Everything You Need To Know Before Buying An Electric Dirt Bike
You don’t have to love electric vehicles to appreciate just how far they’ve come in the last decade. When the first ones started trickling onto the market, they had enormous batteries and small distance ranges. They were expensive to the point of inaccessibility. They felt more like tech-driven novelties than innovative modes of transportation.
But every big idea starts somewhere, right?
Over the years, there have been huge innovations in the tech electric vehicles use in ways that just a few years ago seemed damn near impossible. Smaller batteries, longer ranges, impressive power, cleaner emissions, lower price points–we’re there, folks.
Case in point? Electric dirt bikes. I’m old enough to remember when the first electric Razor Scooter hit the market in the early 2000s and thinking, “Holy shit, this is the coolest thing ever.” I think it had a battery life of like, 15 minutes, and I remember being able to walk faster than its top speed up-hill, but at the time, it was such a massive innovation.
Twenty years later and there’s an entire market of performance electric dirt bikes that both rival and, in some ways, even out-perform their traditional gas-powered counterparts at a price that’s not only affordable, but in many cases, surprisingly comparable.
Don’t get me wrong, those four- and two-stroke brap machines are still cool as hell. But if you’re a real-deal dirt bike rider, it might be time for you to have a look at what the electric side’s been up to.
Key Things to Look For When Shopping For an Electric Dirt Bike
Shopping for an electric dirt bike is a pretty hands-on experience. While many of the bikes you’ll see will be similar, they all come with their own quirks (both positive and negative) that will ultimately help you pick the right one for you.
Here are a few of the things you should pay the most attention to when shopping for an electric dirt bike:
- Price: This is probably the most important factor for anyone looking to purchase an electric dirt bike. These bikes vary pretty widely in terms of price, but none of them are anything I’d consider a “small purchase.”
- Battery life: The weakest link for electric dirt bikes right now is the battery life. Batteries have come a long, long way just in the last couple years. Most electric dirt bikes will get you at least an hour of consistent ride time, but there are plenty that will deliver more (and also less) than that. It’s clear the industry still has some innovating to do here.
- Suspension: This one’s another no-brainer, but it’s worth mentioning. Every single person buying a gas-powered dirt bike is going to at least partly factor suspension components into their purchasing decision, and the same should definitely apply to an electric dirt bike.
- Torque: One of the most unique advantages of all electric vehicles is that they love getting up and going. You won’t really find a slouch in the pack, but some dirt bikes definitely offer unique torque advantages over others. In fact, some electric dirt bikes on the market have more torque than their biggest four-stroke alternative could ever dream of. So, if grippin’ and rippin’ is important to you, keep your eyes on this.
- Overall weight: It doesn’t matter how big your battery and motor are if an unnecessarily heavy frame weighs down your bike. Overall weight (bike and rider) is going to be a huge determining factor in what kind of range and speed you’re going to get out of your bike, so be especially mindful here.
How Fast Can Electric Dirt Bikes Go?
I hate these kinds of figures because so much goes into determining how fast any vehicle is capable of traveling. Things like the weight of the bike, the weight of the rider, the battery size, motor size, the type of terrain being ridden, etc., all play into the equation.
Most of the more common electric dirt bikes out there will safely top out anywhere from 35 mph (give or take), to somewhere in the 55 mph range, according to manufacturer specs–which is pretty damn impressive and on par with most gas-powered equivalent dirt bikes.
However, it’s worth noting that just like how throttling a gas bike is going to drastically affect your miles per gallon (and, therefore, your overall ride time), the same can be applied to electric dirt bikes.
How Far Can Electric Dirt Bikes Go?
Generally, the average electric dirt bike can get anywhere from 20 to 60 miles on one charge. That may not sound like a lot, but you’re much less likely to run up miles on a dirt bike trail than you are cruising down the interstate.
You can generally expect many or most electric dirt bikes to be in the same general range per charge as most gas dirt bikes fall under per tank of gas.
However, a lot of how far your bike is going to go depends on things like weight and riding style. If you’re out there ripping it up like you’re e-Travis Pastrana, your range will decrease. But if you’re rolling around like the grandma at the retirement facility who’s afraid to kick her scooter from “Turtle” to “Rabbit,” your overall range might actually impress you.
How Much Do Electric Dirt Bikes Typically Cost?
This is where things get really tricky in the world of electric vehicles, because there are literally a massive, varied array of different bikes at different price points right now.
I’m mainly focused on mentioning the bikes that’ll actually grab the attention of gas-powered dirt bike riders, but it’s worth noting that there are all types of electric dirt bikes out there. You can grab a not-so-good one for a couple grand, but if you’re looking for something even remotely comparable to a gas-powered dirt bike, you should expect to pay anywhere from around 4,000 to upwards of 14,000, depending on what you’re looking at.
However, surprisingly, most of what you’ll find is in the 8,000 to 11,000 range, which is right in line with the best new gas-powered bikes out there.
Basically, if you have the budget for a new gas-powered bike, you won’t experience any real sticker shock when exploring electric options.
The Best Electric Dirt Bikes By Price Range
Picking the right electric dirt bike to pull the trigger on depends on so many factors–overall budget, performance, ride quality, etc. But here are a few options to help a few different types of buyers.
Best Affordable Electric Dirt Bike: The Sur-Ron X
This is one of the most affordable electric dirt bikes on the market, but it doesn’t skimp on quality or performance. According to the manufacturer, the bike tops out at 48 mph and can give riders a range anywhere from 20 to 60 miles per charge, which is excellent for the price point.
Most of the independent test reviews I found on The Sur-Ron X said that riders got around two hours of riding time per charge, which ain’t shabby at all.
Best Overall Electric Dirt Bike: The KTM Freeride E-XC
KTM is a motocross institution, so it’s no surprise that the brand’s electric dirt bike, the Freeride E-XC is considered by many to be the best pound-for-pound contender in the electric dirt bike world. And aside from the price tag, it’s easy to see why.
This bike offers a top speed of up to 56 mph through its 18 kW (24 HP) max output motor, and it offers three different power modes that’ll let you go from mild to wild with the quickness. It also has a max charge time of around 110 minutes, which will give you about an hour of riding time if you’re being conservative.
It’s an easy, reliable starter bike for anyone really interested in making the switch.
Fastest Electric Dirt Bike: Zero FXE
I’ll just start with what you want to know: The Zero FXE has a top speed of 85 mph and no, that’s not a typo. Although, I’ll confess that I’m kinda cheating on this one, as the FXE is technically considered a road-legal dirt bike.
Aside from that top speed, you’re also getting a 46 HP, 11kW motor and an impressive 78 ft-lb of torque, which means this thing is a ripper, for sure.
According to the manufacturer, you can expect anywhere from a 40- to 100-mile range on one charge, which can mean anywhere from an hour to a couple of hours, depending on your riding style.
Looking for something street legal? Start here.
OSET Electric Dirt Bikes
Our bikes are recognised globally as the best beginner bikes for children to learn and improve their motorcycle skills and being electric they have no hot parts, require no gas, produce no fumes and are virtually silent, meaning riders can use them everyday in places other bikes cannot go
Check out our videos on YouTube and fantastic reviews on
World best selling beginner motorcycleFor riders aged 3. 52 hours run timeOffer price : 1899.00
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Ultimate electric dirt bikeFor adults and teenagers. up to 90 kg2-3 hours run timeMSRP: 4399.00
I bought my 6 year old an MX-10 as the speed and power can be adjusted to suit the conditions where it will be used, nice slow speed control practice at the park to full power at the track or field. Very easy to use and maintain plus super quiet. I nearly bought a KTM50SX but so glad I got the OSET instead.
My son got his first OSET at 3. It was a 12.5 eco. He has since moved up to an OSET 16. What fabulous bikes! The new OSET 16 was so amazing that I bought a 24 for myself. I’m so impressed with the build quality of all 3 bikes. Keep up the good work guys!
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TRIUMPH ANNOUNCES THE ACQUISITION OF THE ELECTRIC MOTORCYCLE MANUFACTURER OSET BIKES
Ahead of the launch of the Motocross and Enduro range, Triumph Motorcycles takes another exciting step in the off-road world through the acquisition of OSET Bikes, a leader in the world of children’s electric, off-road motorcycles.
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What people say about OSET ?
Before we got Harry on an OSET, I was sceptical over their ability to compete with a petrol powered machine. Well that’s been blown out of the water. Both Harry and his younger brother George both think their OSETs are great and I can only agree.I think that they’re a perfect introduction to trials riding. Parents can limit the speed, so kids are not going to grab a handful and disappear out of control; with no hot parts and being so lightweight means they can pick the bikes up themselves. OSET Bikes are something the boys can pull out of the garage after school, I don’t have to be there to supervise or get them started. They simply switch them on and ride without annoying the neighbours.
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Plug in, ride out: Best electric motorbikes of 2023
It’s getting hard to ignore the number of electric vehicles you see on the roads these days. What used to be a novel rarity is now commonplace with models from most major manufacturers and electric specialists like Tesla swooshing almost silently around the road network and filling motorway charge points.
It’s an especially charged topic in 2023, thanks to discussions surrounding the Government’s proposed ban on the sales of new petrol bikes in 2035 – the exact details of which are still to be ironed out.
And while many bikers still regard EVs as a threat to their way of life, one type of rider seems quite happy to adopt battery power: commuters.
Cities are filled with stand-up electric scooters (some legal, some not) and burgeoning low and ultra-low emissions zones are engulfing swathes of the commuter belt. Add to that the skyrocketing cost of petrol and diesel and it’s easy to see why those who commute by car might want to switch to something else.
And while a new Tesla will cost you north of £40k there are plenty of affordable small-capacity electric motorbikes that can be ridden on a CBT to get you to and from the office or railway station.
So what’s out there?
Comparing them in the car park at MCN’s offices, the BMW CE 04 maxi scooter, Super Soco TC Max 125-equivalent and Yadea G5S might look like awkward stablemates but there’s a reason we chose them for this test.
The BMW represents the luxurious, high-tech and expensive end of the market. The Super Soco is the people’s champ, a more affordable option that regularly appears in the sales charts. And the Yadea is the newcomer, a simple, cheap, knees-together scooter imported by Lexmoto.
The £12,270 (or £14,120 in the spec we are testing today) CE 04 would look right at home in the angular, whitewashed garage of a turtleneck-wearing architect. With styling that sits somewhere between a Tron Light Cycle and a Lego Technic build, the BMW will certainly turn heads. But there’s a hint of the kind of po-faced worthiness often associated with Tesla’s early adopters.
Fortunately, all that disappears the moment you twist the throttle. The BMW’s spaceship looks are backed up by spaceship performance from 0-30mph and the first wave of acceleration is more like engaging a warp drive than a throttle. I can’t think of anything else I’ve ridden that takes off from a standstill so quickly… including 200bhp superbikes.
It’s genuinely hilarious and it may explain why BMW saw fit to put the rear wheel quite so far away from the rest of the scooter. The CE 04’s wheelbase is a massive 1675mm, just 2mm shy of a Triumph Rocket 3, largely because the rear wheel is stretched out behind you like a drag bike.
⏱️ Join @benclarkejourno for #60secondswith the BMW CE 04 scooter and then read our ultimate electric bike guide here: https://t.co/wTOsDzGNkg piccom/SwmuaLlpvu
— Motor Cycle News (@MCNnews) February 3, 2023
I honestly think (and suspect BMW do too) that a shorter wheelbase and higher centre of gravity would result in riders “doing a Bautista” on their way out of a Starbucks car park. Performance plateaus from 30-50mph, but it still doesn’t take long to reach the limited top speed of 80mph – plenty for dual carriageway work.
Want to spend a bit less?
Super Soco’s £4399 TC Max (£4499 as tested) feels far more pedestrian than the BMW, but it’s still not what you would describe as slow. Again, performance off the line is impressive and it gets to its 60mph top speed faster than a petrol equivalent could.
The TC Max has a more motorcycle-esque layout than the BMW but it feels a little like one of those folding bicycles – some dimensions have been adapted specifically to create the impression of bigger bike ergonomics. The body is tall with low footpegs to compensate for the small wheels. But it works well and at 6ft, I can ride it comfortably.
Yadea’s G5S is a very small and lightweight option that would be best suited to a short dash across a city. The 55mph top speed limits the Yadea’s abilities in national speed limit sections, but it has just enough about it for a very short stretch if really needed. At £3699, the Yadea is the cheapest option here but it’s still not exactly peanuts.
Despite being a scooter, the BMW actually feels the most like a ‘proper’ motorcycle. Although this is mostly down to its 231kg heft – enough for BMW to feel the need for a reverse gear – you also sit with your feet either side of a central structure, which feels more bikey than the Yadea’s knees-together riding position.
The BMW’s weight means that the front suspension and tyre load up like a proper bike under braking, giving you feedback and stability. The way it responds to steering inputs mid corner feels very familiar too, and because of the battery regen system you even get engine braking. So much so, in fact, that you can almost abandon using the brakes around town.
Although the Super Soco is the most motorcycle-shaped model here, its small size and low weight mean that it has the feel of an incredibly fast bicycle rather than a motorbike. This does mean you sacrifice a bit of front-end feel, but that’s not really an issue on a bike of this type.
Packed with gizmos
As you’d expect, the BMW has the most gizmos. Features like heated grips, smartphone connectivity and a watertight, ventilated phone charging compartment are nice touches. Keyless tech is de rigueur in the electric bike world and all three of the bikes have it.
The BMW key fob is pretty big and cumbersome (it’s the size of a car fob) but you can stick it in a and forget about it. The Super Soco’s is fairly big and circular and annoyingly you need to use its buttons for locking and unlocking the bike so the alarm deactivates. This means the fob has to live somewhere accessible, so its size is a bit annoying.
Both the Yadea and the Super Soco come equipped with alarms and systems that lock the rear wheel if you try to push them away without the key. This scuppers the preferred bike thief’s method of pushing a rider along with an outstretched leg and a TMAX, something that could still be done to the BMW.
The Super Soco also comes with a SIM card that’s preloaded with two years of data and allows you to track the bike in real time through an app. Impressive stuff for the cheaper end of the market!
The Yadea and the Super Soco both have removeable batteries, meaning you can whip them out at your home or office and stick them on charge at a three-pin power outlet. The BMW, meanwhile, has a built-in battery, so you need to be able to get the bike to the socket. It’s the only option here that can use a wall box or public charging station but it’s also the least convenient if you live in a flat and have no outdoor sockets.
The BMW CE 04 is an impressive bit of kit and gives me hope for an electrified biking future but I cannot justify the price. The version we tested had a few extras that took the price to £14,120, which isn’t a problem if you are the aforementioned architect but as an option for a normal person to get to a normal job, it’s flippin’ ridiculous.
So, with the BMW ruled out, it’s a straight fight between the Yadea and the Super Soco and my money would go with the latter. Sadly, because the Yadea’s volume is largely filled with batteries there’s no practical advantage to its scootery shape. It’s also let down by a pitiful ground clearance.
Meanwhile, the Super Soco is just bikey-enough to scratch the riding itch, fun to chuck around in a city centre and fast enough to tackle big roads if you need to. The price of electricity may be high right now, but even so a full charge will still only be around 95p. That means it’ll cost you around 1.6p per mile.
What about electric leisure motorbikes?
Commuting is one thing, but it’s arguably the simplest use-case going as there’s no need to worry about where you are going to charge the bike. You either do it at the home or the work end of the journey.
But many bikers restrict their riding to their own time; from Sunday blasts or long weekends to full on bike tours, greenlaning or even trackdays. So what does the electric world have to offer for these kinds of riders?
Electric bikes may not be troubling their petrol equivalents for most riders in this sector just yet, but ranges well over 100 miles are already possible, making an EV bike a more viable proposition.
Recharge times are dropping too as technology improves. A full battery in 30 minutes isn’t an unrealistic ask these days as high quality, high speed chargers become more prevalent and easier to use.
Here is a list of what we consider the most relevant large-capacity electric motorcycles in 2023.
Power 100bhp | Weight 247kg | Range 115 miles | Charge time 1hr (with Rapid charge module)
Along with the Energica Experia below, the Zero DSR/X is claimed to be a fully-fledged adventure bike powered by electricity.
We said: “Weight is comparable to a conventional adventure bike. Lean-sensitive rider aids, (including hill control) both on and off-road, are useful and effective. The bike is comfortable, smooth, vibration-free, silent, easy to ride both on tarmac and the dirt, and has that instant surge of torque that will make even petrol heads smile.”
Power 100.6bhp | Weight 260kg | Range 160 miles | Charge time 50 minutes (with fast charger)
The Energica Experia is claimed to be a ‘Green Tourer’ by the Italian firm and was launched at the end of 2022 as their new flagship model. Real world range figures fell well short of the claimed 160 miles combined range Energica claim but a 50 minute fast charge is still impressive.
We said: “If you could take price and range out of the equation, the Experia is a very impressive motorcycle. The electric motor is superb, the level of tech comparable to petrol-powered rivals (aside from a lack of semi-active suspension) and the handling and comfort levels certainly good enough to class it as a sports tourer.”
Power 115bhp | Weight 240kg | Range 270 miles | Charge time 40 minutes (with CCS Type 2 Rapid Charger)
Ok, so the Arc is unlikely to grace very many garages and carparks around the country. But the £90,000 brainchild of ex-Jaguar/Land Rover designer Mark Truman is important nonetheless. Right at the vanguard of new tech and pushing the boundaries of what’s possible, the Arc represents the ghost of electric bikes future.
We said: “Throwing a leg over a motorcycle that costs the same as a Ducati Superleggera is always intimidating enough, but there’s a lot else going on to unnerve you at first. There’s a sequence of buttons to push on the Domino switchgear to make it live and after that the engine waits for you silently, which is always slightly sinister on an electric bike.”
Power 59bhp | Weight 190kg | Range 150 miles | Charge time 10.5hrs
It’s not as wild as the SR series of bikes, but the S is a realistic electric commuter bike that’s also genuinely fun to ride.
We said: “A reasonably quick yet relaxed roadster – 59bhp peak power, 86mph top speed – which is incredibly simple to ride and costs peanuts to run. The range and recharge time realistically limit its role to the daily commute and short leisure rides, which is also where the relatively basic chassis parts feel most at home.”
Power 110bhp | Weight 235kg | Range 95 miles | Charge time 2.5hrs (Type 2 charger)
This faired option is one of the sportiest electrics on the market right now but is more akin to a petrol sports tourer than a superbike.
We said: “The Zero proves electric can be not only practical but also bloody enjoyable. Fast? Very. Engaging? Extremely. Practical and usable? Yes, all that. The SR/S is a great bike that I genuinely love riding and shows electric bikes now really are worthy of attention. Imagine a silent and refined (and faster) Kawasaki Ninja 1000SX, and you’re just about there.”
Energica Eva Ribelle
Power 144bhp | Weight 270kg | Range 143 miles | Charge time 42mins (to 80% on Fast Charger)
The Energica Eva Ribelle super naked is on borrowed time, with the whole Energica range expected to be replaced with bikes based on the Experia platform in 2023. It’s still a significant bike that put electric power on the map when it was first released in many ways.
We said: “The Eva Ribelle accelerates with the kind of ferocity a superbike would be proud of, is solid in the corners and has a riding position that mixes aggression with comfort. It’s smooth, quiet, easy to ride, well-built, lavishly equipped and its new battery promises to deliver a more usable range.”
Power 104bhp | Weight 249kg | Range 110 miles | Charge time 1hr (Fast Charger)
An OG of the electric bike scene, the Harley-Davidson Livewire was launched in 2019 and was the first serious motorbike to be brought to market by a mainstream manufacturer. It seemed unbelievable at the time that the quintessentially American brand famous for its petrol V-twins would turn to battery power.
Harley have spun the model off into its own marque – so it’s officially called the Livewire One now – but the branding exercise hasn’t reached the UK just yet.
We said: “On paper the LiveWire electric motorbike may appear heavy, lacking battery range and short on power and torque, but riding it tells a different story. It accelerates with the ferocity of a superbike, sounds like a fighter jet and even throbs like a pounding heartbeat at a standstill.”
Power 110bhp | Weight 220kg | Range 82 miles | Charge time 1hr (Fast Charger)
The Zero SR/F closed the style and performance gap between their previous electric offerings and modern internal combustion bikes – and took the award for MCN’s Best Electric Motorcycle in 2019.
We said: “The Zero SR/F is a huge leap forwards in speed, sophistication and recharge time over the firm’s previous generation of bikes. The result is easily the best road-going electric bike yet, offering truly comparable power, weight, handling and excitement to a regular roadster. But despite closing the gap on petrol bikes, for now the catches remain the same three issues: range; recharge time; and price.”
Power 136bhp | Weight 258kg | Range 90-120 miles | Charge time 30mins (85% using Fast Charger)
For 2017 we created an entire new category for the MCN Awards: Electric bike of the year. The Energica Ego took the first ever award after impressing us both on road and track, as well as around the TT course.
The Ego is also the basis for the racers that were used in the single-make MotoE series, from 2019 until Ducati took over from 2023.
We said: “Are electric bikes the future of motorcycling? Well, the Energica Ego has one of the most exciting power deliveries of any engine we’ve ever tried. It’s easy to ride and handles superbly, despite its weight.”
Electric motorbike FAQs
Q: Is an electric motorcycle worth it?
A: This depends heavily on how you use the bike, because electric bikes are very expensive relative to conventional motorcycles of similar performance. You’ll need to cover a lot of miles on electricity in order to pay back the premium in most cases.
However, with the introduction of finance deals specifically aimed at making these bikes more affordable by spreading the cost over long periods, it’s likely costs will drop at some point in the coming years.
Q: Are electric motorcycles good for beginners?
A: The lower-powered versions are great, because they’re twist-and-go bikes, which means they don’t require gear changes. You can also get some that are equivalent to a 125cc petrol bike, which means you don’t need to pass the full bike test in order to ride one. You’ll just need a provisional driving licence and a day-long CBT course. A good example of this is the Super Soco TC Max.
Of course, there are now several electric bikes available with far higher performance.
Q: Are electric motorbikes fun?
A: They’re different to a petrol-powered bike, but do have their advantages – primarily, that they usually have 100% of their torque available at 0rpm, which makes them feel properly Rapid, even when they’re not. They’re also smoother.
Q: Is an electric motorbike harder to insure?
A: Our specialists at MCN Compare are on hand to answer this question. Head this way for their advice.
Young riders. The reason we exist. The reason that the first ever KUBERG was created. To build a fun, quality, performance machine both to teach little hands to ride with ease and to give them enough power to rip it up and give it everything.
Young rider features
To ensure your child’s safety, a kill switch with a wristband will immediately disengage the motor when pulled out.
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Tiny bike, limitless possibilities
The best bike out there for the smallest riders. A great tool to learn and sharpen their riding skills safely, with fully adjustable speed and acceleration, and with the capabilities to allow them to progress quickly.
5 Years 24 kmh 21 kg 1 h Riding 6 h Charging
Peak performance, razor sharp skills
Agile. Light. Powerful. Fun. Made to manoeuvre through tough, challenging terrain, the KUBERG TRIAL allows the standing rider to take on nature and the elements, and push both their skills and experience to the max.
12 Years 27 kmh 33 kg 2 h Riding 6 h Charging
Really rugged, true freedom
Hard. Fast. Electrifying. Free. The KUBERG CROSS is the mini motocross bike that delivers serious thrills, performance and speed over any ground in any conditions. This is the proven, rugged, hard wearing, fun machine for young riders looking to rip up the toughest terrain out there.
12 Years 27 kmh 33 kg 2 h Riding 6 h Charging
Learn the ways of the trails. Practice your riding skills and push the edge.
Rip through the tracks in the spirit of friendly competition.