Posts by Category: Suzuki

Suzuki January 12, 2019 posted by

Use Your Boost to Get Through – 1983 Suzuki XN85 Turbo

Vying for additional power without displacement, the 1980’s saw major cycle makers attempt to tailor the excess heat and complexity of turbocharging to sport bikes.  Suzuki’s entry is the rarest and this one has ultra-low mileage, and just one tangle with the mischievous elves that tip stuff onto parked motorcycles.

1983 Suzuki XN85 Turbo for sale on eBay

Suzuki based their turbo on a 673cc inline four, and used electronic fuel injection to tailor the fuel delivery through the variable throttle / boost map.  85 hp are claimed, leading to the model designation.  An early adopter of innovations like Full-Floater rear suspension, air-oil cooling system ( with piston squirters ), and 16-inch front wheel, the XN85 was a bit of a tech showcase.  Kayaba provided the suspension, with anti-dive forks.  Triple disks are big but not oversize considering the 550 lb. ready-to-ride weight.  Angular fairing and sculpted tank owe royalties to the then-recent Katana.

Detailed photos should be part of an auction with a high falutin’ buy-it-now, which this eBay bike parts dealer probably knows.  Nothing a pre-purchase inspection can’t remedy, however.  Some history and service record(s) would be a help, even for a bike with so many years and so few miles.  Short and sweet from the eBay listing:

483 miles – all original except petcock, last ran in December 2018. Also, have Service Manual, and original title.
Right rear tail section has scratches that can be fixed.

Suzuki’s turbo was the sportiest of the big four’s litter, though even at that it’s more of a GT.  None were real showroom success stories, but maybe their role was more of leading edge glitterati for the dealer.  Under just the right conditions, the XN85 could woosh through the traps first, or just look great on the sidestand.  Either way the XN85 can provide liter-size performance from a boosted mid-size, and maybe the make offer button will let us know whether this is a survivor or museum piece.

-donn

 

Use Your Boost to Get Through – 1983 Suzuki XN85 Turbo
Suzuki January 8, 2019 posted by

Featured Listing: 1994 Suzuki GSXR-1100

Mid-1990s Gixxers get something of a bad rap for being portly, underpowered and undersprung when compared to their contemporaries, but that really does the iconic nameplate a disservice. Take this 1994 Suzuki GSX-R1100, for example. It’s a 500-pound beast stuffed with a 155 horsepower water cooled four banger and a riding position that favors comfort over elbow dragging. It has all the hallmarks of a fantastic sport tourer, and with a long swingarm aiding stability and pegs high enough to stay off the deck in the canyons, it will make a killer mount for any commuter, tourer or weekend warrior.

Sure, compared to a 1994 Honda CBR900RR it’s a slow-witted porker. But lined up next to a Kawasaki ZX-1100 or a Honda ST1100, it looks like the sporting choice. The mill is known for being a time-bending gem when the road straightens out. With 310mm Tokico clamps up front and an adjustable upside down Kayaba keeping things off the deck, the big Zook is plenty capable when things turn twisty or bumpy.

This example has lived a babied life in Wisconsin, collecting just 12,000 miles under one owner. Sadly, the original buyer passed away this year, and the bike is in the hands of his daughter, who is selling it through our good friends at Iconic Motorbikes. It has a fresh going over, including carb cleaning and syncing, tires, new fork seals and fluid, and new brake fluid, coolant and oil.

From the listing:

Most of the bikes you see on our classified are bikes available at our Dealership directly however, we also host bikes from our long list of collectors, business partners and friends. The difference between the bikes you see on our site and other sites…we will ONLY list bike’s that we can 100% confirm are legit and the owners have a direct connection with Iconic Motorbikes. That said…

Here we have a exceptionally clean example of a GSXR1100 with only 12K Miles on the clock. As you can see from the photos, the bike has been babied since new, 100% stock and one of our favorite paint schemes of the time with the black and electric purple/blue streak. You’d be hard pressed to find one in better shape! Even the frame stickers are intact!!
This one is located at our friends location in Oconomowoc, WI but can be brought to CA for only $500 or so with one of our carriers.

Here is the write up from the owner:

The only owner passed away and then current owner acquired the bike last spring from his daughter. Full maintenance updates within 75 miles ago include cleaning & syncing of carbs, front fork seals replaced with OEM parts, fresh Suzuki oil, coolant, & brake fluid. Metzler Road Tec tires have 1700 miles on them. Original Suzuki windscreen included with the bike. Turn key ready to ride & enjoy this original survivor. Bike is located in Oconomowoc, WI. $5450 or reasonable offer. Clean & clear Wisconsin title.

The bike can be transported to Los Angeles or environs for around $500, and is listed at $5,450. Head over to Iconic Motorbikes to contact the sellers if you’re as excited about this thing as we are.

Featured Listing: 1994 Suzuki GSXR-1100
Suzuki December 30, 2018 posted by

Last of Its Kind: 1996 Suzuki RGV250 SP VJ23 for Sale

For the most part, the RGV250 was a gradual evolution of the original beam-framed, two-stroke 90° v-twin machine introduced in 1987. But the VJ23 version introduced in 1995 was a significant leap forward, with an entirely new frame and engine to go with the swoopy bodywork. Unfortunately, with interest in the class waning, this final, and some feel best version of the RGV250 was never officially available outside Japan, making this little bit of forbidden fruit especially rare here in the USA.

That new engine featured a switch to a 70° v-twin that replaced the earlier 90° unit. Traditionally, sports v-twins have 90° v-angle because they’ve got perfect primary balance, but the advent of balance shafts and more precise engineering seems to have shifted things, and sport v-twins like the Aprilia RSV Mille used a very compact 60° engine.

Obviously, given the tiny pistons involved in a 250cc two-stroke and the relatively modest revs involved, I’d expect the additional vibrations of a 70° v-twin could easily be chalked up to “character,” and the more compact configuration should offer improved packaging and additional flexibility in placing the engine in the frame for better weight distribution.

In addition, the bore and stroke of the new engine measured 54 x 54.5mm, compared to the racier and more oversquare 56 x 50.6mm of the earlier bike so, although power was still limited to 40hp per Japanese laws and made similar power in de-restricted form, the package was much more flexible at lower revs and easier to ride. A functional ram-air duct added power at speed, and for the first time, an electric start made the bike easier to fire up, while the SP added a trick dry clutch to the mix.

The brakes on these little rippers would have been enough to stop a much bigger machine, weight was under 300lbs with fuel and oil, and there was real performance on tap, with 125mph top speed. But you still had to work for that speed, and that was pretty much the whole point of the quarter-liter class anyway.

From the original eBay listing: 1996 Suzuki RGV250 SP VJ23 for Sale

1996 Suzuki RGV250 SP VJ23. 9900 miles (15,934 kilometers), very original and unrestored. Mechanically sorted. All fluids are fresh. Shifts and revs to redline perfectly. Starts effortlessly every time. Very honest bike. Small paint chip on fuel tank, left silencer has a dent, some touchup paint on lower nose fairing. Please see images. Fuel tank is rust free. Aftermarket lower controls (COECRE) and exhaust (SUGAYA). Has VIN matching State of Ohio title.  All bidders make NOTE: Vehicle is titled as a 1993. If this is of concern please don’t bid. “Buyer is responsible for their own State Requirements.” California and Hawaii sold with Bill of Sale only. Please email all questions. Thank you for looking.

Some of the images are relatively low-resolution here and leave a bit of detail to the imagination, but the seller does indicate some cosmetic imperfections that are visible in the detail shots. It’s rough around the edges, but it claimed to be mechanically solid, so maybe the perfect bike for someone who wants a rider or a bit of a project. For the right price, this could be a really cool bike, if lurid neon graphics, stinky smoke, and knee-down corner-carving are your thing.

-tad

 

Last of Its Kind: 1996 Suzuki RGV250 SP VJ23 for Sale
Suzuki December 22, 2018 posted by

Teenage Dream: 1991 Suzuki GSX-R1100 for Sale

The 90s sportbike market is booming right now. Folks that grew up riding or lusting after vintage 1960s and even 1970s bikes are steadily aging out of the hobby, and values for bikes of that era are already pretty high. Many people that lusted after 90s bikes, on the other hand, are right in that sweet spot, where they’re young enough to still enjoy bikes like today’s Suzuki GSX-R1100, but old enough to have some mid-career disposable income, now that the kids are headed off to college… And while the values of 1990s sportbikes have risen sharply, solid examples of some amazingly capable and entertaining machines are still available for much less than your average midlife crisis Corvette.

It also helps that the ergonomics of the big Gixxer, while considered pretty extreme at the time, are a far cry from the ass-up, head-down, seat-like-a-plank superbikes of today. In fact, the riding position could almost be considered “cushy” and far closer to a modern sport-touring machine. While still technically considered sportbikes, I don’t think that there were too many classes that would have allowed this later Gixxer to compete when it was new, but that wasn’t really the bike’s mission statement by the 90s. It was devastatingly effective at the kind of riding your average weekend warrior does, with relatively stable, predictable handling in spite of the near 500lb weight, good wind protection, and room for two-up blasts.

The majority of the package was pretty unremarkable, with an outdated but effective cradle frame, a full-fairing, a monoshock rear, and garish, neon-airbrush graphics. The biggest change from the earlier “Slabbie” and “Slingshot” GSX-Rs was the addition of updated bodywork with improved aerodynamics, including a fully-enclosed headlight unit. But the star of the show was definitely the engine, Suzuki’s hulking “oil-boiler” inline four that relied on engine oil, a high-capacity oil pump, and an oversized cooler to keep temperatures under control.

Displacement was up to 1127cc for this M-model version, and the factory claimed 145hp, although much more was available with careful tuning. These are famously tough bikes, and variations of the engine saw use in the later Bandit 1200 and GSX1400. But the writing was on the wall, and looming power and emissions requirements meant the addition of liquid cooling for 1993’s iteration of the big GSX-R to help it keep pace with bikes from the other Japanese manufacturers.

Of course, that meant even more weight, and while these things may disguise their weight on the move with a low center of gravity and good suspension, they’re incredibly heavy if you’re say, rolling one around your garage or a showroom… This example has obviously been cherished, and the seller appears to have been very meticulous when it comes to maintenance.

From the original eBay listing: 1991 Suzuki GSX-R1100 for Sale

I graduated high school in 1991 and this was my dream bike. At the time when I was 17, and was riding around a Riva 180 scooter as I couldn’t afford the GSX-R, and I recall them being about $8,500 new. So when I could buy one, I did and looked for the very best stock, impeccable bike I could find just like I saw on the showroom floor. This bike is insanely clean, all original stock parts including the rare factory OEM solo cowl. I went through just about every mechanical thing I could, not because I needed to but because I didn’t plan on selling the bike. See pics: I kept all the original replaced OEM parts like o-rings from cabs, needles, jets, o-ring seals, float bowl gaskets, etc. I wanted a bike that ran and looked like brand new and this one checks off both boxes. There was no expanse spared on this bike, period. The bike starts right up with choke, idles, and purrs along. I get told over and over not to sell, it’s just a really excellent example of a perfect bike. The bike is truly a time warp.

At 9,469 miles, I went through the bike entirely and correctly as follows:

  • Carburetors. First, all four of the head-to-intake pipe o-ring seals were replaced, head oil hose o-rings, all o-ring seals in the carbs, including the most important o-ring on the plastic slide with emulsion tubes, float bowl gaskets, needles, seat valves, pilot jets, air jets, seals from replaced original seals
  •  Brand new Bridgestone BT016R Pros with 40 miles on them, they still have the knobbies… I went with these because they looked to most original to the bike and have the correct profile. Some tread patterns do not look correct and the profile is off, these look similar to the originals
  • Brand new air filter
  • Brand new oil filter and Motul 5100 10W-40 oil, mineral based
  • All new OEM factory NGK plugs including one factory OEM spark plug cap that was loose
  • All new bearings in the wheels and sprocket carrier. All factory OEM with boxes and receipts [NSK, NTN, etc. No Chinese bearings.]
  • EBC sintered brake pads new front and rear. 40 miles on them
  • Full hydraulic flush of brakes and clutch with Motul 5.1 fluid also at 9,469 miles
  • Recharged the rear shock with nitrogen to 140 lbs
  • New YUASA battery with trickle charger connection
  • Factory toolkit included, along with the original rear passenger grab handle
  • Factory solo cowl included

Bidding is up to near $6,500 with plenty of time left on the auction. These aren’t quite as desirable as the earlier models, but all GSX-R1100s are pretty collectible at the moment. Clean, carefully-maintained, low-mileage examples like this are very hard to find, something that’s reflected in the shocking jumps in prices we’ve seen in a very short period of time. They’re big, fast, reliable, and relatively comfortable. What’s not to like?

-tad

Teenage Dream: 1991 Suzuki GSX-R1100 for Sale
Suzuki December 15, 2018 posted by

Superbike Saturday: 1980 Suzuki GS1000S Wes Cooley Replica for Sale

Ah, the Good Old Days, when a top-flight superbike could offer serious performance, all-day comfort, and room for a date-night passenger in the same package. An era when tires were skinny and powerbands were fat, when one steering damper probably wasn’t enough, and engines were fully on display, stuck out into the breeze that served to keep them cool. But even back then, there were bikes that were more about synergy than brute power, bikes like Suzuki’s GS1000S.

The GS1000S might not look much like a sportbike by today’s origami-plastic-dart standards, but it most definitely was Suzuki’s big-bore superbike. How do we know? Well, it was piloted in AMA Superbike racing by Wes Cooley, with engines built by “Pops” Yoshimura. Power output didn’t match the Kawasakis and Hondas of the period, but the bike was relatively lightweight and its handling and braking were superior. Their racing success saw bikes with the blue-and-white color scheme retroactively known as “Wes Cooley” replicas, and who are we to argue with that logic?

Wes Cooley Replicas show up for sale fairly frequently, but real ones are pretty exceptionally rare: just 700 of the 1980 models were built, and even fewer were made in 1979, although the seller reverses these production numbers for ’79 and ’80. Regardless, it’s a very rare bike. The 1980 bikes were updated with electronic ignition, slotted brake rotors, and other minor cosmetic changes, including a stepped seat for extra passenger comfort… on your superbike. Otherwise, you’re looking at pretty typical 1970s UJM specifications: air-cooled dual-overhead cam inline-four displacing 997cc, five speed gearbox, and a dual-shock rear suspension.

The paint on this one looks very sharp, although there is some surface corrosion on the metal, and the seller mentions that the fork seals are original and will need to be renewed, along with the brakes. Although, how hard can that be? And as a bonus: vintage radar detector!

From the original eBay listing: 1980 Suzuki GS1000S for Sale

I bought this motorcycle almost 40 years ago in Tonawanda New York. Of all the motorcycles I have owned in my life, this was always one of my favorites.  This classic Wes Cooley Replica commemorated the AMA championships Wes Cooley won in 1979 and 1980.  There were 700 replicas built in 1979 and only 500 built in 1980. This is one of the 500 built as a 1980 model. After moving to Florida in 1986, I didn’t ride it as much and it ended up being stored in my garage. The bike has been stored for over 10 years.  

This bike is an original Suzuki 1980 GS 1000 S Wes Cooley Replica. Since there were only 500 of this model built of the 1980 model, it is one of the most sought after motorcycles in the last 40 years. As seen in the pictures the bike is in very good condition. I am the ORIGINAL OWNER and have title, bill of sale, owner’s manual, shop manual, tool kit and assorted advertising flyers which will be included in the sale.

Recently, I decided to have it overhauled at St. Pete Motorbikes.  The gas tank was sent out for restoration and lined with an epoxy finish, new tires were mounted and balanced, intake manifolds replaced, front master cylinder and calipers fixed, O rings, oil and filters, plugs and battery have all been replaced. The bike runs great!

It’s tough to part with my classic Suzuki, but I’m not riding anymore and would love for someone else to finish restoring it and enjoy this rare piece of motorcycle history. As you can see by the pictures, this is an amazing machine.  Minor scratches, some spots of paint missing and the gas gauge no longer works, but other that that, this beauty of 38 years and 21,165 miles is a remarkable piece of motorcycle history.  The radar detector I added so many years ago still works, as well as the rest of the gauges, turn signals and clock.  Somehow the side mirror glass popped out while being transported back to my house recently.

Keep in mind this bike is almost 40 years old, and the front fork seals are the originals and will need to be addressed as will the 40 year old brakes.  This motorcycle is being sold as is. 

Obviously, a perfectly-preserved original might be worth more, but this one works perfectly as a rolling restoration, and the radar detector will keep your insurance premiums low and block any windblast that sneaks around the comprehensive windscreen. This Wes Cooley replica might not offer knee-dragging lean angles or the grunt to keep up with modern superbikes, or even a V6 Toyota Camry,  but it’s a pretty competent motorcycle, a classic sportbike you could ride every day.
-tad
Superbike Saturday: 1980 Suzuki GS1000S Wes Cooley Replica for Sale
Suzuki December 7, 2018 posted by

Never this clean: 1998 Suzuki GSX-R 750 SRAD

In 1996, Suzuki endeavored to make its GSX-R 750 reclaim its spot atop magazine tests, superbike grids and riders’ wishlists with a redesigned frame that aped the RGV500 grand prix bike, and the introduction of the now-legendary SRAD ram-air system. Two years later, when this 1998 Suzuki GSX-R 750 SRAD was built, they had grown up even more, throwing fuel injection into the equation, which meant the little demon made 134 horsepower in a 394-pound chassis. The results showed up in 1999, with Mat Mladin taking the AMA Superbike crown on a final-year SRAD.

1998 Suzuki GSX-R 750 for sale on eBay

This 1998 Suzuki GSX-R 750 SRAD is from the first year of fuel injection, and has managed to avoid being crashed, stolen, hacked or hammered in that time. The seller says it sat in a collection for a decade or more, which definitely helped keep it out of nefarious hands. Trawl your local Craigslist for one of these, and you will be treated to a Murderer’s Row of aftermarket fairings, street glow kits, poor lowering jobs and gaudy extended swingarms.

This one isn’t without its blemishes, showing scratches and some surface rust consistent with 12,000 miles, but it’s a one-owner bike with a de-rigeur period Yoshimura pipe and frame sliders. Not perfect, but much nicer than most.

From the eBay listing:

One Owner Gsxr750 1998 Srad ,fuel injection.
Been sitting for 10+ years,sat in a collection :
New fuel pump
injectors
520 Race chain and sprockets
all fluids were replaced (Brake ,oil/filter…)
K/N filter
ELkA rear shock re gassed
new battery
front and rear tires replaced
The tires,chain sprockets,fuel pump and injectors have never been ridden on all New …
Yoshimura slipon and crash protection added back in the day
The bike has not been crashed all OEM but due to 20yrs it has marks,chips on it please look carefully .
Single seat was put on it for the first time last week otherwise it always sported the passenger seat including the owners book and first regt (also with the bike)
Very hard to find a Clean untouched gsxr750 1996-99 that hasn’t been butchered.
clean title on non op

The mostly clean fairings, new running gear and fluid refresh are all positive signs that this is one of the good ones. These bikes still haven’t hit the collectible market with any force, but it wouldn’t surprise us if that changes pretty soon.

Never this clean: 1998 Suzuki GSX-R 750 SRAD
Suzuki November 29, 2018 posted by

On Target: 1983 Suzuki Katana GS1100SX

It came from the 80s. And while that is an accurate tag line, the truth is it sort of oozed its way boldly out of the 1970s. Like the last of the front-engine Formula 1 racers, the Katana was visually stunning and stood at the pinnacle of old-school performance. Unfortunately, that pinnacle was really a precipice; the new world of liquid cooling, single shock swing arms, GP-inspired 16-inch front wheels, five valves per cylinder and aluminum perimeter chassis was just around the corner. By 1984 the Kawasaki Ninja made the Katana a hot-rod relic, and the remainder of the Big Four were close behind. Suzuki gamely fought back with the likes of the Gen I GSX-R, but the era of air-cooling was headed the way of the dinosaur. Yet for a brief period of time the Suzuki Katana was top dog – and remains an iconic model even today.

1983 Suzuki Katana 1100 for sale on eBay

The seller has provided an accurate account of how the design of the Katana came to be, but fails to note the pedigree of Muth (long time BMW designer responsible for the R90S, R100S, R100RS and R65LS to name a few), and the extent to which the Katana design language extended throughout the Suzuki model range. The Katana was the most visually extreme, but the XN85 Turbo and full range of GS models all retained key elements and lines of the Katana. But the Katana wasn’t just another pretty face. Stuffed full of a DOHC, 1100cc in-line monster of a motor, the Katana was claimed to be the fastest mass-production motorcycle of the day with 80+ HP (!). Beneath the styling, the rest of the bike was surprisingly pedestrian; a stock GS1000 chassis complete with twin shocks. Wheels are 19 inchers, likely chosen as much for style as performance. Ancillary components hang off the end of the crank, making this bike impossibly wide. While some technology peeked its way into the build (4-valve heads, anti-dive fork), the Katana was really a tarted up, big motor bike. Which is why we love it.

From the seller:
You are looking at a great condition 1983 Suzuki GS1100S Katana, one of the iconic bikes of the early 1980s.

The 1100cc model of 1983 replaced the 1982 1000cc model which was supposed to be part of a homologation program to make them eligible for Superbike racing.

The Katana project actually began in Germany with a company called Target Design in 1979 with Target Design to improve Suzuki’s GS1100. Ex-BMW designers Hans-Georg Kasten and Hans Muth partnered with Brit Jan Fellstrom to overhaul the Suzuki lineup. The Katana, named for the famous Japanese sword, first appeared at the Intermot show in Cologne in May 1980, and production examples appeared a year later with only a few changes from the show bike.

More from the seller:
This particular bike is part of a collection which is being sized down. It has been parked for quite a while and is NOT READY TO RIDE

It will require some attention to make it roadworthy if it is supposed to be ridden.

Please note that the title will show an odometer discrepancy according to the BMW regulations in Ohio. The mileage shown on the speedometer on the bike is 75, but the actual mileage is approx. 6060. The original speedometer showing 5984 miles will be included.

Complete and original (or period correct) Katanas are getting stronger on the money side. While time has tamed their brutal status as a monster – performance slower than that of a middleweight today – keep in mind that the chassis and suspension is pretty much 40 year old technology. While never a canyon carver in its day, Katanas today are best utilized for more genteel rides and for the show. Today’s bike is more on the show side of the fence, having traveled only 6,000 miles in its life and being the resident of a private collection. The seller notes that due to the time it has sat it will need to be serviced. That likely means carbs and tires, and any other pieces that have gone brittle with age.

This bike is currently at $4,500 with several days to go – and what appears to be NO Reserve. The current price is a bargain for a vintage Katana, although with over 100 watchers it will surely climb before auction end. We don’t see a lot of these, but looking at past pricing puts an average somewhere in the $8k arena. This bike appears cleaner than most, which may help elevate its value. Check it out here, and then jump back to the comments to share your thoughts. Is this a Love It or Hate It bike for you? Good luck!!

MI

On Target: 1983 Suzuki Katana GS1100SX
Suzuki November 20, 2018 posted by

Flawed Ducati Slayer: 2000 Suzuki TL1000R

By every objective measure, the Suzuki TL1000R fell woefully short of its design brief over its six-year run, missing the mark as a world-dominating superbike, Yamaha R1 competitor and genre-defining street machine. Plagued by its porky waistline and relative lack of power, and dogged by horrifying tales of its disappointing rotary damper rear suspension, the TL was a dud next to its contemporaries.

2000 Suzuki TL1000R for sale on eBay

All that said, the bikes are not without their merits. As street bikes in the hands of mortals, they’re a comfier alternative to the likes of the Honda RC-51, a cheaper, lighter and more powerful option than a Ducati 996, and still offer a scorching, torquey v-twin between the frame rails. They may not have been World Superbike conquerors, but that doesn’t make them all bad. To top it off, nice ones are cheap when compared to a 996 or contemporary R1, and there’s plenty of intel floating around on how to get out from under the stock suspension.

This 2000 Suzuki TL1000R has done a fair number of miles, but looks like it was babied. The pictures are a little thin on the ground, but from what we can tell, it is exceptionally clean and honest. Its owners apparently never worried too much about the rear suspension, which for street duty should be fine.

From the eBay listing:

For sale is my 2000 TL1000R. I have owned this bike for 3 years, always loved the big twins from Suzuki !!! I have personally known this bike since it was purchased new from the dealer. The original owner was an adult local dealership employee and friend of mine (cycle enthusiast). Second owner was another friend of mine (car collector), the bike was ridden sparingly by him. #3 owner is me. This bike has never been crashed, tipped over, on its side. This bike has never slept outside. Always loved and cared for by mature owners. I do have the stock exhaust on hand if desired. The bike is Thunderous with Yosh. If you have been searching for 1000R this may be your bike. I encourage that you contact me with with any questions regarding the motorcycle or sale conditions prior to placing any bids. If you are uncertain or unclear of anything please call me. I am not a big email guy, calls are the way to go to connect with me faster. Please read the terms and conditions below prior to any bids. SIX ZERO THREE 674.5572 cell.

Terms and conditions of the sale.

A deposit is due with 48Hrs. of Auction close in the amount of $500 via paypal.

Final payment within 10 days of close of Auction.

Payment is due in Cash-In-Hand in person or Bank Wire Transfer only.

No cashiers checks. No money orders. No Paypal for entire payment. Zero exceptions.

Shipping is the sole responsibility of the buyer. I will assist in any logistics necessary.

I am not a dealer, I am not a bike hustler, I dont really care to sell the bike. I am a serious guy that is super easy to deal with. Again please CALL if you have any questions.

Thanks !!!

For $5,500, this TL is probably near the apex of what these bikes are worth, but it’s unlikely that you’ll find one quite this nice on your local Craigslist.

Flawed Ducati Slayer: 2000 Suzuki TL1000R