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2006 KYMCO Venox 250

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The KYMCO Venox 250 has the look of a big cruiser with plenty of visual appeal. Yet it is light in weight, easy handling, and even easier on the pocketbook.

KYMCO’s proven 250cc V-twin, 8 valve DOHC engine provides the power, a 5-speed gearbox delivers it to the road. The Venox is an impressive bike for any entry- level rider or any seasoned rider looking for a motorcycle that’s just a real blast to own. A beautiful finish with plenty of chrome and available accessories rounds out this already complete package. A superb all-rounder!

Features & benefits


  • All-important “fun factor” of the Venox 250 make it no less attractive to more experienced riders
  • Lots of curb appeal that make it more than just a typical entry level machine
  • Low seat height, light weight and comfortable ergonomics
  • Four valves per cylinder for outstanding power output across the rpm range
  • Braking performance on the Venox 250 is excellent giving the rider strong, controllable stops even from highway speeds
  • The stylish fuel tank holds 3.7 gallons of fuel
  • An estimated 61 miles per gallon gives riders many miles of cruising
  • All the looks and style matching many of the bigger cruisers, but in a size that helps make beginners feel confident
  • Three color choices available: gray, yellow and blue-black
  • KYMCO accessories allow riders to customize and personalize their own Venox
  • Priced at $4299


KYMCO Venox 250

SPECS

KYMCO Venox 250

Engine type: V-twin DOHC 8 valve
Displacement: 249cc
Horsepower: 28hp
Bore/stroke: 58x47.2
Max torque: 14.0 / 8000
Cooling system: Liquid
Ignition: Electric
Gearbox: 5 Speed
Chassis: Steel
Front suspension: Telescopic forks
Rear suspension: Springs
Front brake: Single disc
Rear brake: Drum
Front wheel/tire: 120/80-17
Rear wheel/tire: 150/80-15
Seat height: 29 in.
Wheelbase: 63 in.
Fuel capacity/MPG: 3.7 gals./ Estimated 61
Weight: 418.5 lbs.
Available colors: Grey, Blue-Black or Yellow

KYMCO Venox 250


3 comments:

I don’t get how guys feel they need to drive a certain vehicle to demonstrate their masculinity. Trust me. If you are that unsure of yourself us girls can see right through it.

I know a bunch of Vespa riders in Portland. Some female, mostly male. But the one thing they have in common is a sort of indie-rock thrift-shop vibe that is as far from what you are describing as I can imagine.

They get a lot of attention. I worked a powersports (atvs, sleds, hillbillies etc) a few years back and you’d have thought we had bikini clad models hanging around the booth.

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