Best electric bikes for commuting 2023: Get to work faster and with less effort…

The Top-Rated Electric Bike of 2022

The start of a new year is always an opportunity for reflection, and here at Charge, we’ve been evaluating our efforts and looking back at our accomplishments in 2021.

One thing that tells us we’re on the right road is the fact our bikes are consistently rated as some of the best in the industry by independent experts. We’re especially proud of honors we racked up last year, such as being named the “Best E-Bike for Small Spaces” by Gear Patrol and the “Best Lightweight Electric Bike for Women” by Woman’s World.

When it comes to these types of objective reviews, our bikes are regularly in the top ranks. That fuels our determination to keep doing what we’re doing and to do it even better as we grow.

As we look forward to 2022, we’re excited to the best electric bikes on (and off) the road. Whether you’re looking for electric commuter bikes, electric mountain or cargo bikes, or electric recreational bikes, all Charge electric bicycles are made to move you—in every way. With three dynamic models to choose from, there’s one that’s just right for your lifestyle and cycling needs.

So, what makes Charge bikes the best electric bikes on the market, and what has everyone from the folks over at Forbes to MSN to CNET raving?

Well, after years of work to perfect the ideal e-bikes, we’re delivering a small-but-mighty lineup of bikes that checks all the boxes. Our bikes are stylish, comfortable, affordable, and durable. They offer a superiorly smooth ride, and we’ve we’ve made it so owning and operating one is super easy, and super fun. Customers and reviewers alike agree, which is why we’re the top-rated electric bike company of 2022 on (and off!) the road.

The Charge Difference

We get it: there are a lot of electric bike manufacturers out there to choose from and a lot of people trying to buy electric bikes. In 2021 alone, an Americans bought an e-bike every 52 seconds. With so much activity in the market and so many options out there, you may be wondering what sets Charge apart.

Let’s start from the beginning. When we first started crafting bikes back in 2004, our mission was simple: to bring the joy and freedom of cycling to more people than ever before. For the next several years, we produced an assortment of affordable and durable traditional bikes, but we never stopped thinking about how we could make the biking experience even better and more accessible. As a team of like-minded, big-hearted individuals, supported by the technical expertise of Schwinn and Cannondale, we wanted to make bikes for real people’s actual lives.

That’s why, when electric bike technology first emerged, we immediately recognized it was a game changer. With the addition of an electric, rear-wheel motor, many of the barriers to cycling virtually disappear. Suddenly, hills aren’t a problem, and you can use your e-bike to move through your life daily while enjoying all the little moments during the ride. With the ability to choose between multiple levels of pedal assistance, you can travel safely at high speeds, and get where you need to go faster and easier.

So, after a lot of research and consideration, we decided to FOCUS solely on creating the ideal electric bike. We moved forward with a mission to eliminate the frustrations we’ve experienced ourselves and seen others face when looking for a bike—things like intimidating jargon, an overwhelming number of product choices, and oftentimes, brands that only seem to care about men or competitive cyclists.

Fast forward to 2022, and we’re proud to offer three models of e-bikes that aren’t only nice to look at, but also come equipped with premium features that truly elevate the electric-bike-riding experience. They’re bikes made to celebrate real life, not chase an ideal version of it, and they’re a pleasure to ride.

We certainly don’t take your business for granted, and we’re committed to being an electric bike company you can trust. It’s been the Charge way for nearly 20 years, and it always will be.

Which Charge Electric Bike is Right for my Lifestyle and Cycling Needs?

Before we discuss what sets our models apart from each other—and which electric bike is best for your lifestyle and cycling needs—let’s first review what they have in common.

best, electric, bikes, commuting

All Charge E-Bikes are Classified as Class 2 Electric Bikes

Due to rules and regulations, electric bicycles are divided into three classes, which indicate their level of motor assistance and dictate where they can be ridden:

Class 1 Electric Bikes are the most common introduction to e-bikes, since they’re affordable and accepted on all city streets and bike paths. The motor on a Class 1 electric bicycle will only start once the rider begins to pedal, and it will stop providing assistance once a top speed of 20 mph is reached.

Class 2 Electric Bikes are also allowed on most city streets and bike paths. Unlike a Class 1 e-bike, however, the motor on a Class 2 e-bike can be activated without any pedal assistance from the rider—meaning you can cruise effortlessly, if you’d like—and the motor assistance will continue until a max speed of 20 mph is reached.

Class 3 Electric Bikes are the most powerful—and therefore, also the most expensive—of the three classes of electric bicycles. Like a Class 2 e-bike, the motor on a Class 3 e-bike can be powered without any pedal assistance by the rider. The difference between a Class 2 and Class 3 e-bike is that the motor assistance on a Class 3 can continue until a top speed of 28 mph is reached (versus a max speed of 20 mph on a Class 2 e-bike). As a result, Class 3 electric bikes are not allowed on most bike paths or mountain bike trails.

Every Charge e-bike is classified as a Class 2 Electric Bike. We FOCUS on these bikes because they offer the most freedom and flexibility while still delivering significant speed and distance capacity.

All Charge E-Bikes Come Equipped with Premium Features—Standard

Here at Charge, we’re all about empowering riders with a superior riding experience. We also are committed to making, buying and owning an electric bike more accessible and affordable. That’s why our bikes come equipped with everything you need, and nothing you don’t, including these premium features—standard:

✹ High-quality, aluminum frame that’s lightweight, but built to last and ready to ride in any weather.

✹ Powerful, rear-hub motor, which provides electric assist up to 20 mph.

✹ Locking, removable battery that gives you up to 50 miles on a single charge and can easily be recharged on or off the bike.

✹ Folding handlebar and pedals that open and close in seconds—meaning you need less space to store or transport your bike.

✹ Comfortable seats and grips, so you can get there and back with ease.

✹ Puncture-resistant Goodyear tires that offer unsurpassed, all-weather traction and robust flat protection.

✹ Automatic tire pressure sensors that take out the guesswork and show red when you need air, or green if you’re good to go.

✹ High-powered, integrated front and rear lights and reflective tire walls that ensure you can see and be seen, day or night.

✹ A sturdy rear rack that makes it easy to attach baskets, crates, or bins for all your daily essentials.

Find the Right Charge E-Bike for Your Lifestyle Cycling Needs

At Charge, we like to keep things simple. We offer three, high-quality models of electric bikes, all of which deliver a superiorly smooth ride with less fatigue. So, what’s the difference between them, and how do you know which is the right Charge e-bike for you?

It really comes down to two things: 1) Where you plan to ride your bike most; and 2) how you prefer to cycle.

Here’s a quick rundown of the Charge e-bike lineup:

The City, designed for urban commuting.

The Comfort, made for leisurely, upright rides.

The XC, ready for on- and off-road adventures.

Want to learn more? Keep reading for specifics on each bike and to find out which Charge e-bike fits your lifestyle and cycling needs.

For Daily Commuting: City Electric Bike

From the makers of Cannondale and Schwinn bikes, the City Electric Bike is an electric commuter bike that brings ease to urban life. It’s easy to store (even in tight places like a studio apartment) and transport (think: a subway car or bus) thanks to folding handlebars and a lightweight design. But don’t let the slim profile fool you; the City was expertly designed for city living. It has tough Goodyear tires to provide a smooth ride on any terrain, offers five levels of pedal assist with a convenient, push-button throttle at your fingertips, and is equipped with built-in lights to keep you safe. It’s all about getting you where you want to go, how you want to get there. Available with a standard or low-step frame, with the City Electric Bike, your daily route is about to get a whole lot more fun.

For Recreational Riding: Comfort Electric Bike

The Comfort Electric Bike is our everyday, electric recreational bike that’s all about keeping things easy and upright, even on hills. With a low-step frame, bump-proof shocks, and super-comfy seat, the Comfort makes cycling a total breeze—and so much fun. Plus, the easy-to-use thumb throttle lets you choose between five levels of pedal assist, so you’re in complete control of how much you want to pedal… or not pedal. The Comfort is built for leisurely rides that will keep you active and leave you feeling empowered and exhilarated, not exhausted.

For On and Off-Roading: XC Electric Bike

When adventure calls, the XC Electric Bike—our rugged, electric mountain bike from the makers of Cannondale and Schwinn—is ready to take on any terrain. With fat, Goodyear tires, tough shocks, and front suspension fork, the XC e-bike can handle gravel roads and dusty trails, and it keeps you comfortable all day long. Thanks to a powerful, mid-drive motor that can flatten steep hills, plus an integrated battery that provides up to 50 miles on a single charge, you’re set for long adventures on- or off-road with the XC Electric Bike.

Why Go Electric with Charge?

When we first started making bikes in 2004, we produced an assortment of well-priced and durable, traditional bikes that were both easy and fun to ride. We quickly grew in popularity, but we couldn’t help but wonder how we could reach even more riders. So, in addition to deciding to FOCUS solely on crafting electric bikes, our team also took the opportunity to reimagine and redesign every aspect of the electric bike experience—from buying and assembly to storage and ownership—looking for Smart solutions to the pain points they had witnessed over the decades building and riding bikes.

Keep reading to learn how Charge has reinvented the electric bike experience, and why choosing a Charge e-bike can make your life—in a word—easier.

Problems. Solved.

Still not sold on electric bikes? We get it, especially if you haven’t ridden one or any kind of bike in years for that matter. The fact is, however, that offer endless possibilities potential and are equipped with solutions for most of the problems you might think they present. Here are a few to consider.


Solution: Folding handlebars and pedals save space, and they make it easier to move and store your bike.


Solution: Automated tire pressure sensors take out the guesswork by turning red when you need air, or green if you’re good to go.


Solution: Powerful battery provides up to 50 miles in range, and the display shows range in miles to go—not just as a percentage.


Solution: Integrated front and rear lights and reflective tires provide better visibility in all light conditions, ensuring you can see and be seen, day or night.


Solution: High-quality, aluminum frame is lightweight yet durable, and puncture-resistant Goodyear tires offer unsurpassed all-weather protection and robust flat protection, meaning you’re ready to ride no matter what Mother Nature has in store.


Solution: Removable (yet lockable) batteries make it easy to safely recharge at home, work, or wherever you have power.

Anything Else?

We’re glad you asked! We’ve also made the process of buying an electric bike online and assembling it yourself simpler and easier. Most bike manufacturers today ship their bikes in pieces, and it takes numerous, complicated steps—and not to mention, a bunch of tools—to put them together. To solve this problem, we designed a box that allows us to ship our e-bikes nearly fully assembled. Once a Charge bike arrives, it can quickly (we’re talking under 10 minutes) be put together by following four simple steps and using just one tool.

In addition to being cycling fanatics and outdoor enthusiasts, we’re also deeply committed to helping to protect our environment. By choosing a Charge electric bike, you are reducing your carbon footprint every time you go out for a bike ride instead of starting up your car, and our packaging has been intentionally designed to minimize waste by eliminating all foam and plastic wrap and using only 100% recyclable materials. Meaning you’ll be doing good for the environment before you even get out the door!

Hit the Road with the Top-Rated Electric Bike of 2022!

As you can see, there are a lot of reasons why Charge is the top-rated electric bike of 2022. From premium features that come standard on all our models to a customer service team that’s here to answer all your questions, plus so much more, we’re making life easier, one electric bicycle at a time.

Don’t just take out word for it, though. Take one out for a spin and see for yourself. A test ride lets you experience a Charge electric bicycle without commitment, and with a growing network of dealers and test-ride locations, we’ve made it easier to find one near you.

Here’s to a happy, healthy, and ELECTRIC 2022!

Best electric bikes for commuting 2023: Get to work faster and with less effort

The best electric bikes for commuting help you get to and from work faster and with less effort. That means that you’ll arrive less hot and also gives you a boost away from traffic lights and other stops on your ride.

You’ll become fitter and your commute may well take less time than by car or public transport as you’ll probably find quicker routes that you can only take by bike. It’s likely to be cheaper too, once the up-front cost of the electric bike has been discounted.

Depending on how far you’re planning to ride, your needs will differ. Our pick of the best electric bikes for commuting below covers everything from a folder for a short hop to and from the station to drop bar bikes for a long distance commute that maybe includes some off-road riding.

Cyclingnews has a huge amount of advice on electric bikes if you want to know more.

Our guide to the best electric bikes gives you a more comprehensive range of options, while our pick of the best folding electric bikes offers options that make a compact package for storage or to carry on public transport.

If you’ve got a budget in mind we have guides to the best electric bikes under £1,000/1,000 and the best electric bikes under 2,000/£2,000. You can even convert a non-electric bike to an e-bike with the best electric bike conversion kits.

Alternatively scroll down for our pick of the best electric bikes for commuting, or head to the bottom for a guide on how to choose and an explainer of the laws on electric bikes worldwide.

Best electric bikes for commuting

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Our experts spend countless hours testing cycling tech and will always share honest, unbiased advice to help you choose. Find out more about how we test.

Reasons to avoid

The Orbea Gain has such subtle integration of the battery and motor that, at first glance, you’d be hard-pushed to know it was an e-bike. It has an attractive, lightweight, aluminium frame and carbon fork with an 11-speed Shimano 105 drivetrain which should see you over any terrain. Well-disguised within that frame is a 248 Wh battery which should be plenty to get you to work and back.

If, however, you’d like more range, you can simply attach the external water-bottle-style battery and that’ll boost the battery capacity up to 456 Wh. Pedalling assistance is provided by a rear hub motor, which works in a concept Orbea are calling Enough Power and Enough Energy. The idea is that the bike intuitively offers enough power to keep you pedalling smoothly and efficiently to enhance your rider, rather than overwhelming you with big surges in power.

The bike comes with an app that allows you to change the bike’s functionality, including how power is applied as well as ride tracking your rides. The mode button on the top tube has coloured LEDs that show you how much battery is remaining, and which power mode you are in. There’s now an additional bar-mounted controller/computer which gives you more info and which sits on an out-front mount with a built-in LED light.

As a full size e-bike, the Gain isn’t going to be easy to take on public transport though, unlike a small wheeled folder like the Brompton Electric.

Reasons to avoid

If you’ve ever been on the market for a commuter bike you will have almost certainly cast your eyes upon a Brompton. The British company has sustained a great reputation built on ingenuity and build quality for so long that you know you’ll be riding a high-quality machine.

If you need a bike that packs up into a small space, on a train or in the office, for example, a Brompton is likely the best electric commuter bike for you. The C Line Electric bike comes with front and rear lights fitted, as well as mudguards, and the 6-speed gears give you loads of range. Helped by the motor, you’ll get to work easily however hilly your city is.

The company has fitted a 250 W motor to the bike, with a large-enough 300 Wh battery. The battery sits in a pack that conveniently unclips from the front of the bike and can be carried over your shoulder to your office or home to be charged. A full charge should be achieved within four hours. The quoted range for the battery is up to 70 km if you have it on its most energy-efficient setting. There is an LED indicator on the top of the bag which shows you how much of the battery you have remaining, which power mode you are in, and what setting your lights are on.

The bag-plus-bike set-up does make carrying the bike that bit more difficult though, although it does make charging a lot easier than an integrated battery like that on the VanMoof and the Orbea Gain and lowers the weight of the bike when you need to carry it.

There’s a P Line Brompton Electric available as well as the classic C Line Electric. Lighter components and fewer gears drop the weight quoted by Brompton from the C Line’s 17.4kg to 15.6kg.

You can read more in our full review of the Brompton C-Line Electric bike.

Reasons to avoid

The first thing that strikes you with the VanMoof S3 is just how modern it looks. The bike has very clean lines, classic geometry and most of the cables are hidden. The company sells five bikes, with either a standard crossbar or a more step-through frame design, including the VanMoof V which is rated to 31mph (although this model needs to be registered and insured to ride in the UK and Europe).

As well as automatic gearing, VanMoof’s anti-theft package means that if your bike gets stolen, they will personally track it down and if they can’t find it, they’ll replace it with a new one.

A feature that is still quite rare on bikes at the moment is the automatic gearbox. The Sturmey Archer gearbox will react to your accelerations and speed and make sure you’re always in the best gear. Should you wish, you can alter the timing of the gear changes with the VanMoof app. The 250 W motor is powered by a 504 Wh battery, with a range of between 60 to 150 km depending on the mode you have the bike in and the terrain you’re riding over.

There’s lots of integration, like the LED array built into the top tube, built-in lights, lock and alarm and location tracking from the VanMoof app, although the built-in battery and high weight mean that charging is not as easy as with a separate battery like that on the Brompton Electric.

Reasons to avoid

Ribble is at the forefront of value-for-money, high-specification, well-integrated e-road bikes. Many of the hallmarks of this capability are evident in this hybrid bike, which should handle both your commute and leisure rides with ease.

The basis of the bike is a strikingly good-looking lightweight aluminium frame within which there is a battery so well hidden that you barely notice it’s there. A subtle button and LED light on the top tube allow you to see how much battery is left and let you choose how much assistance you want. If you want even more control of the settings, you can change the settings in Ribble’s app.

The bike is impressively kitted out too, with a Mavic wheelset, a rear pannier rack, a bell, front and rear lights and full-length mudguards. As with all bikes where you can’t remove the battery, including the Orbea and the VanMoof, you will have to take this bike within touching distance of mains power to charge it up.

Reasons to avoid

While Tern claims the GSD isn’t intended to be a car killer, it may well be just that. The company is best known for its folding bikes, and while the GSD isn’t a fully foldable bike, the seat post and handlebars do collapse to make storage of this bike a little more compact. The reason it can’t fold down much smaller is this is not your average folding bike. This is a heavy-duty cargo bike, capable of carrying up to 200 kg, be that luggage, or should you attach the right seat, two passengers on the back.

The bike employs a dual battery system, which is 400Wh and 500Wh in size. Should you have both of them attached you’ll have a whopping 900Wh of capacity. This will be enough to assist your cycling for between 110 and 250 km depending on which of the 4 modes you have it in. The 10-speed Shimano hub gears and impressive 85Nm of torque mean you’ll be able to get up any hill, even when fully laden. It comes complete with wide, grippy tyres, a rear luggage mount, a kickstand, front and rear lights, and mudguards.

It’s a heavy duty cargo carrying option, but not as practical as a folder like the Brompton C Line Electric or a bike with less luggage capacity like the Ribble if you have less need of carrying capacity.

Reasons to avoid

Built for comfortable as well as speedy commutes, the Trek Domane LT electric bike gets Trek’s IsoSpeed seatpost decoupler built in to increase the isolation of your rear end from road vibrations. There’s front IsoSpeed too to add comfort at the handlebars. Wide 32mm tyres help add comfort and grip as well and you can either fit mudguards or even wider rubber for rougher routes into the office.

The Fazua motor’s phone app lets you fine-tune the motor’s output levels to match your power needs, so you can upscale the power delivery if you need more support for faster getaways or tone it down if you want to preserve battery life.

The Fazua drivetrain is removable from the bike, so you can ride without assistance, save weight and use the space that held the motor for storage, while Trek’s endurance geometry makes the Domane LT a comfortable ride for the long haul commute.

The Domane LT is still available for now, but the new (and even more expensive) Domane SLR that replaces it is lighter and (for US riders) faster.

Reasons to avoid

You might initially mistake this bike for a mountain bike, rather than one cut out for commuting. In reality, the 2.3-inch tyres and 80 mm travel suspension fork are perfect not for the trails but smoothing out bumps and road buzz on your commute. If you live in slightly more remote areas, the bike should also deal with gravel or hard-pack dirt trails with ease.

The bike comes with a large 710 Wh battery which powers a trusty Specialized motor and a SRAM NX groupset with a wide enough range to get you over any terrain. To keep you safe, it also comes with hydraulic disc brakes which will provide dependable braking in any weather conditions. It comes with front and rear mudguards, and a rear pannier rack to carry any work stuff from A to B without having to wear a backpack. It’s available as a step-through as well as the version with a top tube shown above.

You get extra comfort, range and a more powerful motor, but the Turbo Vado isn’t as sprightly as the Orbea Gain or the Cannondale Synapse.

Reasons to avoid

If you want to speed up your e-bike commute, a drop bar racer will give you a more aerodynamic ride position that should be faster than a flat bar hybrid like the Ribble, the Specialized or the Orbea. The Cannondale Synapse Neo comes with a powerful Bosch motor that’s mid-mounted for stability and a high capacity battery for plenty of range. The EQ version also gets mudguards, a rear rack (not shown in the image above) and lights so it’s all-weather ready and easy to load up.

There’s a 10-speed Shimano Tiagra drivetrain with plenty of gear range, that along with the motor should make a breeze of hills on your ride into town. The hydraulic disc brakes mean assured stopping and the 35mm wide Schwalbe tyres should provide comfort over broken roads or even if your commute takes in a towpath or gravel track. There’s plenty of range from the large 500Wh battery too.

Reasons to avoid

Hummingbird has engineered its folding electric bike to be as light as possible. A carbon fibre main frame paired to a cantilevered truss rear section and lightweight components bring the overall weight down to a claimed 10.3kg.

The Hummingbird bike doesn’t fold down quite as small as a Brompton Electric, it’s only singlespeed so might not work for hillier cities and the range is quite limited at around 50km, but Hummingbird has upped the torque from the 250 watt motor so there’s more pulling power to help get you moving. All that engineering means that the Hummingbird bike is expensive though.

Best electric bike for commuting: everything you need to know

There’s a lot to think about when selecting an electric bike for your commute, so we’ve provided a breakdown of the key points here. There’s more information in our guide to the best electric bikes as well.

Why is an electric bike good for commuting?

An electric bike can make your commute a lot more comfortable. It can make stops and starts a lot easier, provide assistance on uphills and increase your overall average speed, while lowering the effort you need to put in, so you should arrive less hot and tired than on a non-electric bike. You may feel more comfortable riding a longer distance too.

It’s also likely to be a lot more comfortable than a ride on public transport and you can choose your own time to travel, while you’re less prone to delays due to congestion than in a motor vehicle.

Many towns and cities now have dedicated cycling routes, so you may not need to compete with motorised traffic and might be able to skip queues and even get a jump at traffic lights due to cyclist priority signalling. There are also often quietway routes for cyclists that bypass main roads and take you away from traffic and may route you around bottlenecks.

On the flip side, most electric bikes are quite heavy, so moving them around at the beginning and end of a ride will be harder work than with a non-powered bike. If your commute involves public transport it will be harder to get your electric bike on and off than with a non-powered bike and you may not be able to take a non-folding bike at peak times. The best folding electric bikes will help here.

You also need to make sure that you can keep your electric bike charged up so you don’t run out of juice halfway home in the rain (although electric bikes are designed so that you can pedal them without assistance). That means having a handy power outlet close by where you park your bike, either at home or at work, or an e-bike with a removeable battery. You might need a second charger at work too.

What material should my frame be made of?

The three most common frame materials you’ll come across when looking for a bike are aluminium, steel and carbon, although titanium might make an occasional appearance.

Carbon is most often used in the best road bikes because of its low weight and high stiffness. However, it can be quite fragile, and innocuous bumps could cause very expensive damage, so if you’re locking your bike up in communal locations, we recommend you stay away.

Most bikes you look at for commuting are likely to be made from aluminium, and for good reason. It’s fairly cheap, very durable and not subject to corrosion.

You may find some electric bikes are made of steel. While it is tough and can take some bumps and bruises, it is relatively heavy and can be subject to corrosion.

What should I look for in an electric bike motor?

Most e-bike motors are power-limited to 250 watts, but they can provide varying amounts of torque, measured in Newton-metres (Nm). If your commute is flattish and you’re fairly fit, a motor with around 40Nm to 50Nm torque is likely to be fine, but if you’re riding somewhere more arduous or expect to be carrying a lot, then a motor with more torque will be better. Some go up to 80Nm or more, which is what an electric mountain bike puts out.

A mid-mounted motor is likely to keep your e-bike most stable, as it’s low down and central on the bike. But a rear hub motor isn’t likely to have a significant impact on handling and, as your weight is over the rear wheel, grip isn’t likely to be an issue.

Front hub motors are more tricky, as there’s less weight on the wheel and so less grip and the extra weight can affect the bike’s handling if it’s not been carefully designed.

How much battery capacity do I need?

As with all technologies, it’s easy to look back at some original e-bikes and notice how bulky they looked. Batteries were bolted onto frames wherever there was space and were often very low capacity. Fortunately, we’re beginning to see much bigger capacity batteries and sleeker integration of both batteries and motors.

Typically, the smaller the physical size of the battery, the lower its capacity, and the fewer miles you’ll get out of it. For most people, this shouldn’t be an issue, with even small batteries having enough juice to get you to work where you can charge up again or serving duty for multiple days of commuting.

Battery size is most often expressed in watt-hours (Wh), and the amount of assistance you’ll get from it depends on how much you ask of it. For example, a 300 watt-hour battery can provide 300 watts of assistance for one hour, or 100 W of assistance for 3 hours.

A battery can weigh several kilograms and make up a significant proportion of an electric bike’s weight. That’s okay in a non-folding bike, although it can make moving the bike to a storage area at the end of a ride harder. It’s more of an issue with a folding bike designed for portability, so a bike like the Brompton C Line Electric will often have a lower capacity battery to make it easier to carry.

How do I charge my electric bike?

Some bikes have removable battery packs making them simple to unclip and charge, even if your bike is left outside or in a communal bike store. Others, typically those with more integration, require you to charge the battery while it is attached to your bike, meaning you’ll have to hook it up to the mains in your house, garage, or at the office, so it’s worth checking to see how easy this might be for you.

You’re either going to have to carry your charger with you or buy a second one if you need to charge the e-bike at both ends of your commute. Some electric bikes like the Orbea can be fitted out with a range extender battery if you do need more range, but in reality most commutes are likely to be short enough for range not to be an issue even with the lowest battery capacity, unless you expect to go multiple days without recharging.

How many gears do I need?

As usual, the stock answer is “that depends”. If you live somewhere flat, a singlespeed electric bike may be enough for you. The extra power provided by the motor means that starting off will be a lot easier and faster than with a non-powered commuter bike.

At the other extreme, if your commute is hilly, you may need a full range of gearing, as found on the best commuter bikes which don’t include a motor. Again, the motor is a huge help here. Crank it up to maximum power output and it may pull you up steep inclines; lower the assistance level once you’ve reached the top to conserve battery life and range.

What additional features should I look for?

For commuting duties, it’s preferable to get the load you’re carrying off your back: you’ll be more comfortable and your centre of gravity will be lower. It may be easier to look around without a pack too, although the best cycling backpacks will be designed to address these issues.

If you’re planning to commute with your electric bike in all weathers, then look for mudguards or at least the option to fit mudguards to your bike. Likewise, winter commuting is likely to mean at least one journey in the dark. In-built lights are handy and they’ll often be run off the electric bike’s battery meaning that there’s less to remember to keep charged up.

You can pick up a set of the best bike lights relatively inexpensively though. It’s a good idea to use lights even during the daytime to up your visibility, particularly in town.

Take a look at our commuter bike accessories checklist for a longer list of things you might need for your commute.

How do I maintain my electric bike?

Bikes, like cars or any other mechanical device, need to be maintained. If you’re not an experienced mechanic, most things are simple enough to learn how to do yourself, but spend a little bit of money and a bike shop will have you good to go in no time. But, the fewer complicated parts, and the better you care for your bike, the less chance there is of things going wrong.

The gears on your bike, including the derailleurs, cables and shifters will require regular maintenance to keep them performing at their best. Some people are fortunate to live and work in flat areas and so they can get away with the simplicity and ease of a single-speed bike.

However, most of us live in areas with hills, and therefore gears are a necessity. Internally-geared hubs are a more robust, easier-to-maintain solution than derailleurs, but can be pricier. You’ll sometimes find a carbon fibre belt drive on bikes for commuting, which cuts down on maintenance over a chain-driven solution.

Maintaining your brakes in working order is arguably the single most important thing when looking after your bike. Jumpy gears and a loud chain might ruin your enjoyment, but poorly functional brakes could have much more dire consequences.

Classical brake systems, using a cable to join your lever and your brakes, have stuck around for so long because they’re simple and they work, but you do need to keep them properly maintained, regularly checking the cables for wear.

Higher-end bikes are often equipped with hydraulic disc brakes; not only do these work more effectively in poor weather conditions, once set up they should require less maintenance too. Disc brakes are trickling down the bike hierarchy and you might find them on quite inexpensive electric bikes.

What are the e-bike regulations where I live?

What classifies as an e-bike and what regulations apply to riding it vary by where you’re located.

At present, most e-bikes in the UK fall under EPAC (that’s the electrically assisted pedal cycle) amendment regulation mandate. This means bikes have to be moving before the motor can kick in, it can provide a maximum of 250 watts of aided power and has to stop aiding at 25 kph. You also have to be at least 14 years old to ride an e-bike.

So long as your bike meets these criteria (as all the ones in the article do), then you’ll have the same legal standing as regular bicycles and you’ll be allowed on roads and bike paths. If your bike assists you up to faster speeds it’ll be considered a two-wheel moped, and therefore you’ll require insurance, a certified helmet, and a valid driving licence.

In Australia e-bikes can assist you up to a maximum speed of 25 kph. The two legal systems in Australia are throttle-operated and pedal-assist. If you have a throttle-controlled bike it can provide up to 200 watts of power, whereas pedal-assist e-bikes can give you 250 watts of assistance. Anything above that is legally considered a motorbike and must therefore be licensed and insured.

Given the structure of the American legal system, the rules governing the use of e-bikes are predictably more complicated than those in the UK and Australia. Let’s begin.

Obviously, the laws governing the use of e-bikes vary from state to state, but these are often difficult to interpret. The all-encompassing, federal definition of an e-bike is “a two- or three-wheeled vehicle with fully operable pedals and an electric motor of less than 750 watts (1 h.p.), whose maximum speed on a paved level surface, when powered solely by such a motor while ridden by an operator who weighs 170 pounds, is less than 20 mph”.

As if that isn’t complicated enough, often state laws may override federal legislation. Some 33 states have statutes that define an e-bike in some way, while the rest lack any specific definition, and often chuck them in with other classes of vehicles. At present, 13 states are adhering to a three-tiered system proposed by The Bicycle Product Suppliers Association. While the motors on all classes of bikes can produce a maximum of 750 watts, they are tiered depending on their maximum assisted speed:

  • Class 1: the motor provides assistance only when the rider is pedalling, and cuts out at 20 mph
  • Class 2: the motor can contribute even if the rider is not pedalling, but cuts out at 20 mph
  • Class 3: the motor provides assistance when the rider is pedalling but cuts out at 28 mph and must be equipped with a speedometer

While class 1 and 2 bikes are allowed anywhere bikes are allowed, class 3 bikes can only be ridden on roads and bike lanes, but not multi-use paths. In the states that regard e-bikes as vehicles, licensing and registration may be required to operate an e-bike.

Yes, this is a lot to get your head around, but thankfully the kind folk at People for Bikes have put together a state-by-state guide.

Ditch the Car (and Gas Hike) for These Top-Rated E-Bikes Instead

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With expensive gas, scarce parking, and traffic, there are plenty of good reasons to ditch your car for a bike. But bikes have their downsides too — whether as commuters or weekend cruisers — leaving us sweaty, tired, and possibly late to our destination. Thankfully, there’s now a middle-ground: the best electric bikes.

After tremendous advancements over the past couple years, the best electric bikes (a.k.a. “e-bikes”) are now better than ever. They can travel up to 40 miles on a single charge and hit speeds of 28 miles per hour (all without us breaking a sweat), and their price tags are now more reasonable as well.

In other words, the best electric bikes are now a viable alternative to driving — especially for daily commuters. With the physical exertion of a light walk, e-bike riders are able to zip by traffic, park almost anywhere, and save a fortune on gas. Plus, the best electric bikes provide a lovely weekend activity to boot.

If you’re thinking of investing in an e-bike, read on. We’ve rounded up some of the best electric bikes to buy online, as well as a few key considerations to help you make the right purchase.

In This Article

The Best Electric Bikes to Buy Right Now

Electric Bike Buying Guide

How We Chose the Best Electric Bikes

The Best Electric Bikes to Buy Right Now

Whether you’re commuting, cruising the park, or hitting the trails, electric bikes are now well worth considering. Below are some of the best electric bikes for all terrains and activities.

Best Overall: Ride1Up Prodigy

Best Moped-Style E-Bike: Super73-S2

Best Cruiser: Velotric Nomad 1

Best Budget Pick: Lectric XP 2.0

Best Road Bike: Vela High-Step

Best Mountain E-Bike: Go Power Go Speed

Editor’s picks

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Ride1Up Prodigy

Far too many modern electric bikes pack on power and features without considering power delivery, balance, and overall quality. Hence our love for the Ride1Up Prodigy. It’s one of the smoothest, most nimble, and most sturdy-feeling e-bikes we’ve tested, but still brings speed and features to rival any brand.

The riding position is somewhere in between a cruiser and a road bike, lending control for tight turns and enough comfort for longer rides. On straightaways, it’ll quickly blast to more than 25 miles per hour, and the 9-speed Shimano trigger shifter ensures easy peddling at any electric setting or speed.

But the real deciding factor for us was Prodigy’s power delivery. At any speed, electric power feels like a boost to your organic pedaling instead of a jerky surge (which we see a lot). This, plus the Prodigy’s do-anything hybrid build, makes it our favorite e-bike of 2023.


You can tell just by looking at the Super73-S2 that it’s not like other e-bikes. With beefy tires, a rugged, aircraft-grade aluminum alloy frame, and a long seat, the S2 looks closer to a motorcycle than a bicycle. It feels more like a motorbike too, as you sit in a lower, more relaxed position. And once you’ve started up the bike, it moves with more power than others, easily hitting almost 30 miles per hour — even without the use of pedals. Lastly, 40 miles of range means you can enjoy the bike’s smooth, fun power for long rides or commutes.

In our testing, the Super73-S2 stood out just by feeling noticeably more sturdy, rugged, and powerful (although on paper it doesn’t seem too different than others). In other words, the S2 not only brings high-end power, but also the build quality to match that brawn. The bike does command a higher price for this unique sturdiness, but we think it’s worth it.

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Velotric Nomad 1

If you’re looking for a comfy cruiser that can tackle dirt and sand just as easily as concrete, check out this Nomad 1 from Velotric. With extra-beefy tires, soft (adjustable) suspension, and a rugged frame, the Nomad 1 delivers an experience that’s somewhat similar to the Super73 — only the Nomad 1 costs half the price. But the bike’s specs are much better than its price would suggest: You get up to 55 miles of range, hydraulic brakes, and a Shimano 8-speed. In our testing, the bike was also very quick: It’ll jump up to around 25 miles per hour effortlessly, and can even breach 30 with some intense pedaling.

Lectric XP 2.0

Although e-bikes can get pricey, you don’t need to empty the piggy bank to get a fun e-bike. Case in point is Lectric’s line of affordable, folding e-bikes, such as this XP 2.0. For less than 1,000, the XP brings an 850-watt motor joined to a reliable battery that can run for up to 45 miles. On the road, fat tires and adjustable front fork suspension provide plenty of comfort, whether you’re commuting or getting in a pleasure cruise.

But one of the best features of the Lectric XP is its folding design. This lets you break down the bike to fit in just about any trunk or medium-sized cabinet, making storage and transportation extremely easy. This is also great for safety purposes: Just fold up the bike and bring it into the office, restaurant, or store instead of locking it outside.

Vela High-Step

This Vela High-Step is more than its good looks (and it has plenty of those). Thanks to its light frame and central, vertically-mounted battery, the Vela is the most nimble e-bike we’ve tested, making it an excellent choice for weaving through busy city streets. This agility is complemented by an incredibly smooth power delivery system — a very welcome upgrade over the jolting torque we’ve seen on some e-bikes. In short, the Vela delivers a familiar yet effortless experience: you feel like you’re riding a non-electric bike — just faster.

The Vela’s range is solid too (40 miles), though top speed is somewhat limited, compared to competitors, at 20 miles-per-hour. But, when you’re zipping through urban areas, 20mph feels plenty fast, making the Vela our top choice for any city commuter.

Go Power Go Speed

Most mountain bikers have those rides when we just want to reach the top and enjoy a downhill run. This Go Speed from Go Power lets you do that better than any non-electric mountain bike. It features a 750-watt motor and a light aluminum frame for smooth climbs up steep trails. All in all, this can transform tough uphill slogs into breezy jaunts. When you’re ready to head back downhill, the bike is prepared with an 80-millimeter front suspension fork, 180-millimeter Tektro brakes, and knobby puncture-resistant tires.

Electric Bike Buying Guide

Shopping for electric bikes isn’t quite the same as finding a regular bicycle. Below are some specs we looked at while choosing the best electric bikes for you.


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Power: E-bike power is measured in watts, with motors ranging anywhere from 250 to 750 watts. Higher power is great (especially for heavier riders) and will provide more boost as you pedal.

If you already bike and just want minor help from a motor, a lower-wattage electric bike should be fine. Also, note that e-bikes cap their reported electric-powered speed at 28 miles per hour by law — any faster and they’d have to be classified as a moped or motorcycle. If you’re just riding a regular e-bike, you don’t need a special drivers license.

Battery: Longer battery life equals a longer range, which is always a plus. This is usually listed as a range because speed, rider weight, and terrain (i.e. uphill or downhill and street or trail) can affect a battery’s range. Typically, good e-bike batteries will get you 20 to 40 miles of range.

Style: Most customers purchase e-bikes for commuting — these kinds of bikes are described as hybrid or city models. But there are also some excellent sporty road bikes with motors, as well as electric mountain bikes. Those are bikes that take you from riding on the road to off-road adventures with ease.

Another term to keep in mind when it comes to style is “step-thru.” These kinds of bikes feature a top tube (the upper bar in the frame) that’s been lowered or removed completely for easy mounting and dismounting.

Brakes: Stopping power becomes more important with electric bikes. Look for high-quality brake systems, ideally using hydraulic technology instead of mechanical.

Size: Proper bike sizing is always key for power transfer and comfort. Be sure to check a bike’s size before buying (many bike listings will display the rider height range).

How We Chose the Best Electric Bikes

Although specs can give you an idea of an e-bikes prowess, getting time in the seat is the only way to find out if a bike is worth your money. We spent as long as a few weeks testing out certain e-bikes, and at least a couple of hours for others, looking for balanced handling, smooth power transfer, and overall ease of use with the bike’s electrical and mechanical systems. We also did our best to use the bikes in a variety of environments, including dense traffic, wide-open bike paths, and even dirt trails in a few instances.

How The Electric Bike Is Changing Travel: Is An E-bike Worth It?

The electric bike revolution is here, and it’s changing the way we travel.

With their innovative design, ease of use, and low environmental impact, e-bikes are becoming increasingly popular with riders of all ages and experience.

But what exactly are e-bikes? And more importantly – are they worth it?

While electric-assisted bikes were designed with the 35 and over crowd in mind, they are now just as popular with a younger generation of riders who are embracing the technology.

For decades, bikes have been seen as a necessity, not a luxury.

The e-bike has undergone a revolution and is currently the most popular bike on the market.

Technology has improved, making them safer, more durable, and more reliable, while new laws have been passed that make them legal to operate on roads.

So whether you want to reduce your carbon footprint, or take advantage of this new technology on bike trips – let’s look at the pros and cons so you can decide whether going e-bike is right for you.

Why The Sudden Popularity With Electric Bicycles?

Their appeal lies in the ability to level the playing field for cyclists of all experiences.

Electric bikes allow couples, groups, and families with different fitness and experience levels to travel together while making cycling accessible across difficult routes and long distances.

Bicycles have always been a healthy way to keep fit, save money on transportation costs, and enjoy the fresh air with the freedom to explore on your travels.

But once you cross the 20-30 mile mark, for many riders, they become quite tiring.

Electric bicycles solve this problem by giving you a little push when you need it.

The pedal assist can give riders just enough boost to try routes that would otherwise be outside their comfort zones.

And because you don’t tire as quick, you can bike for longer, which can open up opportunities for trips you might not have even considered.

Electric bikes offer more flexibility than traditional bikes when it comes to distance and terrain capability.

They can be ridden anywhere from city streets to rough trails while providing more speed and ease of use compared to regular bikes.

And they provide great exercise benefits without exerting too much effort due to their powered motors. perfect if you’re looking for light physical activity without exhausting yourself completely.

best, electric, bikes, commuting

They also don’t require expensive fuel costs or extensive maintenance, you just simply charge up your battery overnight, and you’re ready for another day of riding!

As well as being affordable and convenient, using an e-bike also presents environmental advantages by reducing carbon emissions. a major plus with a climate crisis looming over us.

With all of this in mind, it’s easy to see how electric bikes are worth investing in. economically and socially.

How E-Bikes Are Changing the Active Travel Business

A small boost can lead to incredible possibilities.

E-bikes make it easier for travelers to venture further than ever before with less effort – essentially taking the strain out of sightseeing and commuting.

Riders can keep pace with cars on even steep hills or head off the beaten path without breaking a sweat.

For cyclists intimidated by steep hills or just want to spend less energy pushing a traditional bicycle uphill, an e-bike offers freedom like never before.

An e-bike lets you travel further with less exertion, opening endless possibilities on long-distance bike tours.

They are fast, fun, and very efficient.

Cyclists who have had to stop biking long distances or rough terrain for any reason have found a renewed opportunity by jumping on an electric bike.

But these bikes aren’t just useful for travelers looking to put in the miles on long distance tours and week-long trips.

They’re an increasingly popular option for day trips too, simply because you get the same hands-on experience but can pack more into your trip.

E-bikes can help breathe new life into cycling as they take the fear out of long-distance travel and make those daunting hills and roads a piece of cake for cyclists of all experiences.

E-Bikes Can Be Used where Hiking Is Impossible

The allure of mountain and off-road biking is the thrill of exploring rugged terrain that is usually unreachable by car.

The chasms, cliffs, and steep hills are a challenge to any rider, but electric-powered bikes make it easy to conquer those steep elevations.

For cyclists looking to enjoy spectacular scenery on a mountain trail, regular mountain bikes are often simply unusable because they do not manage steep inclines well.

E-bikes are an excellent way to make milder slopes accessible even for those who aren’t confident in their ability to take on more extreme hills that regular mountain bikes won’t be able to handle.

E-Bikes Can Be Used In Cities Where Cycling Is Not Possible

If you’ve ever tried to cycle around a busy city, then you know it’s challenging.

There are endless obstacles to worry about, like cars that often end up being parked on the street, pedestrians doing what pedestrians do, and bicycle lanes that don’t seem to make any sense!

Way too often, cyclists are forced to merge back onto the sidewalk because they’ve run out of space or can’t cycle at all with so many people walking around.

Electric bicycles allow cyclists to bypass traffic, navigate busy and congested areas, and get around popular destinations much faster.

E-Bikes Make Travelling Accessible

E-bikes are like having a personal transport system that is always there for you: and one that is efficient, reliable, and enjoyable.

The convenience factor of an e-bike is hard to deny: with one charge, you can often reach distances far beyond what could be achieved by cycling alone.

Without needing specialist experience, anyone can use an e-bike to scale mountains and traverse previously inaccessible terrain with ease.

You can take on all challenges at your own pace while at the end of the day, still having enough in tank to enjoy the destination you worked so hard to get to.

Most travelers have their first encounter with electric bikes on a long-distance tour.

Most who opt for an e-bike are new to biking tours, often coming on the trip with a more experienced friend or group.

And generally, after trying one, or seeing someone in their group having a great experience, most people opt for an e-bike over their regular bike on longer trips.

Even if it might feel like you’re swallowing your pride on your first trip, electric bicycles are slowly changing people’s approach to active travel and will soon be a viable choice for most people.

However, many people don’t know that just like cars and motorcycles, there are a lot of of e-bikes out there to choose from.

E-bikes Make Pedalling Easier.

As the weather warms ups and cycling season gains momentum, the warm temperatures can zap your energy on a long trip.

And if you’re an avid cyclist, you know that the extra effort of pedaling across certain terrains and hills can be pretty frustrating, but that is all changing now that e-bikes have been designed to make pedaling easier.

Most E-bikes are fitted with a power switch where you can change the settings from “Eco” to “Turbo mode” for when you need a little more assistance or to catch a breather when taking on steep inclines.

Throttle mode v pedal assist.

Most electricpowered bicycles typically use a combination of different methods to power them.

They are usually either pedal-assist or they use a throttle (where a motor kicks in to help you go faster)

When looking for an e-bike, pick the right one that works for you.

If you suffer from knee or foot issues and don’t want to FOCUS on pedaling, you can use a throttle-only bike.

But for those who worry about getting too much assistance from the bike and not being active, you can still pedal just like a normal bike and keep the assists for the tough terrains where it is needed.

What To Look For In An E-bike

The distance an electric bike can travel is the most important consideration when using an e-bike.

There are two key factors that determine how far an electric bike can travel.

The capacity of the battery. The efficiency of the bike.

It charges just like a mobile phone by connecting the battery pack to an electrical outlet and generally gets a full charge in around 3 hours.

How Long Does It Take To Charge An Electric Bike?

In my experience, it takes 3-4 hours to fully charge an e-bike battery.

Typically, a battery will last for anywhere between 30 – 70 miles on a full charge, but if you manage your power well enough, it can last longer.

The type of terrain and power needed will have an effect on your battery life so it can be important to plan ahead when tackling large hills and rough roads where you need a lot of assistance.

Some bikes allow you to choose different levels of assist to prioritize speed or battery life, which can help you manage battery life on a longer trip.

Here are some approximate charging times for different types of batteries to get an idea of what you can expect on more powerful e-bikes:

500-watt hours (0.5 kWh) battery: 2-4 hours. 750-watt hours (0.75 kWh) battery: 3-6 hours. 1,000-watt hours (1 kWh) battery: 4-8 hours. 1,500-watt hours (1.5 kWh) battery: 6-12 hours.

And all-in-all, the cost to fully charge an electric bike comes in at around 5-15 cents. So, if it takes 500-watt hours (0.5 kWh) to charge the battery, and you are being charged 0.10/kWh for electricity, it would cost about 5 cents to charge the battery.

Knowing the type of trips you’ll be taking ahead of time will help determine which option is best for you.

Also, it’s important to consider the terrain when considering the battery range.

Hills require more power, so your battery will drain faster or get a little more use, so make sure your bike has enough power to tackle any potential challenges!

Although some e-bikes now allow you to choose different levels of assistance to prioritize speed or battery life, which can help you manage battery life on a longer trip.

Are Electric Bikes Faster Than Your Regular Bicycle?

Electric bicycles are always seeing technological advancements, particularly with how the hidden motor inside makes the entire bike run.

But does that mean that they are faster than your normal bicycle?

Not necessarily, as e-bikes are usually restricted with the top speed they can assist you with.

Currently, the assists will help you up to 32 km/h in the US and 25 km/h in most of Europe.

However, the max speed varies depending on the laws within the country you are in as well as the class of model you are using.

How Heavy Are E-bikes?

Many people have the misconception that e-bikes are heavy.

This is not the case. In fact, the average weight of an electric bicycle is 20 kg. The motor, battery, and frame material being the heaviest components.

Lighter bikes are easier to maneuver but heavier ones tend to last longer and come with more accessories like storage racks, headlights etc.

Make sure whatever model you choose fits comfortably within your budget while also providing all the features that matter most to you.

And think about your own comfort too; look for adjustable handlebars and seats and shock-absorbing forks that can provide extra cushioning over bumpy roads.

E-bikes are quite popular with travelers on long trips looking to carry heavier loads, typically for camping or when traveling with a family and needing that extra gear.

Depending on what you are packing can depend on the type of bike you need.

But when traveling with us at BikeHike we always have a support vehicle on hand to take your excess luggage and anything you don’t need on your bike journey so you never have to worry about packing too much.

Health Benefits Of E-Bikes

E-bikes are great for exercise, as they will improve your leg muscles and your cardiovascular system.

They are more environmentally friendly, too, as they emit less CO2 than cars, and don’t require the maintenance that cars require.

They are even easier to maintain than your regular bike while traveling since they have fewer moving parts.

The benefits of electric bikes are many, including the reduced pollution of fossil fuels, the resulting reduced carbon footprint, and the ability to enjoy traveling with less effort.

Are E-bikes Safe?

The short answer is yes; they are safer than regular bicycles due to how they are designed.

They utilize an in-line electric motor powered by a battery, which takes the place of traditional pedaling, and this makes them very safe to ride on the road and ultimately gives you even more control.

A study from Portland University found that 60% of owners felt safer riding an electric bike, and 42% of riders felt they had helped them avoid accidents.

E-bike With Us

Get hands-on with the advantages of an E-bike with our Croatia to Montenegro trip.

Experience the ride of a lifetime through Croatia, Bosnia, and Montenegro and tackle the scenic mountainous regions of the Balkans where you will use your electric pedal assists to their full potential to tackle these tough terrains, all while soaking in the magnificent views and rich heritage of each destination.

No matter where your travels may take you, an e-bike can help make life easier and more fun.

Whatever your reason for choosing an e-bike, you can always expect to get the same amount of enjoyment out of it as your traditional bike.

And with its combination of convenience, sustainability, and affordability, investing in an electric bicycle can truly be worth every penny spent!

About The Author

Trish Sare is the owner of BikeHike and a passionate outdoor enthusiast with over 30 years of experience as a world traveler. She’s lived, traveled, and guided extensively in North, South and Central America, Europe, Oceania, Africa, and Asia. She has guided and helped to develop every one of our multi-sport holidays. In her spare time, Trish is usually outdoors either mountain biking, hiking, sea kayaking, trail running, or climbing. Trish has a passion for the world and all of the amazing cultures that inhabit it and does her best to immerse herself directly into their distinctive lifestyles.

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