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The best electric bikes of 2022

best electric bikes
(Image credit: Charge Bikes)

If you're looking for a way to travel to work or do your shopping without using your car — and paying at the pump — then one of the best electric bikes could be your answer. These battery-powered bicycles have a little motor that can give you an extra boost when you need it, making it easier to travel up hills and longer distances. 

What's more, the best electric bikes are simply fun to ride. They'll make you feel like a kid again, even if it's just for commuting. 

Because electric bikes are so hot, there are hundreds of models available — but that also means that there are a lot of duds out there, too. We've tested a number of the top models to give you the best recommendations for all kinds of electric bikes.

What are the best electric bikes?

After riding a number of models — from folding to mountain to cargo bikes — we think the Rad Power RadCity 5 Plus is the best electric bike for most people. Starting at $1,799, it's not overly expensive for an ebike, and comes in both a low-step and a high-step models. We also like that it has front and rear fenders as well as a built-in bike rack. Its battery is removable, making it easier to charge. In fact, we liked it so much that it won the Tom's Guide Award for best electric bike in 2022. 

If you live in more urban environments, you may want to check out the Charge Bikes City, which shares many of the same characteristics as the RadCity 5 Plus, but its handlebars and pedals can fold flat, making the bike easier to store if you have limited space. 

If you're shopping for an electric bike now, here are the best we've tested so far. Keep in mind that due to high demand, many of the best electric bikes are either on backorder or are sold out. And while many are still quite expensive, they're coming down in price; in fact, we also have a list of the best budget electric bikes

And before you do any riding, be sure to pick up one of the best bike helmets and some of the best bike lights if you'll be riding in the dark.

Read on for all our best electric bike picks.

The best electric bikes you can buy today

Rad Power RadCity5 PlusTom's Guide Awards 2022 logo

(Image credit: Future)
The best electric bike for most people

Specifications

Battery: 48V, 14 Ah (672 Wh) (removable)
Max estimated range: 45 miles
Motor: 750W brushless geared hub motor
Gearing: 7-Speed Shimano Altus

Reasons to buy

+
Very comfortable to ride
+
Easy to attach accessories
+
Powerful motor

Reasons to avoid

-
Secondary display hard to read in sunlight
-
Cable management could be better

For the vast majority of riders, the Rad Power RadCity 5 Plus will be the best electric bike. It has a comfortable design, plenty of power, and a multitude of mounting points for things such as baskets and child seats. Plus, it comes with a rear rack and mudguards. Its 7-speed shifter, combined with three levels of pedal assistance and a twist throttle is more than enough to get you up even the steepest of hills.

We really enjoyed pedaling around on this bike, which is offered in both step-through and step-over models. Its battery, while not fully integrated into the downtube, provides plenty of range, and can also be used to charge your phone (with the right adapter). At a starting price of $1,999, it's reasonably affordable, too.

Check out our Rad Power Bikes promo codes for the latest discounts. 

Read our full Rad Power RadCity 5 Plus review.

Aventon Soltera e-bike in park

(Image credit: Tom's Guide)
The best electric bike if you're on a budget

Specifications

Battery: Phylion Lithium-Ion 36V, 10Ah with LG cells (removable)
Max estimated range: 20 to 63 miles, depending on assist setting
Max assisted speed: 20 mph
Motor: 36V, 350W brushless rear hub motor
Gearing: single-speed
Weight: 41 pounds

Reasons to buy

+
Great price
+
Impressive comfort
+
Easy to read head unit
+
Throttle is helpful getting the bike going from a dead stop

Reasons to avoid

-
Motor assist lags
-
Motor feels underpowered, particularly on hills

The price of electric bikes is coming down, but many of the best electric bikes still cost more than $1,500. The Aventon Soltera is a much more modestly priced model that sacrifices little in the name of economy. In our tests, we found it very comfortable to ride, and it looks great, too.

However, the Soltera's rear hub motor does feel a little underpowered, especially on hills, and if you want the least expensive version, you'll have to go with a single-gear model. Still, if you're looking for a low-cost electric bike to get you around town, this is definitely a model to consider. Be sure to check out the best budget electric bikes for more picks.

Read our full Aventon Soltera electric bike review.

Charge Bikes City review

(Image credit: Tom's Guide)
Best electric bike for commuters

Specifications

Battery: 418Wh (removable)
Max estimated range: 50 miles
Motor: Bafang rear hub motor
Gearing: Shimano 7-speed

Reasons to buy

+
Excellent handling
+
Complete set of features

Reasons to avoid

-
Plain styling

If you plan on commuting to work, Charge Bikes City may well be the best ebike for you. Not only does it come with features like full-fenders to keep the mud off and a rear rack for a pack or bag, but it does everything well for a very reasonable price. The Charge City has a five level power assist, as well as a full-power throttle button, should the need or hill arise. It comes with all the necessary bells and whistles a commuter is going to want, including the bell (actually a superior and very loud electronic horn). 

The handle bars fold flat, for easy storage in an apartment or cubicle, and the City's electric support is so smooth you'll think you're doing all the work yourself. We were able to do three days plus of typical city commuting before having to re-charge. At night, the bike's lights sufficiently lit up the road and the throttle helped us zip around potential trouble when we felt out of gas. Founded by folks from biking icon Cannondale, Charge's sui generis feature is that even newbies can assemble the bike right out of the box in 10 minutes or less. All you basically have to do is put the front wheel on. 

Read our full Charge Bikes City review

VanMoof S3 review: Dutch design delight

(Image credit: Tom's Guide)
A stylish and high-tech electric bike

Specifications

Battery: 504Wh (nonremovable)
Motor: 350W, front drive
Gearing: 4 speed
Weight: 46.3 pounds

Reasons to buy

+
Sleek, minimalist design
+
Good power
+
App lets you customize gearing

Reasons to avoid

-
A bit heavy
-
Battery can’t be removed easily

With sleek, clean lines, the VanMoof S3 is sure to turn heads, but this electric bike is more than just looks. It has an electronic shifter that automatically changes your gears and a boost which provides you an uphill assist. Once you connect the bike to your phone via Bluetooth, you get a bunch of other features, too: You can change when the bike shifts gears, change the sound of its electronic horn, and more. Best of all, you can lock the bike using your phone, and get an alert if someone tries to make off with it.

We loved riding the VanMoof S3; it's no speed demon, but it's a great bike for cruising around. And you'll look great doing it, too. You can also use Apple's FindMy app to locate the VanMoof S3 and X3 in case it's ever lost or stolen.

In April 2022, VanMoof announced the VanMoof S5 ($2,995), which will replace the S3 later this year. 

Read our full VanMoof S3 review.

Ride1Up Core-5 on street

(Image credit: Tom's Guide)
An inexpensive electric bike that hits all the marks

Specifications

Weight: 49 pounds (advertised)
Cargo capacity: 275 pounds
Motor: 48V Geared Hub Shengyi, 28mph (500w)
Battery: 48V 10.4ah Reenton Eel Pro LG cells with Smart BMS
Max assist speed: 28mph
Frame material: aluminum
Wheel size: 27.5-inch
Brakes: Tektro mechanical disc
Drivetrain: Shimano 7-speed, 11-32 cassette and 44T chainring
Throttle: yes

Reasons to buy

+
Looks cool
+
Fun, zippy ride
+
Great price
+
Removable battery

Reasons to avoid

-
Underpowered
-
Not as comfortable for taller riders
-
No integrated lights

The Core-5 from Ride1Up is solid proof that an e-bike doesn’t have to be expensive or fancy to be good. Nor does a bike need to be expensive to look great. In our tests, we found the bike's motor to be powerful enough for most situations, but it felt a bit weak going up steeper hills. We also liked its looks, mechanical disc brakes, and easy-to-read digital display. However, the Core-5 does not include any integrated front or rear lights, so you'll want to invest in a pair of the best bike lights.

Unlike more expensive electric bikes, the Core-5 requires you to attach the handlebars, front wheel, pedals, and make a few adjustments, which might require a trip to your local bike shop. Also, while Ride1Up says the bike should fit riders up to 6' 4", it felt small to a 5-foot 11-inch rider, so taller riders may be more comfortable on the Aventon Soltera

But for those who want an affordable electric bike to get around town, the Core-5 should be towards the top of your list. 

Read our full Ride1Up Core-5 review.

best electric bikes: Gazelle Ultimate C380 HMB

(Image credit: Gazelle)
A refined — but pricey — ride

Specifications

Battery: 500 Wh
Max estimated range: 43 miles
Max assisted speed: 20 mph
Motor: Bosch Performance Line 3.0 65 Nm mid-drive motor
Gearing: Enviolo 380 stepless gear system
Wheel diameter: 28 inches
Weight: 54.6 lbs. (with battery)

Reasons to buy

+
Excellent ride
+
Frictionless electric power
+
Top combination of accessories

Reasons to avoid

-
Expensive

The Gazelle Ultimate C380 HMB is one of the smoothest-riding electric bikes we've tested. Thanks to a Gates belt drive and seamless Enviolo shifter that allows you to change gears in the middle of a hill, everything about this bike is effortless. Its low-step frame is topped with a Selle Loire Gel seat with an internal compression post to soften the ride. The aluminum frame also has an internal front fork suspension system and removable battery to keep the whole design as svelte as possible. 

The Gazelle has full mud guards, a metal belt guard (to keep your pants clean), kickstand, lights front and back, a rear rack with a built-in stretch bracket, and even an Axa Defender lock that immobilizes the rear wheel when you snap it shut and remove the key. But, all of this will cost you: The Gazelle Ultimate is a steep $4,800.

Read our full Gazelle Ultimate C380 HMB review.

Biktrix Stunner X review

(Image credit: Biktrix)
A great electric bike for on- and offroad fun

Specifications

Battery: 840 Wh (as tested)
Max estimated range: 40 miles
Max assisted speed: 20 mph
Motor: Bafang 750w mid drive motor
Gearing: Shimano Alivio 9-speed
Wheel diameter: 26 inches
Weight: 65.8 pounds (with large battery)

Reasons to buy

+
Super solid ride in the rough
+
Good hill-climbing power
+
Smooth mid-drive motor

Reasons to avoid

-
Awkward controller

The all-weather Biktrix Stunner X is equally at home in the mud and snow as it is on pothole-dotted city streets, keeping the rider comfortable and in control no matter the terrain or conditions. It's got enough of a kick to get you up a gravel hill, and enough padding so that your ride doesn't turn into a torture test.

Its Bafang 750W mid-drive motor is surprisingly powerful, and can be used in pedal-assist as well as throttle mode, for when you want to give your legs a break. While not as nimble as purpose-built electric mountain bikes, it performed admirably on mud-slicked roads. Our only real critique is that the Bafang controller was a bit difficult to master.

Read our full Biktrix Stunner X electric bike review

Aventon Aventure ebike

Aventon Aventure (Image credit: Tom's Guide)
A less expensive fat tire ebike

Specifications

Battery: 720 Wh
Max estimated range: 45 miles
Max assisted speed: 28 mph
Motor: 1130W (Peak) 750W (Sustained), 48V Brushless Rear Hub Motor
Gearing: Shimano Acera 8-speed rear derailleur
Wheel diameter: 26 inches
Weight: 73 pounds

Reasons to buy

+
Flexible power with pedal assist and full throttle modes
+
Excellent color LCD controller
+
Competitively priced

Reasons to avoid

-
Some turbo-lag effect

If you're looking for a fat-tire electric bike that's less than $2,000, the Aventon Aventure is hard to beat. It's as good off-road as it is on pavement, has a beefy battery and a clear color display, as well as fenders that'll save your clothes from getting too muddy.

The Aventure has both pedal-assist and throttle modes, and the battery and wires are neatly integrated into the frame. What's more, the battery can be removed for charging. While not as capable as a dedicated mountain bike, the Aventure was able to get us up and over hilly terrain, though there was a minor lag in the power boost. Still, for the price, it's a tradeoff that's more than acceptable.

Read our full Aventon Aventure review.

Swft Volt in park

(Image credit: Tom's Guide)
Best electric bike under $1,000

Specifications

Battery: 10Ah, 36V
Max estimated range: 32 miles
Max assisted speed: 19.8 mph
Motor: 350W
Gearing: Single gear
Wheel diameter: 27 x 1.1 inches
Weight: 44.1 pounds

Reasons to buy

+
Inexpensive for an electric bike
+
Responsive throttle

Reasons to avoid

-
Non-removable battery
-
Basic display
-
Single gear

The best electric bikes aren't cheap; most models start at $1,500 and go up from there. If you're looking for something more affordable, then the Swft Volt is worth a look. It's reasonably powerful, has both pedal-assist and a throttle, and has enough range to get you a good distance. For better or worse, it doesn't look like an e-bike, either.

However, this bike is not without its compromises: It only has one gear, its battery is not removable, and its display is rather basic. It also required a bit more setup than most other electric bikes we've tested. But, at this price, it's a good alternative for those with a limited budget.

Read our full Swft Volt review.

Yuba Supercargo CL at park

(Image credit: Tom's Guide)
Best electric cargo bike

Specifications

Battery: PowerPack 500 Battery with 250W and 36V of power
Motor: Bosch Cargo Line Cruise Motor+
Gearing: Shimano Deore 10-speed drivetrain
Size: 8.5 feet long
Weight: 88.2 pounds
Range (est): 60 miles

Reasons to buy

+
Stable, fun ride
+
Lots of cargo space
+
Quick, responsive, and powerful motor

Reasons to avoid

-
Bumps can be a bit jarring

The Yuba Supercargo CL can haul an astounding 500 pounds, making it one of the heftiest electric cargo bikes in its class. Yet, it offers a surprisingly stable ride, thanks to its low center of gravity. Its cargo area is very customizable, letting you convert it from a place to carry groceries to a space to tote your tots to soccer practice.  

Magna hydraulic brakes and a Bosch mid-drive motor were very responsive, though the relatively small 20-inch tires and lack of suspension did make bumps feel a bit jarring. The Supercargo CL starts at around $6,000, but is incredibly customizable; you can select from a range of accessories to adapt the cargo area to suit your needs. 

Read our full Yuba Supercargo CL review.

Side view of Urban Arrow Family Cargo

(Image credit: Tom's Guide)
Best cargo bike for hauling your kids

Specifications

Battery: Bosch Powerpack 500
Motor: Bosch Cargo Line
Gearing: Enviolo Heavy Duty
Size: 9 feet long
Weight: 110 pounds
Range (est): 31 miles

Reasons to buy

+
Great kickstand
+
Stable
+
Easy to get going from a dead stop
+
Bosch motor engages quickly and consistently

Reasons to avoid

-
Backsweep on handlebars puts wrists at awkward angle
-
Very heavy and long 

While a lot of cargo ebikes can carry kids, the Urban Arrow Family is the best electric bike for the job. We really liked its stability and the ease with which we could start this massive bike from a dead stop. This is not a small bike: it's 9 feet long and weighs 110 pounds, which is a good thing that it also has one of the best kickstands we've seen yet from a bike.

The cargo area is made of thick EPP foam, which is designed to absorb impacts. The seats — there are also adjustable seatbelts — are also fairly low, which keeps the center of gravity low. As you might expect from such a large bike, its range is fairly limited — around 31 miles — but the battery is removable. Overall, it offers an incredibly smooth ride for its size.

Read our full Urban Arrow Family electric bike review

Juiced RipRacer parked on mountain trail

(Image credit: Tom's Guide)
A truly fun BMX-style ebike

Specifications

Battery: 800 aH
Motor: 1300W (Peak) 750W (Sustained), Rear Hub Motor
Gearing: Single speed
Weight: 66 pounds
Max advertised range: 55 miles
Max advertised assist speed: 28 mph

Reasons to buy

+
Powerful pedal assist with a full-throttle mode
+
Maneuverable
+
Competitively priced

Reasons to avoid

-
No shocks
-
Single speed

The Juiced Ripracer is a lot more fun than it should be, for a lot less than you might think. At just $1,599, it's one of the more affordable offroad ebikes we've tested, and it can go just about anywhere. This fat-tire ride has a 40.3-inch wheelbase and 20-inch wheels designed for trails and other unpaved surfaces, though its lack of shock absorbers means a rougher ride than with so-equipped e-bikes. 

This bike has some serious pep, and it flew just about everywhere we wanted it to go. We really liked its low-end torque, which made it great for getting up hills. However, it has a cadence, rather than a torque sensor, so it takes a rotation or two of the pedals for the assist to kick in. As it's a BMX-style bike, the Ripracer is a lot smaller than other mountain e-bikes, which also makes it easier to maneuver around tight spaces. 

Read our full Juiced Ripracer review.

GoCycle G4i+ parked at Moynihan Train Hall

(Image credit: Tom's Guide)
Best folding electric bike

Specifications

Battery: 10.4Ah, 36V
Max estimated range: 50 miles
Max assisted speed: 20 mph
Motor: G4 Drive, front hub, 500 watt (US)
Gearing: Shimano Nexus 3-speed
Wheel diameter: 20 inches
Weight: 36 pounds

Reasons to buy

+
Futuristic sleek design
+
Easy to collapse and unfold
+
Light

Reasons to avoid

-
Flimsy smartphone holder
-
Mudguards, headlight sold separately

The Gocycle G4i+ looks like something a supercar designer would build, which isn't surprising given that it was conceived by former McLaren sports car engineer Richard Thorpe. Not only is this bike's unique wheels-on-one-side and tapered body eye-catching, it is also able to fold up in a couple of minutes into a size small enough to get by security and into the office elevator. At 36 pounds, it's one of the lightest folding electric bikes out there, too. 

Despite that, this bike was a real pleasure to ride. Its electric shifter responded near instantly, as did the pedal assist and throttle. However, while the G4i+ has daytime running lights, you'll have to pay extra for a legit headlight, as well as mudguards. Also, the G4i+ has a great smartphone app, but one of the flimsiest methods of holding your phone on the bike itself — a cheap solution for a bike that costs $7,000. 

If you're looking for something slightly more affordable, GoCycle also sells the G4i ($5,999) and the G4 ($4,799). A 2022 version of the G4 has an injection molded composite mid-frame.

Read our full GoCycle G4i+ review.

Brompton Electric Folding Bike H6L

(Image credit: Brompton)
A more affordable folding bike

Specifications

Battery: 300Wh, 36V
Max estimated range: 20-45 miles
Max assisted speed: 15mph
Motor: Hub-mounted 250 W
Gearing: 6 gears
Wheel diameter: 16 inches
Weight: 32 pounds with battery

Reasons to buy

+
Very light and compact
+
Removable battery offers versatility
+
Folds and unfolds super easily

Reasons to avoid

-
Wheels are too small and narrow for super-rough roads

If you're looking for something more affordable than the GoCycle, the Brompton Electric C Line Explore is the best electric folding bike for those who need something super-portable. It's also very small and compact, weighing just 32 pounds, yet its 250W motor is strong enough to get you around with plenty of zip. Its battery, which comes in a removable bag that's also great for storing other things, provides up to 45 miles of range — a good long way.

We also like that the C Line has a second pair of tiny wheels that make it a lot easier to roll the bike around when it's folded. Just keep in ming that this commuter-focused bike has smallish 16-inch wheels, so it's not meant to handle rougher roads. 

Read our full Brompton Electric C Line Explore review.

Riese and Mūller Load 60 in park

(Image credit: Tom's Guide)
A true car-replacement electric cargo bike

Specifications

Weight: 83 pounds
Gross weight rating: 441 pounds
Motor: Bosch Cargo Line Speed
Max assist speed: 28mph
Battery: Bosch PowerPack 500 Performance, 36V, 13.4Ah/500Wh
Max range: N/A
Charge time: 4.5 hours
Drivetrain: Enviolo with Gates Carbon Drive
Front suspension: 70mm
Rear suspension: 80mm

Reasons to buy

+
Best in class comfort
+
Easy to steer
+
Tight turning radius
+
Loud horn appropriate for use in car traffic

Reasons to avoid

-
Very expensive
-
More moving parts means more potential for maintenance/repair

If you're looking to replace your car with an electric bike, then the Riese and Mūller Load 60 should be at the top of your list. Despite its large size and weight, the Load 60 was a delight to ride, with a tight turning radius, full suspension, a Gates carbon belt drive, and a strong and responsive motor assist.

We also loved the startlingly loud horn — a must if you want cars to know you're there — as well as the myriad accessories and options available when configuring the bike. However, if you want the Cadillac of cargo bikes, you'll have to pay Cadillac prices: The Load 60 starts at around $10,000, so you'll have to really consider how much you plan to ride it. But if you do spring for this bike, you won't be disappointed. 

Read our full Riese and Mūller Load 60 review

What to look for when buying an electric bike

Pedal-assist or throttle?
Electric bikes tend to fall into two categories: Pedal-assist and throttle. The motor on a pedal-assist electric bike will only kick in if you're actively pedaling, whereas a throttle electric bike will zip you along even when you're not pedaling. Both types have their advantages: electric bikes with throttles let you kick back and enjoy the ride, but pedal-assist electric bikes will offer a longer ride on the same battery charge.

Some electric bikes offer both functions, and many let you set the level of pedal assistance if you want to get more of a workout, or want to conserve your bike's battery. 

Motor type
Less expensive electric bikes traditionally use a rear hub motor. Mid-drive motors located in the center pedal crank shaft tend to be more expensive but offer better overall balance and smoother shifting. 

Motors are also rated based on their power, measured in Watts. Typically, the least powerful motor will be 250 Watts, but unless you're a very large person or planning to go up really steep hills, the motor size shouldn’t be a major determining factor for your purchase. More important,  there is no industry standard for measuring Watts (is it continuous or peak and if peak, for how long?). So in general, a motor’s Watt rating isn’t a reliable indication of power.

Battery size
Consider where you live. If you're in San Francisco you're going to want more help than if you're cruising around Austin. Watt hours (Wh) is the most important figure for comparison—it takes into account battery output and battery life to give you a better sense of available power. Higher Wh translates into more range. 

Many electric bike makers will also include an estimated range (usually about 40 miles) that you can get off a single charge. You should take this figure with a large grain of salt, as that number is usually determined under ideal circumstances: A fairly lightweight person riding on flat terrain with no wind, and at the perfect ambient temperature for the battery. Range is also dependent on the level of power assist being used, whether full-throttle has been applied and for how long, and your average speed. As they say, your mileage may vary.

Removable or built-in battery?
Most bike batteries will handle rides of about 40 miles and need to be plugged in for at least a couple of hours to get to 80 percent of capacity. So if you have a more demanding commute, consider a model that lets you swap out the battery rather than a bike with an integrated battery. 

Also, if you live in a place where you can't bring your bike inside or get close to a wall outlet (such as if you live in a walk-up apartment), definitely look for a bike with a removable battery. It will make your life a lot easier.

Safety features
If you're planning to ride your electric bike in traffic or in low-light conditions (such as dawn and dusk), it's worth looking for an electric bike with built-in head and taillights. While increasingly common, it's not a standard feature on all models. 

Electric bike rules and regulations

There has been a lot of confusion about ebikes (pedal assist versus throttle bikes) and where you can legally ride them. Some municipalities have banned ebikes from bicycle paths, for example. Many places classify ebikes depending on whether they can go full throttle and have a maximum speed of 20 or 28 mph. There are three official classifications:

Class 1: Ebikes that only assist while you pedal, with a top speed of 20 mph.

Class 2: Ebikes with a throttle that don't require you to pedal but have a top speed of 20 mph.

Class 3: Ebikes that only assist while you pedal, with a top speed of 28 mph.

So check your local regulations before you buy. And always wear a helmet.

How we test electric bikes

All the bicycles in this feature were road (and in some cases, off-road) tested by Tom’s Guide reviewers and staff. Day and night rides, where relevant, are also included and bikes are tested for stability, handling, and safety features (including lights, reflectors, and horns). With an increasing number of models available online only, we also take ease of assembly into account.

Next: If you're looking at electric skateboards, then we recommend the Base Camp F11 that is an urban commuter's dream.

Dan Cavallari is the former technical editor for VeloNews Magazine, who currently reviews electric bikes, bike lights, and other bike accessories for Tom's Guide. In addition to VeloNews, his work has appeared in Triathlete Magazine, Rouleur Magazine, CyclingTips.com, Road Bike Action, Mountain Bike Action, CycleVolta.com, Tomsguide.com, and much more. Dan also hosts two podcasts on his site, Slow Guy on the Fast Ride: One is about cycling and other outdoor activities, while the other looks at mental health issues. Most recently, Dan also covered the 2022 Tour de France. Dan lives outside of Denver, Colorado with his family.

  • Marc-G
    Hello,

    I noticed a couple of errors in the article around pricing on a couple of the bikes. Regarding the Gazelle Medeo T9 classic, your article list a starting price of $1999 but clicking the link takes you to their site where the least expensive model is $2499 and no model called Medeo T9 Classic is available nor can such a model be found with search.
    The second model is the VanMoof S3 which is listed in the article with a starting price of $1999 but going to the site shows a price of $2299. As someone trying to persuade his wife that an ebike would be a worthwhile purchase for me, I’d be grateful if you would clarify these discrepancies.
    One last thing. On the article itself, it says it was published 21 hours ago when it was actually published on July 21. I’m going to assume some aspect of it was updated but I can’t spot any changes to it and would appreciate it if whatever was updated could be noted somewhere. Many thanks for the article. Pricing confusion aside, it’s been quite helpful for me.
    Reply
  • USAFRet
    Marc-G said:
    I noticed a couple of errors in the article around pricing on a couple of the bikes.
    Original posting was July 21, 2020.
    A year ago. Prices may have changed.
    Reply
  • Marc-G
    Thanks for the reply. Just went back to the top of this page and realized that it said 2020. However, if that’s the case, why is it made to look like a recent article? Does that mean all the authors did was change the title from best of 2020 to best of 2021? That seems kind of disingenuous to me.
    Reply
  • mprospero
    Hi Marc - We've recently updated the pricing for all the models. We've also added new ones to this list as we've reviewed them.
    Reply