New & Used in eBike in Toronto (GTA). Unsold e bikes

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All viewing and test rides are BY APPOINTMENT ONLY up at our warehouse in UXBRIDGE-STOUFFVILLE area (please google map L9P 0C7 to see the general vicinity of our warehouse). No deliveries


Its real price on emmo is more then 6k before tax however i need money for something so i m selling it in loss but the bike is beautiful. Its has dual lithium battery which can last up to 170.

We specialize in providing top-notch repair and diagnostic services for your e-scooter and bicycles. Our dedicated team are committed to delivering exceptional results with same-day delivery on most.

Convert your regular bike into Electric Bike (e-bike) with a Conversion kit. It is easy to install and ride an e-Bike with a good speed and it covers a distance from 50-70 km with pedal assist in a.

SKU:1FT-U285-WHTTOP SPEED:~25 km/h (15.50 mph)MAX RANGE:~24-32 km (15-20 Mi)WEIGHT:13 kg (29 lbs)MOTOR:350WBATTERY:36V / 7.5AhMAX LOAD:120 kg (265 lbs)MAX GRADE:-TIRE SIZE:8.5 x 2 in

Selling Monster E Bike Lithium Battery! Storage back installed. Helmet included. Chain for wheel included. Bluetooth Audio. Removable Battery plus charger. Price negotiable. Drive test available.

Brand new in box Obarter X 5 13 inches tires 5600 w dual motor max speed 85 km/h and I upgraded to the 21700 sport cell 43 ah if standard battery from factory is 30ah capacity. I paid 500 us extra.

Electric Scooters Canada We offer 5 models of electric scooters with FREE SHIPPING to major centres in Canada! Synergy Aviator. 600w, 48v. 15.8ah battery. Foldable. Front Rear Lights Synergy Aviator 2.0. 600w Dual, 48v. 15.8 ah battery. 50km Range. Foldable, Front Rear Lights, Signal Lights YouTube Review:

Box packed with all accessories. I bought two exact same bike, and one bike is not for my use and that’s why I am selling this one. Bike goes upto 70 km in single charge and speed is upto 32km/h.

new used 60v lithium battery scootter ebike motorcycle. 60v 43Ah used 950 60v 31Ah new 950 60v 43Ah used H=9cm, W=21cm, L=38cm 60v 31Ah new H=8.5cm, W=20.6cm, L=35cm

electric scooter and ebike accessories T1. 10″ tubeless 50 each 11″ with tube 65 each 11″ tubeless 65 each 11″ tubeless 65 each 13″ tubeless 85 each C3. 36-42v 1.75A. 20 36-42v 3A metalcase

60v 50Ah 6000w ∗Dual Motor Power: 3000W2 Brushless hub motor. ∗Controller: Dual 60V controllers 50Ah lithium battery with 23A charger, Charging time: 6-10 hours ∗Max speed: 80-100km/h (150 lb or.

Flash 3.0 Portable ElectricScooter E-scooter/ electric scooter/ scooter for sale/ scooter deals/electric scooter deals/electric scooter on sale Mode: 2 Speed modes Range: 22-28 km Motor: 350 brushless motor Speed: 15km/h to 25km/h Charge Time: 5-6 hours Max Load: 120 kg Double shock absorption system Portable

Selling because I got laid off. Like New Some specs. 250W. Max speed 25km/h. Max 20km range Definitely not the most powerful scooter or softest ride but it’s a great entry level one. Pickup near.

Get that extra push with this beautiful Daymak Paris E-Bike! SRP of 1,800 for 950. Unfortunately I have no space at my condo and need to sell it. In great shape and rides well. For further details.

Brand new 20″. 7-speed foldable walk through ebike,36v, 8.8Ah. 250w motor, 4hrs charge time ,40km range of pedal assist. Brand New in box. British spec.Made in India

Save 750 On Your E-Bike Spring Super Sale! LEVO 20 Buy Brand New LEVO 20 (With Hidden Battery), A vBike Canada Electric Bike! An Affordable, Durable, And High-Quality Foldable Fat Tire (20X4.

Spring Super Sale! LEVO 20 Buy Your Ebike With 750 Discount Mobile Holder Gift Save 750 On Your E-Bike Super Sale! LEVO 20 Buy Brand New LEVO 20 (With Hidden Battery), A vBike.

Brand NEW E BIKE Electric motorcycle Scooter Faster than EMMO DAYMAK Bike is brand NEW with 0km on it 72v 40ah batteries 3000watts motor Rechargeable electric bike Top speed 85kmh Distance is 100km.

Vintage Iron Cycles – Electric Bikes, Electric Scooters, Onewheel, Electric Unicycles 8 Locations Across Canada and Growing! Stop By one of our locations today. You will be impressed!Electric Bikes.Electric Scooters.Onewheel.Electric Unicycle.Super 73 Bikes.Synergy Electric Bikes.Vintage Iron Electric

Selling a 48v 30ah Lithium Battery for the emmo urban models. 3 years old but still has life in it. Range 35-40km per charge. Or 4 hours uber eats full speed. Price is firm.

WE OFFER RENTAL OPTIONS IF NEEDED. WE ALSO OFFER REPAIRS. Selling Barely USED Segway Ninebot Max G30LP Electric Scooter Bundle (40km Range). Selling BRAND NEW Segway Ninebot Max G30 Electric.

None of the bikes posted above are for sale We serious all makes and models e bikes custom work welding anything you need we also have some parts for e bikes or we can get the parts same day or.

FREE SHIPPING BEST ACROSS CANADA! ONEWHEEL GT PINT X, AND PINT IN STOCK! CALL US TODAY FOR THE BEST IN CANADA AND FREE SHIPPING! Destroy boredom with Onewheel. the best electric skateboard! Designed and made in California to turn even a normal errand into an epic trip. CALGARY, AB 4209-6th Street

State of Retail: How have you been affected by the glut of product currently in the market?

BOULDER, Colo. (BRAIN) — For our February magazine edition, we asked our State of Retail panel members: How have you been affected by the glut of product currently in the market, and what are you and your suppliers doing to manage the situation?

BOISE, Idaho: Jason Bauer, owner Bauerhaus Bikes

We have not been particularly affected by excess inventory. Our customer demographic is geared around the higher-end product, and we haven’t seen the same excess at that level. Our custom builds FOCUS on using the product we have in stock. We’re not holding sales, but we may discount a product that has low turns as part of a complete package.

Our suppliers are mostly smaller specialty brands that have smaller production numbers. They communicated their capacity really well. We do have excess inventory in a few categories, but it is in bread-and-butter products, i.e. chains, brake pads, and stuff that doesn’t go bad. A couple of our bigger brands still have trade out/product swap programs in place as well

WALLA WALLA, Wash.: Kathryn Austin, owner/manager Allegro Cyclery

I wish I had listened to my instincts when we were making a ton of money in 2020-2021, to save as much as possible, rather than spend it. And then to not stack our preseason orders in 2021 when suppliers assumed that the demand would remain high and product sparse. It just didn’t make sense — I knew the demand was going to wane — and that product availability would catch up. The “pendulum effect” is always correct in extreme conditions.

We have a lot of excess inventory, and we’re putting so much of it on sale, but even that is not helping because it’s the off-season. We will continue to discount product creatively to get it to move during the busy season. We have a “price-matching” campaign to encourage people to buy from us rather than online. We are also canceling most of our preseason orders, and suppliers aren’t making much of a fuss about it. I haven’t noticed much in terms of discounts to help bike shops, rather suppliers are putting their product on sale on their websites to help themselves. They’ve reduced some MSRPs again, and that only helps customers, not the bike shops.

MOBILE, Ala.: Brad Burton, owner Cadence120 Bicycles

So far, it’s business as usual and we really have not been affected by the glut of inventory. We’ve been able to take advantage of some suppliers reducing pricing, which allows extra margin or the option for promotion. We participated in a big national sale at Christmas from our main supplier. In certain areas, we have too much of the same type of inventory, but time will allow us to work through it. We have been ordering inventory in areas that we have sold through, and getting back to our normal inventory levels. We had to rent additional warehouse space for the extra inventory but have begun to reduce the space as our inventory levels are reduced. We started canceling orders in February 2022 as demand started to taper off and bikes came back into open stock.Our main emphasis has been getting back to our pre-pandemic promotional routine: sending emails, featuring a Bike of the Month, and holding our big annual sale in February.

STAMFORD, Conn.: Julie Gabay, owner, president, buyer Pacific Cycling Triathlon

We knew from the beginning of the pandemic that we should not load up, and we followed our instincts that the market would be flooded. Our inventory is pretty good right now. We used the pandemic to reevaluate what we want to sell, which is primarily higher end road, triathlon, mountain, gravel, and electric bikes. So we haven’t been too affected, but we have had to reduce pricing of some items because the manufacturers discounted them. This is where the frustration comes in. Many bike and part manufacturers are allowing discounts, which is not good for anyone. We work hard on managing our inventory, so when someone puts something on sale, it’s just not right for the bike shop that waited months and sometimes years for product. Bike companies are making dealers pay for shipping and decreased margins, but I personally feel that dealer incentives and payment terms will return because manufacturers are sitting on a lot of inventory they need to make as attractive as possible to IBDs.

MASSILLON, Ohio: Molly Lehman, marketing manager Ernie’s Bike Shop

We are well-stocked right now, although tracking actual quantitative differences is complicated by rising prices. Having a disciplined approach to backorder management in the depths of COVID turned out to be a wise choice that has prevented us from getting overwhelmed. For the stuff going out, we’re expanding staff training on good selling techniques and highlighting good old brick-and-mortar services like sizing and assembly. We’ve put some items on sale here and there, but remain wary of the losses that come with deep discounting. Our manufacturers’ shipping charges have definitely increased, but we’re often able to order in quantities that qualify for free freight. We’ve encountered differing levels of urgency in our suppliers’ desire to reduce inventory, from discounting and lower freight thresholds to a suspicious warehouse fire or two. For the most part, suppliers have been great to deal with. By the way, does anyone need any Swagman tilt racks?

HOPKINS, Minn.: Jonathan Minks, owner Jonny Rock Bikes

We are holding about 40 new “bread-and-butter” model bikes in boxes. Typically, I would go into the off-season with only 10 to 15. I’m personally not buying anything new unless it’s a no-brainer or an immediate need. I recently picked up some SRAM Eagle rear derailleurs at 15 each from an online seller. That’s a no brainer. I’ve seen some good deals like that, but it’s early on. Hold out to spring or summer, and see what’s available then.

I had a feeling that MSRPs would drop and the brick-and-mortars would lose their margins to be competitive with online sellers who are aggressively slashing prices. I’m sure I’ll get some backlash here, but retailers should not be discounting. What is discounting? Do we drop the price of the bike, or do we find high-margin items to include to cushion the hit? With my corporate sales background, one thing I’ve noticed in our industry is that most shops have no idea how to sell. We could teach the “art of selling” all day here.

BROOKLYN, N.Y.: Ilya Nikhamin and Kasia Nikhamina, co-owners Redbeard Bikes

We held a moving sale in September and canceled orders wherever possible. In anticipation of our move to a private studio, we skipped 2021-22 preseasons, so our inventory was relatively lean, but we ran into trouble with SRAM and Shimano groupsets, and ENVE wheels, which we’d pre-ordered 6-18 months out. Lead times collapsed unexpectedly and stuff shipped ahead of schedule. Our Shimano shipments were problematic; we’d get front derailleurs, but no rears, for example, and this hit pause on some builds. Our suppliers have not formally extended terms, but most have been patient with our delayed payments, and in November, Brompton ran a promo and reimbursed dealers for the lost margin. We extended it through Dec. 31 and sold 10 bikes.

We feel a model year should actually be two years. Brands should take back unsold product from indie shops at the end of the season so we can bring in new stuff from them. The current model hurts everyone, especially the consumer. Right now, every bike we sell, the money goes to pay bills. It’s frustrating, as we’d like to invest in building out our new space.

ENCINITAS, Calif.: Will Schellenger, owner El Camino Bike Shop

The excess inventory in suppliers’ warehouses has shifted the arrival dates for product. Bikes that we thought we were not going to get for six months are suddenly available, and we need to decide if we want to take them. It’s tricky because even here in Southern California, we have a season, and taking bikes early may mean they sit on the floor longer than we would like. After our year-end store inventory, we identified a few models of bikes and accessories that we may have gone too heavy on during the big bike boom. Those items are going on sale now with the hopes that we can move them along and make room for the new models.

Suppliers are starting to charge dealers for bikes they ordered and now do not want to take. Terms have not changed, but shipping costs have definitely gone up in recent years as have the actual costs of the products. I suppose the suppliers may start putting product on sale or lengthening the terms if the excess inventory continues.

BRADENTON, Fla.: Paul Tobio, owner Ryder Bikes

Now that suppliers are maybe a little over-stocked, we are using our inventory to limit our buying to “unicorns” and filling in holes. Previously, starting in mid-2020, we actively secured inventory, purchasing heavier with our main suppliers, and picking secondary suppliers with similar products. We are currently renting space to warehouse this additional bike inventory. We are estimating that when the season is over (April 2023), we should be able to reduce our bike inventory to be close to normal.

There are a few products (end of line or end of supplier) that we have discounted. To us, it does not make much sense to reduce the price of our existing inventory to repurchase at a higher price. At the end of every year we review our suppliers, looking at margin and turn-over rates, and we create a clearance section for any slow-moving products. Some suppliers are offering price or shipping discounts on quantity buys. We have taken advantage mainly of the lower quantity for freight in order to fill holes and start lowering our bike inventory.

Sur-Ron Motorcycles

Sur-Ron is a surprise hit across many disciplines, Trials, Enduro, Hill climbing, Exploring, or Freestyle fun. Its immense torque has won the hearts of the most professional riders.

By Integration, Design, or Performance, Sur-Ron E-Bikes set new standards in all areas

Sur-Ron Storm

Sur-Ron On Road LB Dual Sport Electric Dirt Bike (Road-Legal)


Sur-Ron was founded in 2014 by three motorcycle and hi-tech enthusiasts. With a 30 Million USD of investment and a team of 40 engineers the Hi-Power E-Dirt Bike has come to life. This group of industry leading specialists combines the best in system engineering, developing the intelligent systems and implementing cutting-edge technology, and vehicle design, product development and manufacturing.


Due to the popularity of the Sur-Ron there are now a wide range of accessories and custom parts available. Many components (Bars, Stems, Brakes and suspension) are interchangeable with most high-end Downhill MTB products to provide a massive range of performance and cosmetic upgrades to customise your machine Check out custom decals, Supermoto wheel kits, Component and suspension upgrades.

Are Surrons Road Legal?

The short answer is yes, Surron offers a on-road version of the LBX called the Surron L1e, with many features which make it the road-legal variant of the standard Surron LBX dirt bike.

Are sur-ron motorcycles legal in the UK?

The short answer is yes, Surron motorcycles are completely legal in the UK. It is important to keep in mind that to ride on the road you need to use the on-road variant of the LBX which sports many features that make it road legal in the UK.

EEMC Used Approved

Not quite ready for a new purchase? Then check out our specially sourced EEMC used approved page where we keep a stock of premium pre-owned electric motorcycles.

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Get In Touch

Drop us a line using our online form, send us an email, give us a call or even send us a letter!

Whatever the case we’ll do our upmost to respond as quickly as we can.

Anyone is welcome at EEMC HQ, but its a busy workshop and showroom so to make sure we have enough time to put the kettle on please contact us before popping your head in the door!

Landline 44 (0) 1379 898987

Electric House, Unit 1, Hall Farm, Church Road, Diss IP22 1RJ

Sunday – Monday: CLOSED

Tuesday – Friday: 9:00 – 17:00

used, ebike, toronto, unsold

Saturday: 09:00 – 15:00

We pride ourselves on our supreme customer service and our attention to detail.

If you want to feel valued before, during and after your electric motorcycle purchase, then please get in touch with us – and start your electric motorcycle or scooter journey today!

Due to Covid-19, we would prefer you to make a booking prior to turning up. When you join us if you could please wear a mask, as the safety of our staff and our customers is our number 1 priority.

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Email: | Telephone: 44(0)1379898987

EEMC Ltd T/A English Electric Motor Co is also authorised and regulated by the Financial Conduct Authority (Ref No 782562) for consumer credit purposes. We are a broker for finance and not a lender. Please be aware lenders may pay us a commission for introducing you to them. This commission can be based on the amount you borrow or the vehicle you purchase. Different lenders may pay different commissions for such introductions. Any commission amounts lenders pay will not affect the amount that you pay under your finance agreement, all of which are set by the lender.

EEMC Ltd. | Co.Reg.No. 09826273 | VAT No. GB236292210

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What to do when Google won’t take ads for your products

Erik Saltvold has been selling bicycles since 1977 when at age 13 he set up shop in his parents’ barn in Minnesota in 1977 selling refurbished bikes. At that time, all it took was word of mouth and a handmade sign by the side of the road to bring in customers.

Nowadays, he relies heavily on Google to attract bike enthusiasts to his 33 brick-and-mortar stores in eight Midwestern states and to his ecommerce site, In particular, he places ads on Google Shopping that include a product’s image, description and price. He also uses Google’s local inventory feature that allows him to show what he has in stock to consumers searching for bikes near his stores, helping to drive traffic to those locations, which account for 85% of his revenue.

And Google Shopping ads play a big role in his online sales. Saltvold, owner of Erik’s Bike Shop Inc., says 20% of his website revenue comes from Google Shopping ads. Another 3% comes from similar shopping ads on the Bing search engine, he says

But now he has a problem: Google Shopping bans ads for e-bikes that go more than 15.5 miles per hour. Saltvold and other bike industry executives say that includes virtually every electric bike on sale in the U.S. The 15.5 mile-per-hour limit is based on the European standard. It limits e-bikes to 25 kilometers per hour, which equates to 15.5 miles per hour.

However, the U.S. government has since 2002 permitted the use of e-bikes that go up to 20 miles per hour. Now, the federal standard and those of 38 states permit three classes of e-bikes, including Class III e-bikes, designed for motorways, which can travel up to 28 miles per hour. Class I and II bikes are designed for bike lanes and paths.

“I’m baffled by this,” says Saltvold, who says all e-bikes sold in the U.S. go up to 20 miles per hour because that’s what U.S. bikers have come to expect. “Their policy would preclude using Google Shopping to advertise any e-bike. I don’t understand why they would adopt a policy that effectively contradicts the U.S. standard.”

Google sticks with the European e-bike speed limit

Saltvold went to the bicycle industry advocacy group and trade association PeopleForBikes a few years ago after he could not get an explanation for the policy from Google. He did that after the tech giant threatened to shut down his Google Shopping account because his e-bikes exceeded Google’s allowed speed.

PeopleForBikes contacted a Google executive, Jason Szczech, according to Larry Pizzi. Pizzi is chief commercial officer at bicycle manufacturer Alta Cycling Group LLC and chairman of PeopleforBikes’ electric bike subcommittee.

Szczech, whose current title at Google is Shopping Ads Go-To-Market Lead II, initially was sympathetic to the industry’s argument that Google should have a different rule for the North American market, where retailers can legally sell faster bikes, according to Pizzi. But Google ultimately stuck with the lower European limit.

“They chewed on that for some time and came back to us and said, ‘No, it’s been decided we need a global policy. And because the market is so much more mature in Europe, we’re going to abide by the European regulations,’” Pizzi recalls.

Szczech passed on the news in an email to Pizzi that said, “Unfortunately, after much discussion and review of the appropriate materials, the decision remained the same, and the policy will continue to include the 15.5 mph limit. Much of the same rationale still applied. My apologies that I do not have a more desired outcome to share.”

Google declined to make Szczech available for comment for this article.

Some e-bike sellers sought to get around the Google rule by not including the maximum speed of their electric bikes in their product descriptions. But Google recently strengthened its policy by requiring that the maximum speed be included in the product title or description.

A Google spokesman told Digital Commerce 360 by email, “We have for years allowed the promotion of motor-powered bicycles with speeds of no more than 15.5 mph. That policy has not changed. To improve transparency, our recent update requires advertisers promoting electric bikes to disclose to consumers the speed limit in the ad and on the landing page.”

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Though Google said the policy would take effect in June, a check by Digital Commerce 360 of e-bike ads on Google Shopping shows most listings omit the speed of the e-bike.

Does Google enforce its advertising rules consistently?

Saltvold says he stopped advertising e-bikes on Google Shopping for six months a couple of years ago when Google threatened to shut down his account. But he then resumed when he saw Google wasn’t enforcing the rule against competitors advertising e-bikes that went faster than 15.5 miles per hour.

“One of the frustrations is that it really is the only place that can drive that many eyeballs to our website,” he says. “So it’s a large part of our ecommerce strategy.”

He’s not alone. Google Shopping ads accounted for 58% of the clicks on Google paid search ads in the fourth quarter of 2021, according to digital marketing agency Merkle Inc. Bing doesn’t have a similar rule, but Saltvold says it doesn’t drive as much traffic to his ecommerce site. Saltvold also says he’s frustrated that Google doesn’t seem to enforce its rule consistently.

“We’re not doing anything that a thousand other retailers aren’t doing,” he says.

Because of Google’s recent update to its rule and the reaction from e-bike retailers like Saltvold, Pizzi says his subcommittee will revisit the Google policy, though he notes it has many other priorities. For its part, Google says through its spokesman, “We are always evaluating government regulations and guidance, including global and regional variations, when developing our policies. The safety of consumers is our priority, and we will provide sufficient notice through our Help Center and Change Log should there be any future changes on this or other policies.”

How retailers can work around Google’s e-bike policy

Google’s stance on e-bike advertising comes when U.S. consumers are buying more electrified vehicles. The Light Electric Vehicle Association estimated U.S. imports of e-bikes more than tripled to around 790,000 in 2021 from around 250,000 in 2019.

Pizzi of PeopleForBikes says virtually all e-bikes sold in the U.S. are imported. He says many estimates of e-bike sales don’t count direct sales from manufacturers on online marketplaces like Amazon. Counting those sales, he estimates U.S. consumers now buy 1.1 million e-bikes a year.

E-bike sales are certainly growing for Erik’s Bike Shop — at about 80% to 100% a year in recent years, Saltvold says. That leaves bike retailers and brands wondering how they can advertise their e-bikes without running afoul of Google.

There are several strategies, says Jonathan Mendez, managing director at Markacy, a digital marketing agency.

“If they want to continue to sell on Google Shopping, it’s possible to advertise accessories for e-bikes such as helmets,” Mendez says. “And once a customer clicks through, the landing page can include links to their e-bikes. If formatted correctly, the accessories also may pop up in searches for e-bikes.”

Retailers and brands also can advertise on television and social media. And, as it appears, the Google Shopping rule doesn’t apply to Google text ads or Google-owned YouTube. Those marketing channels remain open.

He notes that Google often has imposed constraints on advertisers, for example on products related to alcohol, tobacco and health, and that sometimes Google’s policies lag behind government regulations.

Mendez says the e-bike rule appears to be “an oversight by Google that will most likely be eventually overturned, especially if more retailers and manufacturers complain until the issue reaches the right people at Google, most likely its lawyers.”

Retailers like Saltvold can only hope he’s right.

Erik’s Bike Shop is No. 824 in the 2022 Digital Commerce 360 Top 1000 database, which ranks the 1,000 leading North America-based retailers and brands by their online sales.

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