikes I could probably get both in the long run but which to choose first?

Small town, Post Falls… So no way to test um as I do full-time home care for my 90-year-old mom now… Decisions decisions! So glad there’s so much happening in this area of mobility. Thanks again for your passion and awesome detailed reviews

10 months ago

Hi Dana, I’m glad you’re enjoying the site! I know it can be tough to decide when there are so many choices AND you don’t have access to try in person. The RadMini is fairly stable because of the fat tires but those recumbents are cool too… just a lot heavier.

Terry Ward
6 months ago

Is there financing avalable

6 months ago

Hi Terry! I’m not sure but this would be a great thing to ask and you can reach the folks at on their contact page here, the phone number is listed near the top of the page. Many e-bikes companies are indeed now offering financing.

Tom Nelson
6 months ago

Hi Court. Your and Alec’s Youtube video of this trike was the selling point for me to get for my wife. She loves it having only ridden 13 miles so far! One of the main features is the full suspension. The rear works great on our Trike. The front is immobile and by 200 lbs will not budge any movement out of either side in the front. When you watch your video review from the 21:15 to 21:39 section, you can see the front suspension travel. Any idea why I might not be getting any travel? I have had initial contact with Alec but I don’t think I am making myself clear to him, unfortunately. Kinda jarring at times with no operational front suspension. Anyway it is a great bike and because of you and your reviews, I now own 3 different electric bikes besides this one. Help, I cant afford a larger garage! Thanks


6 months ago

Hi Tom! The suspension issue is perplexing, maybe yours is adjusted differently? It’s difficult to say without being there in person, can you get it to move by pushing down (like if you get off the bike and push on it?) I hope Alex is also able to chime in because other than what was shared in this video, I don’t have much experience with the product. I’m glad you could at least use it to show what “should” be happening, even if yours is stuck for some reason?


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7 months ago

I need some help finding the best electric conversion kit for my needs.

I'm probably going to end up buying a Sun Seeker Fat Tad trike, since it seems to offer the best bang for the buck when it comes to fat tire trikes for off-roading.

My questions are, what's the best electric conversion kit for this trike? And should I have it done professionally, or attempt to do it myself to save money?

So far I'm aware of the E-Bike Kit company from the EBR video on the Fat Tad e-trike. They sell a completed, ready to ride out of the box e-trike here:

And I called Utah Trikes earlier and got their pricing: Fat Tad CXS: $1,899, with 500 watt Bafang mid-drive motor: - $795, and 36v 13.5 amp hour Panasonic battery (I believe it's this one: but I'll need to confirm on Monday): $389 - Total: $3,083. And I'll need to get installation charge, and shipping pricing.

There's also a somewhat local company that could do it. I'd need to call them for specifics.

I want to get the absolute best products for the best prices that I can, so are there other recommendations for converting the Fat Tad trike to an e-trike?

Let me know, thanks!

7 months ago

Today I was able to try the Rad Mini, and a step-through Electra. It's not safe for me to ride a bike, at least for now. I am thinking about getting a scooter that I can go off-road with, for traveling with a truck camper though. Any thoughts on what would be good for that? Something like a scooter version of a Rad Mini might be cool.

I was able to try a Catrike Trail, non-electric version. For working out my legs, I'm strongly leaning towards getting something like the Sun Seeker Fat Tad e-trike:

I want the fat tires for off-roading, so is this the e-trike to get? Or are there competitors?

If I want it, should I get it from here:

Or should I buy a battery and motor kit elsewhere, and do a custom electric conversion?

Ideally I'd like to find a used one in excellent condition to save money. Any ideas on where these might pop up for sale? I'll ask at the Bent Rider Online forums as well.


Ann M.
11 months ago

No ebike is perfect, this is a thread dedicated to sharing known issues or problems with electric bikes from Sun Seeker as well as any help and solutions you know of. Sometimes that means a DIY fix and other times it can mean a recall, software update or part replacement by a dealer.

Please be respectful and constructive with feedback, this is not a space for hate speech. In many cases, representatives from the company will see feedback and use it to improve their product. In the end, the goal is to enjoy riding and help each other go further and be safer.

1 year ago

Glad you liked it. I also just put up a long term review of my Magnum Ui5:

I just visited the page with the Sun Seeker trike review and the comments are not showing. Maybe you forgot to approve them?

Etan Kohcz
7 days ago

Fat,, wide, knobby, LOW-pressure tires create, LARGE amounts of rolling resistance!! . . .Sorry, , , NO!! 'bents' for me!!!

1 week ago

Stfu and ride it

2 weeks ago

I need this in my life.

2 weeks ago

would love this bike without the electric I just want pedal assist only a lot of bike hike trails around here would frown on using a full electric bike on them,

2 weeks ago

The Jerk is back.

J Clar
2 weeks ago

Well...I ride both. I think you are right that a bicycle is wider than people think a matter fact they're bigger than people think in general but obviously it's substantially less wide than a three wheeler. But here's the thing. I'm trying to imagine why I said what I did because it just seems a lot narrower and the more I think about it the more I realize that when the roads have just a little margin on the side only about a foot wide... I'm happier riding in that little area on my bicycle then I would be on my trike. I feel like I'm protected by that white line. To an extent that's just subjective but I think it's also subjective to the drivers and it creates a nice Line in the Sand for us. But moreover, bicycles take up much less space on side of the road then trikes then their size is smaller than them because to ride so close to the edge on a trike would require one wheel hanging off into the dirt

J Clar
3 weeks ago

Much agreed on the weight concerns of the back rack. Overall this thing has the right power and price. Looks like it rides hard even with fat tires. I have an ELF and the front suspension looks similar. Meaning it may suck off road ride-wise. A good pot hole is worse than anything in this video. I like the gearing. I've had bad luck with internal gear systems. A nice thumb throttle that can be adjusted in small increments is a major plus...nice advantage to buying American. Love the open system mode for techies. My big issue with trikes is I like getting as far onto the side of the road as possible, even country roads. And 2 wheels get you like 3 feet further off the road and out of the travel lane. I still want one of these tho. PS: faster is safer on public roads..fewer cars catch up to pass close by the direction you're going. You can squirt fast through certain situations too. Just one opinion. It's nice to also have a bike you can ride with traffic, right out in the road, in 25mph zones but that's kind of a pipe dream even with faster ebikes.. Friggin guy still giggles like a kid on these things and despite riding hundreds of e bikes has not become smug or jaded

A Nother
2 weeks ago

J Clar I'm afraid I have to disagree with several of your points. Firstly, riding as close to the kerb/edge as possible is asking for trouble whatever cycle you use. You need room to maneuver and be away from grit, stones, mud, glass and drains that tend to be at road edges. Secondly, these trikes tend to be 30-34 inches wide at their widest point. Bicycles tend to be widest at their handlebars, and in practice most bikes are only a couple of inches narrower than trikes. A bike is only as narrow as it's widest point, no matter where the wheels are. Thirdly, speed is not that important with traffic. What really matters is predictability, combined with common sense and conspicuity. I can assure you, trikes get noticed by motorists, they tend to be given far more room and shown a lot more consideration than normal upright cycles. I speak from experience and almost everyone who rides one says the same.

Jarrett Reece
3 weeks ago

just ride the dang bike u bozo

3 weeks ago

It is called direct steering. Catrikes use the same basic type of steering

Big crooked Dick
3 weeks ago

Cool, but electric motors are gaaaayyyy

A Nother
2 weeks ago

Big crooked Dick So you think electric motors can be homosexual? Are motors normally heterosexual? Are you an idiot. Is your first name "Dick", surname "Head"?

James Nickerson
4 weeks ago

PLEASE, for some consideration for your viewing audience ... can you try to shorten these videos up sufficiently to make them the least bit interesting ????

Ever Clara
4 weeks ago

I wish your videos were a little shorter, I understand you like to go into deep details about the item you are testing out but it would be nice if you would get down to the cheese 🧀 then make the end or rest of your video as the informational aspect of the bike. I personally hate having to go to the end of every of your videos to see the goods... I did like the fat tire tip at the beginning... then had to skip to you guys finally riding. 😅

Jon Jones
1 week ago

he is tricking you. he wants you to watch the video to the end to avoid poor watch time. I never watch a video over 5 to 8 minutes and 3 minutes into the video if it is not getting to the good stuff find another video by another youtuber.

My-Quang Le
1 month ago

With a backup petrol generator, I can travel around the country with this beautiful trike. Great job.

Cameron Garcia
1 month ago

Can an inverter be installed to provide the power, and also for additional power?

1 month ago

They should just go to 4 wheels and go full Flintstones mode

mxv 2015
1 month ago

Get off the grass! All those cement barriers made to keep vehicles off the grass, still you find a way to destroy nature.

A Nother
2 weeks ago

mxv 2015 I think you need to take your medication again. You're making huge assumptions about what they can and cannot do, and riding over some very patchy grass in a car park isn't the same as riding over a manicured lawn. Save your indignation for those that damage trees, tear up footpaths on motorbikes and break down gates or walls to get to where they shouldn't be.

1 month ago

Talks crap for ages before showing the trike working - cut to the 19 minute mark and it becomes a half decent video and you don't miss anything!!!!

1 month ago

i like this trike a lot! this is great for an e-bike style because you can sit and basically lounge while you ride. almost a little mini car.

Hush Puppi
1 month ago

He talks 2FUCKING much thru the video!!!

A Nother
2 weeks ago

Hush Puppi You swear too much and and can't spell, but that doesn't stop you posting on YouTube.

Emilio Rojas
2 months ago

booeoo change more practical and used sickle pleas