For newer riders or those considering their first eBike, there’s often a lot of confusion surrounding pedal assist systems (PAS) and how they work. Pedal assist systems offer an on-demand helping hand on hills and flats and allow you to adjust the amount of assistance. For most of us, once we exit our teen years,…
Electric bikes help you reach your destination easily, but how fast are electric bikes? Most electric bikes come from the factory limited to 20 MPH. They can go faster than 20 MPH with a helping hand from gravity or with some zealous pedaling, but the motor stops providing assistance at 20 MPH. These are class 1 and class 2 ebikes.
Ebikes can open a new world of possibility for many people, but what are some of the disadvantages of electric bikes?
Some of the downsides almost go without saying. Electric bikes cost more than traditional bikes, and they’re often much heavier. But first takes may not be as straightforward as they seem.
Before I caught the ebike bug, I worked in insurance agencies for two national insurers. I still write insurance content for online publications. But few broad-market publications address the coverage needs of the growing electric bike community.
Many ebike riders may not be aware of the financial risks or situations in which they might not be covered.
Ebikes offer a planet-friendly alternative to cars and a leg-friendly alternative to pedaling a bike. But ebikes come in different classifications: 1, 2, and 3. Each of these ebike classes refers to how the electric bike provides power and when the motor stops providing power.
In this KBO Hurricane review, you’ll find some stark differences compared to most other electric bikes.
Ebikes often look, well, chunky. Portly, perhaps. A kinder term might be big-boned, as my grandmother used to say.
Not so, with the KBO Hurricane.
With city flair and sleek-but-shadowy looks, this lightweight ebike from KBO shatters preconceptions about electric bikes.