Posts by tag: 1992

Ducati July 18, 2017 posted by

“For Off Road Use Only”: 1992 Ducati 888 Corsa for Sale

Update 7.18.17: We originally saw this 888 Corsa last September and the seller was reportedly looking for $75k. This bike is back on eBay and has a buy-it-now of $60k. Links are updated. -dc


This Ducati 888 Corsa isn’t some roadbike that was stripped of lights and accessories. It is one of a claimed 30 built in 1992 explicitly for racing and came ready for battle, naked except for the parts both inside and out needed to make it go fast and be competitive in World Superbike racing.


Powered by a liquid-cooled, four-valve development of Ducati’s air and oil-cooled Desmo L-twin engine, the 851 and later 888 marked Ducati’s return to relevance. The air-cooled bikes certainly handled well, but were significantly down on outright power and, as the Japanese Big Four continued the rapid development of their four-cylinder sportbikes, just couldn’t compete in terms of outright performance.


Hung in one of their tubular trellis-style frames, the new Desmoquattro featured fuel injection and generally made less peak horsepower than competing four-cylinders, but produced its torque-rich power across a wider range, allowing riders to get on the power sooner for better drive out of corners. That, in addition to the displacement advantage granted to them compared to the 750cc inline fours, gave the new four-valve Ducatis a significant advantage, and they were very successful in World Superbike with the 851, 888, and later with their 916.


From the original eBay listing: 1992 Ducati 888 Corsa for Sale

This bike is one of 30.
Only 30 were produced in 1992 for Ducati race teams.
Don’t know how many are left in the world.
The bike has Termignoni exhaust.
The front brakes are one carbon rotor and one conventional rotor.
Bike is titled as an off road track only but it is titled.
From 1989 to 1992 the frame was white and a red body.

Unfortunately, the listing doesn’t include any information about the bike’s history. As a race bike, there’s likely been an evolving roster of components, unless the bike’s been off the road for a long time, and I wonder what’s going on under the skin. Witness the mismatched front discs that use two different materials and the modern radial front brake and clutch master cylinders. The bike is obviously clean and in excellent shape, and bidders don’t seem put off by the spare listing: at almost $32,000 the reserve has not been met and there are still several days left on the auction.



“For Off Road Use Only”: 1992 Ducati 888 Corsa for Sale
Ducati August 16, 2016 posted by

Featured Listing: 1992 Ducati 851 for Sale

Update 8.26.2016: Sold! Congratulations to buyer and seller! -dc


Far less common and cliché than the 916, the Ducati 851 represents the connoisseur’s choice for Ducati fans looking for a classic superbike. Although it’s hard to argue with the significance of the 916, it’s almost a victim of its own success. I mean, nearly the same bodywork for twenty years, in two different sizes, for three generations… there’s just too dang many of them. So while the SPS and R models certainly qualify as “rare” and low-mileage examples are quickly increasing in value, it’s not too hard to pick up decent 916s and especially 748s for under $5,000 if you look around.


But the 851 and 888 were made in much smaller numbers for a much shorter period of time. The 916 may have perfected the formula, but the 851 is the founder of Ducati’s superbike feast. It was the first roadgoing Ducati to feature the four-valve, liquid-cooled Desmoquattro. The bike came about because of the company’s need for a more powerful engine to compete in World Superbike racing. Their air/oil-cooled engines were certainly competitive in smaller classes in the early 1980s but Ducati needed something far more potent to compete against the 750cc four-cylinder machines from Japan.


Introduced in 1987, the bike was a success both on track and in the showroom, and helped establish Ducati as the sportbike player it is today. The heavily-revised engine kept the fat midrange of a twin, but coupled it with more revs and a 93hp top end that helped it keep up with the screaming four-cylinder competition. Styling is chunky and less sexual than a 916, but it looks purposeful and distinctive, with a pair of traditionally-mounted exhausts announcing the bike’s v-twin-ness.


Today’s example appears to be very clean and well-maintained, with a number of tasteful and functional updates, and that very reasonable $6,400 asking price just sweetens the deal.
From the seller: 1992 Ducati 851 for Sale

This is a great bike that has had a few appreciative owners. Don’t worry this girl has been well cared for. In the last 2 weeks and 50 miles the oil, brake/clutch fluid, and belts have been changed. When the Tech changed the belts he went over the bike and feels it needs nothing. I’ve had it for the last 18 months and I’ve ridden it about 1500 care free miles. This girl is ready to ride, needs nothing. 
I bought this bike about 18 months ago, I planned to keep it for a while but I recently lost my storage so I should sell a few bikes.

Metzler Sportec tires, less than 2500 miles
Shiny Carbon Fiber – Front Fender, Belt covers, Clutch cover, Countershaft Sprocket cover, Rear “Hugger”
Stainless front brake lines
Barnett Clutch – installed 1500 miles ago
Lightweight aluminum clutch Hub
Evoluzione clutch slave
Nichols Motorsports Engine Bolts
Classic Carbon Ferraci High pipes, these are the good ones with badge not the cheesy sticker. Ferraci Chip, K&N AirFilter (Don’t have Airbox lid)
520 racing Chain conversion — DID O-ring chain, hardened sprockets – Installed 1500 miles ago
Forks were re-built with stock internals, 1500 miles ago.
23,300 miles


Miles on this particular bike are higher than on some of the top-dollar collectibles and it’s not one of the rarer versions of the 851, but maintenance appears to have been pretty meticulous and the bike has obviously been owned by enthusiasts. “Low miles” is an appealing quality in theory but, when you’re looking at a 24-year-old motorcycle, “high-mileage with regular use and careful maintenance” is a far better prospect than “low-mileage and has been sitting in my living room for the past fifteen years.” Motorcycles, particularly Ducatis, do not do well with extended periods of inactivity but the basic mechanicals are, in fact, pretty robust and this example is just what you want if you intend to ride your collectible. Certainly, a 916 has the more iconic looks, but an 851 is rarer, has humane ergonomics, and offers up similar performance, making it the less-obvious choice.


Featured Listing: 1992 Ducati 851 for Sale
Kawasaki August 13, 2016 posted by

Kleen Klassic Kawi: 1992 Kawasaki ZX-7 for Sale

1992 Kawasaki ZX7 L Front

Kawasaki’s ZX-7 Ninja was known in other markets as the ZXR750, although I’m really not clear on why. Calling your “Fireblade” a “CBR900” makes plenty of sense if your target audience is more excited by technical names than by evocative ones. But shuffling a couple letters and numbers around doesn’t send a very different message… When I was younger, these were just too green for me to lust after, although these days I love the bright, non-metallic green and white scheme.

1992 Kawasaki ZX7 R Side Fairing

The ZX-7’s 748cc inline-four followed the hallowed traditions laid down by Superbike homologation requirements and convention: four cylinders, sixteen valves, liquid cooling, six-speed gearbox, hung from a twin-spar aluminum frame. The resulting 109hp means that, on paper at least, this bike would lose out to a much lighter modern 600, as you’d likely expect: tempus fugit. But the 56lb-ft of torque, while not a performance metric sportbike manufacturers typically brag about, mean that the ZX-7 is also blessed with a rich midrange that might surprise some of your buddies on less vintage sportbikes.

1992 Kawasaki ZX7 Clocks

Built between 1989 and 1994, this particular version of the ZX-7 was a follow up to the somewhat flawed H1 and H2 versions of the bike produced between 1989 and 1991.  Those early ZX-7s were saddled with an engine that was a carryover from the previous generation of Kawasaki sportbikes, along with a famously stiff rear suspension. The J model bikes that came along in 1991 rectified both of these problems and the bikes saw more success on track. In spite of the issues with the earliest versions and the fact that the bike had grown very long in the tooth by the time production ended, the Kawasaki ZX-7 was a popular machine, and always made a great roadbike: highly-communicative front ends, strong brakes, and impressive mid-corner stability helped to overcome weight issue on the final versions, while a primitive slipper clutch and a positive neutral finder probably had Ducati owners green with envy…

1992 Kawasaki ZX7 L Fairing

But as with many Japanese sportbikes of the 1980s and 1990s, most were abused, crashed, and generally neglected, making high-quality, low-mileage examples like this one very difficult to find today, and prices have risen noticeably over the past few years as collectors begin to snap up the good ones.

From the original eBay listing: 1992 Kawasaki ZX-7 for Sale

Here is a great 1992 Zx7 for sale with low 10k miles. I recently bought this bike because I wanted a classic sportbike to ride on weekends but this one is just too nice to rack up mileage on in my opinion so it will go to a new owner that can do as they please. This bike has NEVER been tracked or raced. Always Adult owned and loved / babied.

These bikes are getting harder and harder to find in this condition and low mileage, as many private collectors and investors are buying them up and hanging on to them. This bike, as many of you know, will only appreciate it value if kept in its current condition. This would be an AWESOME display bike in a man cave or office, but it is also completely ready to ride.

The brake and clutch fluid reservoir caps were replaced with chrome ones in the 90s ( I have originals in good condition will go with bike), There was a “zxforce” green tinted windscreen installed,  maybe a couple other very small things, Otherwise bike is very stock. Everything works, lights, horn, turn signals, dash indicator lights etc… Bike has a brand new set of Michelin Pilot Power tires mounted and balanced. ~400$ value. Bike comes with manual and original tool kit as well.

The new owner will also receive a Bunch of VERY NICE (some never even worn) matching gear with the bike, Shoei Helmet, 1 piece Teknic track suit, full Teknic rain suit, Intrepid cross country jacket, two pairs of Teknic gloves, Teknic boots etc.. If you don’t want the gear I can take some off the final price (contact me for details)

This bike has always been garaged which is very apparent when you see it, no sun fading anywhere. Paint and decals are all original. Have Clean NV title and keys in hand ready for new owner, currently registered into 2017.

1992 Kawasaki ZX7 Controls

Bidding is very active on this bike but is currently just north of $2,000 and far below where it will likely end up. It’s no garage-queen, but this bike looks like it’s been well cared-for by a sympathetic owner and the bike is mercifully free of the polished-frame nonsense that was inflicted on these bikes. The green-tinted screen is very tacky, but easily replaced if it’s not to your taste. I always thought those little wings on the tail were aftermarket additions, but they appear to have been original. Grab handle? Stylistic flourish? I’m not sure, but I’d be finding some way to remove it if I owned one of these…


1992 Kawasaki ZX7 L Side

Kleen Klassic Kawi: 1992 Kawasaki ZX-7 for Sale
Yamaha May 18, 2016 posted by

Contraband: 1992 Yamaha TZR250R for Sale

1992 Yamaha TZR250R R Side Front

Today’s Yamaha TZR250R hails all the way from South Africa, although that shouldn’t surprise fans here in the US. The USA tragically never officially received any of these 250cc two-strokes that battled it out like tiny, raspy versions of the bikes that endlessly battled for sales in the 600cc and 750cc classes. Frames were trick, mass-centralization and  weight-reduction were buzzwords of the day, and the bikes were festooned with so many acronyms you barely needed any racy speed-block or tiger-stripe graphics: YPVS, PGM, SAPC…

1992 Yamaha TZR250R L Side Front

The quarter-liter sportbikes from Yamaha, Honda, and Suzuki all started out with parallel-twin engines, but eventually moved to compact v-twins. Yamaha held out longer than most, even trying out an unusual “reversed-head” configuration that had the carburetors in front, allowing the exhaust a straight-shot out the back and freeing up space for expansion chambers without limiting cornering clearance. But by 1991, the TZR was using a 56mm x 50.7mm 90° v-twin that gave 249.7cc and the complete package weighed in at a claimed 278lbs dry.

1992 Yamaha TZR250R Dash

Some found their way to the US from our strangely tolerant northern neighbors while others entered the USA via other means… Sneaking over borders to the steal the jobs of hard-working supersport motorcycles. Registering them here can prove difficult, depending on your local laws and just how much you contributed to your local politician’s reelection campaign. But some collectors aren’t worried about that as they plan to display their bikes, or use them on-track.

1992 Yamaha TZR250R R Side

The seller doesn’t include much information about this particular example, with most of the listing just a copy/paste job from some print publication or other, most of which would be well-known by anyone actually considering a purchase. Shipping costs are listed however, which does help those of us working on a budget for our fantasy garages…

From the original eBay listing: 1992 Yamaha TZR250R for Sale

Visually, the TZR is a spitting image of John Kocinski’s 1990 world-championship-winning works Yamaha YZR250, save for its lights, turn signals, passenger perch and lack of sponsorship decals. In actual ancestry, the TZR is a close relative of Yamaha’s TZ250D production racer, the two sharing the same crankcases, bore and stroke, displacement and 12,000-rpm redline.

Bloom provided us with a 1991 TZR to sample at Laguna Seca Raceway. Unfortunately, the only one he had available at the time was a Japanese-spec model limited by that country’s strict home-market regulations to a claimed 45 horsepower-about one-third less than on non-restricted versions. But despite its reduced power output, it still impressed us with its overall performance.

For one thing, the engine possesses a surprisingly wide powerband, attributable to its computer-controlled engine-management system. An eight-bit microcomputer controls the advance curve of the electronic ignition, the actuation of the exhaust pow-ervalve, and the fuel mixture provided by the flat-slide 26mm Mikunis.

Braking is outstanding. The TZR’s 39mm inverted fork is fitted with four-piston calipers pinching a pair of floating discs. Even under repeated abuse around Laguna’s 11-turn circuit, the brakes consistently provided excellent feel and were resistant to fade.

Though our riding time on the Yamaha was limited, both fellow Associate Editor Don Canet and 1 came away with a strong appreciation for the TZR’s phenomenal handling. No, the TZR250R will not break any speed records or set blazing quarter-mile times; but when it comes down to consuming corners, nothing currently in any manufacturer’s U.S. lineup even comes close.

Matthew Miles 1992

Packing and shipping can be arranged by either buyer or seller depending on the buyer’s preference.
Worldwide shipping available at affordable rates.
Shipping cost to the U.S. would be approximately $1480.
Thanks for taking the time to view my listing.

1992 Yamaha TZR250R R Side Rear

With 10,000 miles on the odometer, there are no takers yet at the $4,700 opening bid. This example appears to be in excellent condition, a good sign since many were ridden hard and put away wet in their youth: all of the 250 two-strokes were serious machines, but they were starter sportbikes and often owned by less-than-caring riders who thrashed and crashed them accordingly. The seller has posted up a few bikes in the past, but has been adding much better photographs to their listings of late, making them a little more appealing for our purposes, which generally involves either drooling or the frustrated gnashing of teeth.


1992 Yamaha TZR250R L Side

Contraband: 1992 Yamaha TZR250R for Sale
Honda March 17, 2016 posted by

Featured Listing: 1992/1993 Honda CBR250RR for Sale

Update 3.18.2016: VIN confirms this is a MC22. -dc
Update 3.26.2016: Sold for full asking price. Congratulations to buyer and seller! -dc


Today’s CBR250RR is another one of those grey market oddities, a bike that’s extremely rare here in the USA, but not considered particularly exotic elsewhere. Built from 1990 through 1996 and nicknamed the “Baby Blade” for obvious reasons, it was a small-displacement stepping-stone bike for riders before they moved up to a larger bike like a 600. But unlike here, where learner bikes are quickly discarded or skipped entirely by riders who foolishly think of 600 supersports as “starter bikes,” these are high-quality, sophisticated machines, a far cry from the relatively crude CBR300 of today.


Instead of that bike’s simple and torquey single-cylinder engine, the CBR250RR used a 249cc liquid-cooled inline four that made 40hp and would rev safely to a shrieking 18,000rpm. Backed by a six-speed gearbox, the package was good for over 100mph. It wasn’t as light or as raw as an equivalent two-stroke, but it offered up a far more refined and durable experience. A 250 two-stroke is really its own thing, and the CBR was intended more as a high-quality learning tool before moving on to a larger CBR600 or 900.


Today’s featured listing is either a 1992 or 1993 model and looks like it’s in very good, mostly original condition.

From the seller:
Honda CBR250RR for Sale

It’s a CBR250RR.  It’s titled, but the year doesn’t coincide with what year it probably is.  I believe it’s a 1992 or 1993 model.  When I originally picked it up, I had my mechanic go through everything.  The only major thing was cleaning the carbs, adjusting the inlet and exhaust valves and spot welding the exhaust can where the springs latch.  We removed the heat-wrapping that was there also.

It’s essentially stock minus the full exhaust (stainless steel).  There doesn’t seem to be any distinct markings on the full system, so I am unsure which brand it is.

The front cowl is ABS, the side fairings are fiberglass and the rear tail is OEM.

I bought the bike with 8,1XX kilometers and it’s currently at 12,7XX kilometers.

It’s been a weekend street bike, I have several other bikes that I ride in my rotation, this one is the one I’m willing to let go for greener pastures.

I do have the manual for the bike, it’s in Japanese.

Bike is currently located at Speedwerks in Delaware.

Will pay for anyone who wants a pre purchase inspection done.

$Price: 4,700 or best offer SOLD.


These are difficult machines to put a price on. Their origins are relatively pedestrian, although they epitomize what Honda has always done, offering up engineering sophistication to buyers at all levels. And although they were always intended as entry-level bikes, they provide performance and handling not generally found in this type of machinery here in the US. For riders who subscribe to the “Slow Bike Fast” philosophy, these represent a pretty ideal balance of performance. A similar experience can be had on Honda’s CB1 for less money, but the 250RR is just that much cooler and more unusual: you’re definitely going to pay a premium for rarity with a bike like this, but for fans of small bikes with stratospheric redlines, it’s hard to beat a 250RR.



Featured Listing: 1992/1993 Honda CBR250RR for Sale
Yamaha February 11, 2016 posted by

Forbidden Fruit in Cali: 1992 Yamaha TZR250 3XV for Sale

1992 Yamaha TRZ250 R Side2

Fans of lightweight machines that favor handling over outright power hold a special place in their hearts for bikes like this Yamaha TZR250 3XV. Following on the heels of Yamaha’s popular RD bikes of the early 80s, the TZR was a road-legal sportbike intended to evoke the company’s pure racing motorcycles.

1992 Yamaha TRZ250 Clocks

Like their predecessors, they were lightweight, two-stroke sports machines that were originally powered by liquid-cooled two-stroke parallel-twins, although the 3XV version seen here and introduced in 1991 used a 90° v-twin like the competition from Honda and Suzuki, mated to a six-speed gearbox. The entire package weighed in at under 300lbs dry and featured Yamaha’s signature “Deltabox” frame along with a YPVS power valve designed to give the little two-stroke a more usable powerband.

1992 Yamaha TRZ250 L Side

From the original Craigslist post: 1992 Yamaha TZR250 for Sale

I have a 1992 TZR-250 3XV-4 with a wet clutch. This is a R model. I completely restored this bike with new OEM parts. The engine is completely rebuilt, all new transmission bearings, seals, gaskets. Cylinders replated with pistons and crankshaft rebuilt by Roland Cushway. New OEM manifolds and reeds, carbs were also rebuilt, front forks rebuilt and rear shock is a Nitron from the UK. All cables were replaced and brakes rebuilt. Tires are Bridgestone S-20 front and rear. The body work is high quality fiberglass from Japan. The chassis and engine have less than 200 miles on it. I have tons of extras and spare OEM parts. Also front and rear stands. I have over $17,000.00 invested in this bike.

$12,000.00 Firm, No Offers Please.
Serious buyers only.
This is a rare bike. There maybe only 10 of these in the United States

1992 Yamaha TRZ250 Parts

Commenters often express concern about sourcing parts for these two-strokes, but that shouldn’t be too much of a problem here: a number of shots are included of the extras and it looks like you should be able to to keep this bike on the road for a long time to come, including clutch plates, rings, gaskets, sprockets, levers, and what looks like a whole case of NGK spark plugs. The bike is in Northern California and does have the road equipment fitted, but the listing doesn’t specifically mention whether or not it’s actually titled. I’m assuming it does for that $12,000 asking price.

That’s a ton of money to part with for a TZR, but this looks like one of the nicest we’ve seen in a while.


1992 Yamaha TRZ250 R Side

Forbidden Fruit in Cali: 1992 Yamaha TZR250 3XV for Sale
Ducati August 19, 2015 posted by

Collectible 4V: Low-Mileage 1992 Ducati 851 for Sale

1992 Ducati 851 R Side Front

If you’re looking for an affordable classic that will set you apart from all those 916’s people have been squirreling away, look no further than the Ducati 851. Far less pretty than the 916, it’s also much less obvious, with chunky, aggressive styling and a much more humane riding position to boot.

1992 Ducati 851 R Side Fairing

It’s also just as significant a model as the 916. While that model catapulted Ducati into supermodel stardom that found it on the bedroom walls of teenagers formerly unfamiliar with Ducati, it was the 851 that made that model possible in the first place.

1992 Ducati 851 Clocks

Introduced in 1987, the 851 was the first model to feature Ducati’s new four-valve, liquid-cooled motor based on the proven two-valve, air/oil cooled L-twin. It was successful in racing and gave Ducati a machine that could compete in World Superbike racing on an even footing with screaming fours from Honda, Kawasaki, and Suzuki.

1992 Ducati 851 Front

I’m actually passingly familiar with the shop selling this bike, a small enthusiast-run motorcycle service and consignment showroom in Santa Monica. It’s a cool joint, with one of my favorite motorcycle shop logos of recent memory. The staff is small, but have been friendly when I’ve popped in to browse, and last time I was in, they had a BMW HP2, a track-ready Aprilia RSV4, and several Ducati Sport Classics, along with this machine.

From the original eBay listing: 1992 Ducati 851 for Sale

Rare find.  Not a scratch on this bike. 

Recently serviced (belts, fluids, battery, tires, etc.)

1,281 Miles

Very straight forward.  

Clear California title. 

Thanks for looking.  Good luck…

This bike looks very, very clean and with such low mileage, this would be ideal for someone looking to complete a collection of modern Ducatis. Bidding is up to $7,000 with several days left on the auction. This time-capsule bike seems destined to end up in a collection instead of being ridden: there should be plenty of cheaper, well-used machines out there if your tastes run to riding versus hoarding.


1992 Ducati 851 R Side

Collectible 4V: Low-Mileage 1992 Ducati 851 for Sale
Kawasaki August 10, 2015 posted by

Very Clean, Very Fast: 1992 Kawasaki ZX-11 for Sale

1992 Kawasaki ZX-11 R SideIt’s not incredibly difficult to find a ZX-11 for sale and Kawasaki did make plenty of them at the time. But it is hard to find one that looks this nice, and nearly impossible to find one with the mere 7,700 miles on the clock this one has: dead-reliable and capable of massive speed all day long, these usually rack up far more hard miles than this one has.

1992 Kawasaki ZX-11 L Side Front

Also known as the ZZ-R1100 in some markets and built from 1990 until 1997, the ZX-11 was powered by a 1052cc inline four backed by a six-speed gearbox. That motor pumped out 150hp at the crank and, aided by one of the first production ram-air systems, was good for a genuine 175+ mph. Unlike so many of today’s ultrabikes, it was no screamer: this was the Small Block Chevy of motorcycle engines, with power on top, power down low, and power in the middle.

1992 Kawasaki ZX-11 Cockpit

The ZX-11 was one of the most significant weapons employed in the Speed Wars of the 80’s and 90’s and, until Honda dropped their Super Blackbird into the mix, it was the fastest motorcycle in the world. And like that bike, the Kawasaki was never really meant to be a race-replica-style sportbike: at 600lbs fully-fueled, it’s much more of a GT, the perfect bike for gobbling miles at supra-legal speeds, but one that’s still agile enough to enjoy riding around [or terrorizing] your destination.

1992 Kawasaki ZX-11 Seat Detail

Because for all its weight and power, the ZX-11 has very neutral, forgiving handling and is pretty docile, as long as you respect that throttle and the power at your command. Be aware of the mass and short-shift it, and you can take it shopping on the weekend around town. But twist that grip and it will still squash your eyeballs, unless you’re used to riding modern literbikes.

From the original ALL CAPS eBay listing: 1992 Kawasaki ZX-11 for Sale

This is a rare opportunity to own a true iconic motorcycle.

You will never find one nicer than this… Looks like a 2015, hard to believe it’s a 1992. Truly amazing condition.

Beautiful rare gloss black color.

The ZX11 is the original bad ass sportbike

All stock except for

Gen Mar 1 inch risers

D&D exhaust

Corbin seat have original seat with rear seat cowling cover. Shown in pic.

Purple piping on seat matches Ninja decals.

This bike runs as good as it looks.

Tons of raw power and handles like a dream.

No scratches, scrapes, or rust of any kind.

Collect it or ride it but don’t let this amazing bike get away.

I have owned 2 ZX-11s before but this one is in amazing condition and runs as good as it looks

Look at pics and check my feedback… You will not be disappointed!

Aside from some slightly fuzzy pictures, this is one of the nicest ZX-11’s I’ve ever seen, and is basically stock except for that single-sided exhaust that I think really cleans up the bike and modernizes the look. That Corbin saddle is also perfect for the bike’s intended mission and should help the new owner munch miles for years to come.

If you’re looking for a cool, reliable, potentially collectible bike you can ride the bejezus out of, but won’t break the bank, this bike deserves a second look.


1992 Kawasaki ZX-11 L Side

Very Clean, Very Fast: 1992 Kawasaki ZX-11 for Sale