Best Motorcycle Tires street

Dual Sport MotoZ DOT Street Legal Dirt Bike Tires - 2013 Dirt

Motorcycle Tires - All from Rocky Mountain ATV/MC

Why would you run from store to store or spend hours searching online for motorcycle tires when you can find exactly what you need at Rocky Mountain ATV/MC? Quite simply, no one has the selection of motorcycle tires and street bike tires we have, at the prices we do. We carry top brands like Dunlop motorcycle tires, Michelin motorcycle tires, Bridgestone motorcycle tires and Metzeler motorcycle tires.

The kind of tire you need depends on the kind of riding you do. Will you be riding on or off the road? Will you be racing, cruising or touring for a long period of time? No matter what or where you’ll be riding, Rocky Mountain ATV/MC.com has the motorcycle tires and street bike tires you need and we’ve made it easy to find them on our website. For example, if you have a dirt bike, simply click on the “Dirt Bike” tab at the top of our website then click on the Dirt Bike Tires and Wheels” tab on the left which will take you to our “Tire Finder” section. Once you enter the make, model and year of your bike, a variety of bike tires will display for you to choose from. It’s just that easy.

We’re the experts on knowing which tires are required for the different types of riding. We know for sport bikes, a dual compound Z rated tire that provides an optimal grip when turning is ideal. If you love to cruise the strip or boulevard, tires with a heavier compound like the Michelin Commander II is best and if you’re a touring cyclist, make sure you choose street bike tires that will endure a lot of mileage and have a wider tread.

Don’t waste time and money searching for motorcycle tires and street bike tires that will fit your bike and are the best value. You can always rely on Rocky Mountain ATV/MC.com to have exactly what you need at the lowest prices and fastest shipping.

2008-06-11 00:42:08 by justajoe

Standard or dual purpose is best because

For most people the riding position is naturally comfortable AND allows the beginning street oriented rider to more skillfully balance and manuever the motorcycle. A cruiser like the Rebel or a sportbike like the Ninja 250 are not ideal for a beginning rider. The sportbike is less stable at low speeds and the cruiser puts the beginner in a position that does not distribute the rider's weight for good handling.
The Nighthawk 250 is great, so is a 200 cc dual sport like a Suzuki DR200 or the mentioned Yamaha 200. Pretty much any standard or dual purpose bike with decent tires for the street would be good for a beginner so long as it has a nice broad powerband with not too much horsepower

2011-09-30 10:19:12 by Dead-bug

A 27 yr old motorcycle that's just been sitting

In a garage is going to have lots of problems. The tires as well as all the other rubber parts are bad no matter what they look like. As soon as you start driving it the rubber will start falling apart. Does it start and run properly? If not the gas tank and carburetor was not drained and preserved with packing oil so both will most likely need to be replaced. This model is popular with a small segment of collectors and parts are still available but to be bluntly honest $1,600 is way too much to pay for something like this.
If you want a small street legal bike like this that you really plan on riding you would be much better off getting this New in the crate, Honda Clone CT70

2004-03-31 17:47:37 by monstermonster

Motorcycle skid question

Ok, the likelihood is that the answer is that I am retarded, but I want to make that there is nothing mechanically weird going on.
I was riding my motorcycle to work in SF this morning. Twice I was accelerating (while speeding) into a light. The light turned yellow and I hit the brakes. Pretty hard, but not OH SHIT hard. Both times, my bike suddenly felt like it was sliding on a plane of oil. No tire squeal or smoking at all. I managed to keep it in a straight line but despite the best efforts of both the front and the rear wheel. I went through the cross-walk and a couple of feet into the intersection

2012-02-27 03:44:01 by ks71

It can vary by state, but the basics are

DOT approved road tires, working brake lights, tag holder with a light, and a headlight. Some states may also require turn signals, mirrors, and DOT approved road rims. Best to check with your local DMV on what your state requires, many companies sell with all you need to do the conversion.
Also for California residents, very important, you can not convert any bike newer the a 1977 off road bike.

Topeak Topeak Joe Blow Sport II Floor Pump
Sports (Topeak)
  • Double-sided twinhead TM works with presta and schrader valves
  • Extra long hose with 360 degree pivot
  • Steel base provides stability
  • Over sized handles provide comfort
  • Painted steel barrel

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