In preparing for our trip to Mexico last March, Matt and I tried to set the rear sag on my 2007 BMW F650GS with a light load of luggage. Even with the shock preload turned all the way up, there was still too much sag.
In 2003 I bought my first pair of MDX dirt bike goggles and have used nothing else since (including, during my second place finish at the Desert 100 in the Adventure class).
What are the best options available to you when you’re ready to outfit your Boxer? What makes one crash-bar better then another? Do you really need a skid plate? Is it easy to put these important accessories on your bike? Let’s take a look.
Two days’ ride southwest we sit in a small cafe on the periphery of Africa’s largest and busiest market square, the Djemaa el Fna, (assembly of the dead) inside the fire-red walls of Marrakesh.
Beau Sullivan is a member of the Touratech-USA staff and has been riding motorcycles for over a decade.
Replacing the rear shock on your BMW 650GS single is easy enough to do at home, as long as you have the tools, time, and patience.
While we don't want to have too strict of a schedule and route for this trip, our usual "fast and loose" attitude to travel probably isn't going to cut it on a huge trip with a set amount of time.
We are all familiar with the iconic image of the adventure motorcycle rider. The tall, muscular rider with a strong jaw line sporting the start of a beard.
Touratech Unveils the Lightweight Aventuro Carbon Helmet
Since last month's 2014 BMW Motorrad GS Trophy in the Candadian Rockies, one question that the Touratech customer service team has been asked a lot is, "What Touratech parts were on the Water-Cooled R1200GS's in the race?"