bmw gs

Italy’s two-wheeled market has reported a significant upswing in Q1 2023, with March alone recording impressive sales figures for both scooters and motorcycles. 

  • Italian motorcycle market recorded a surge in sales for the month of March 2023. 
  • BMW R 1250 GS, Honda Africa Twin and Benelli TRK 502 continue to dominate the market. 

According to the National Association of Cycle Motorcycle Accessories (Confindustria ANCMA), the country’s two-wheeled market posted a 26.7-percent spike in March, translating to growth of 27.6 percent in Q1 2023.

In March, scooter sales amounted to 17,777 units sold, representing a 31.5-percent increase, while motorcycles recorded 18,221 new registrations, reflecting a 25.8-percent boost. The surge in sales has been welcomed by dealers, who are looking to build on the growth gained at the end of 2022 and the beginning of 2023.

The Confindustria ANCMA has also broken down the top-selling motorbikes in Italy for March 2023. Moto Morini’s X-Cape 650 adventure bike made it into the top ten list with 283 units sold, followed by Honda’s NC750X with 303 units moved.

Meanwhile, Yamaha’s Tracer 7, Moto Guzzi’s V7, and Yamaha’s Ténéré 700 round out the top ten, with Honda’s new CB750 Hornet cracking the top five with 401 units sold.

The top three places go to the Honda Africa Twin, BMW R 1250 GS, and Benelli TRK 502, respectively, with Italian consumers registering 674 Africa Twins, 621 R 1250 GSs, and 600 TRK 502s throughout March 2023.

Willem Heijboer dreamt about turning his BMW K1600GT into a GS, but as he started grinding out the engine case, he realised he might not be able to get the job done.

He then reached out to Dutch bike builder expert, Nico Bakker where he specifically told him that he wants the K1600GT to feature the same handling, litheness and looks as the GS but most importantly, it could handle the power from the inline-six K1600 engine.

Bakker then used the K1600GT as a base and retained the engine, shaft drive, 320mm brakes disc, Brembo callipers, Bosch ABS and electronics, including the ESA.

However, to emulate the rigidity and stiffness to accommodate the K1600 engine, Bakker custom built the frame using chrome-moly steel tubing and extended the wheelbase from 1618mm to 1635mm.

He also had to sharpen the steering geometry, but to do so, Bakker ditched the Telelever front in place of a fully adjustable 48mm WP fork.

The complete the GS look, the K16 is fitted with 19″ front, and 17″ rear spoke wheels.

Bakker also fitted the bike with a 6-into-2 exhaust with custom twin carbon-wrap silencers.

Interestingly, Heijboer already took the custom build K1600GS for long-distance touring and even to a track day just to test out the handling.

(Source: MCN)

Who would’ve thought that the BMW GS is celebrating its 40th anniversary this year, eh? Well, BMW Motorrad knew that it would be a tough climb but if there’s ever a time to put faith on a bike that can do so, one of them has to be from the GS family. (more…)

  • Motorcycle names can be as interesting as the bikes themselves.

  • There are ones which made you wonder what they mean.

  • There are just too many, thus we’ll break them into parts.

Motorcycle names can be as interesting as the bikes themselves. Manufacturers usually choose them based on heritage, branding, range or the kind of emotions they allude to.

There are too many to think about, so we’ll put in what comes to mind.


The “GS” moniker made its appearance in 1980 with the R 80 G/S. It stands for Gelände/Straße (or Strasse), or off-road/road in German. Appropriate for the dual-sport bike.

2. Ducati 851, 888, 916, 995,996, 999, 1098

Ducati superbikes were named with numbers between the 750 SS/Pantah and Panigale. The numbers simply pointed out the bikes’ engine capacities. Other models had and do have their capacities in their names, of course, but they include specific names such as Hypermotard, Monster, Multistrada, Scrambler, Supersport.

3. Ducati Panigale

The Panigale is named after the Borgo Panigale industrial district in Bologna, Italy. It’s also where Ducati calls home. Do make sure that your Panigale doesn’t have the “e” missing, because “Panigal” is a soap manufacturer in the same district.

4. Ducati Paso 750

1989 750 Passo

Debuting in EICMA 1985, the Ducati Paso 75- was a tribute to Italian GP racer Renzo Pasolini. Popularly known as “Paso,” he crashed during the 250cc Monza race in 1973. Jarno Saarinen (who pioneered the kneedown technique) who was directly behind couldn’t avoid Paso and also crashed. The accident caused a chain reaction which involved 12 riders and took the lives of Paso and Saarinen.

5. Triumph Bonneville

Triumph Bonneville T100 Black

This one is quite easy. The Bonneville Salt Flats in Utah, United States is the prime location where land speed records are made or broken. As for the Triumph Bonneville, it’s an homage to the “Devil’s Arrow,” piloted by Johnny Allen in 1955. The “streamliner” (which basically looks like a rocket) was powered by a Triumph 650cc parallel-Twin which was tuned to burn methanol. It hit a two-way average speed of 311 km/h.

6. Triumph Thruxton

The Thruxton name is actually a racetrack in the UK. But Triumph had built special models for the Thruxton 500 endurance in 1969. They came away with 1st, 2nd, and 3rd placings. It was the start of the café racer era.

  • 2020 marks 40 years of the BMW GS.

  • It began with the R80G/S in 1980.

  • The bike started the adventure-touring/dual-sport segment.

2020 marks 40 years of the BMW GS, which began with the R80G/S in 1980.

Love it or loathe it, the G/S began a new segment altogether and became not only BMW’s best-selling model, but the most popular worldwide.

Looking back over the 40 years, the GS has been at the forefront of BMW Motorrad’s study in engineering and innovations (apart for the S 1000 RR in 1999 for the superbike category). As such, the GS viewed by other manufacturers as the high watermark to beat.


Since each generation of G/S and later GS featured a huge host of innovations, we decided to split this article into parts. Squeezing all 40 year into one concise article does no justice for the bike’s heritage, besides glossing over too many important details.


The Japanese had pretty much killed the European motorcycle manufacturers by the end of the 70s and capitalizing on the booming motorcycle market. BMW was in danger being viewed as a nostalgia brand (like how Harley-Davidson had become).

But there was no way BMW could let go of the Boxer modular concept. Hence the only way was to convince new buyers that the Boxer could perform despite being available since the R32 in 1923.


The factory’s testing engineer Lazlo Peres had been custom-building 800cc Boxer powered off-road machines for buyers. Being an experienced off-road rider himself, Peres knows that the engine could perform better than other large capacity rivals.

The break in fortune came in in 1978. It was the year when the German motorsport authorities created new class for above-750cc machines.

Thus, Peres got together with another two employees and built an 800cc race bike that weighed on 124 kg. Peres took the bike to second overall in the championship that year, thereby cementing notion that the Boxer can indeed perform.

Lazlo Peres in 1980 – Credit

The bike was entered again in the 1979 Six Days Trials in West Germany (Germany was divided into East and West back then, remember?). The competition was regarded as the Olympics of enduro. Fritz Witzel Junior and Rolf Witthoft came away with a bunch of gold medals, when one was an outstanding achievement on its own.

This experience was brought into the development of a new model.

Back then, if you needed to buy an enduro bike to ride off-road. But enduro bikes were more or less motocross bikes with headlights. It meant that they had small fuel loads, were tall and uncomfortable for long-distance trekking.

Conversely, you needed to buy a standard or touring bike and fit it with luggage for long-distance riding. It had fuel and comfort for long distances, but it was heavy and riding off-road was akin to riding a café racer in the jungle.

The new BMW bike was to encompass both these attributes in one motorcycle in what was called the Reisseenduro (touring enduro).

Introducing the R80G/S

The R80G/S was introduced to the world press on 1st September 1980 in Avignon, France.

The letter “G” in its name stood for Gelände which the dictionary translates to open country, or terrain, thus adopted to mean “off-road.” The letter “S” was the acronym for Straße or Strasse meaning “road.”

Thus, began the adventure-touring segment. To highlight its versatility, the manufacturer used this tagline: “Sports machine, touring machine, enduro… Welcome to a motorcycle concept with more than one string to its bow.” It should be said that the bike spawned a whole new segment of riders along with it. It became the choice for adventure and long-distance touring.

Surely enough, the assembled press wondered how could an 800cc machine weighing some 200 kg could be ridden off-road. Some even had doubts if the machine could sell to save BMW Motorrad. But they came away proclaiming that a new age has dawned. German magazine Motorrad, perhaps including some patriotic vigour, called the R80G/S, “The best road motorcycle BMW has ever built.”

However, the bike wasn’t just about a concept. It showed off some innovations as well besides revisions of the present. For example, weight saving measures made the bike 30 kg lighter than the R80/7.

Innovations included:
  • Single-sided swingarm incorporating the driveshaft without a parallelogram, called the “Monolever.”
  • Maintenance-free, contact-free ignition system from Bosch.
  • Disc brakes – first time on an enduro bike – sourced from the R100/7.
  • Headlamp with H4 bulb – another first for an enduro.
  • New road/off-road tyres to withstand 180 km/h.

The world biking community went bananas over the bike. BMW sold 6,631 bikes by the end of 1981, which was more than double that of what the company had planned. One of every five was a G/S.

Sporting success

BMW Motorrad was ratcheting up their involvement in motorsports at the same time, in view of reviving the brand as a performance manufacturer.

Where else do you send an off-road bike to compete back then? The Paris-Dakar Rally, of course!

It’s always been known as the world’s toughest rally. Covering 9,500 km from France to Senegal, only 30% of it was paved roads. The event was highly publicized at the time which attracted the best riders and big manufacturers.

BMW had competed in the rally since 1980 with Jean-Claude Morellet (better known as Fenouil). He finished fifth that year.

Auriol in 1984 Paris-Dakar Rally

The manufacturer ramped up their effort in 1981 and contracted the specialists HPN to create a world-beating bike. Hubert Auriol stomped the competition by winning three hours ahead of the next rider, while Fenouil came home in fourth. A privateer BMW ridden by a French policeman named Bernard Neimer crossed finished in seventh.

Auriol would repeat the feat in 1983.

1984’s victory was perhaps the one of the most romantic and awe-inspiring in the rally’s history. The Belgian rider Gaston Rahier was a diminutive man and one picture showed him climbing onto the bike as if it was a camel. Despite this, he would beat the two-time Dakar winner Auriol.

Gaston Rahier climbing on the R80G/S

The one-two finish inspired BMW to issue the special-edition R80G/S-PD, better known as the “Dakar.” A bit more on the Dakar-edition later.

Rahier won again in 1985. It was BMW’s fourth victory in five years.

No less important were Rahier and Eddy Hau’s 1984 and 1985 victories in the 1,200-km Baja Rally in California, USA. The wins demonstrated the bike’s capabilities to the crucial American market.

R80G/S “Paris-Dakar”

This version featured a 32-litre fuel tank (sign of what was to come for the Adventure variant), single seat, luggage rack, crash bars, Michelin off-road tyres. The components were also available as kits or individually.

BMW sold some 3,000 of this version is one of the most sought-after motorcycles today.

End of Production

Production of the R80G/S, the granddaddy of the GS range came to a close in 1987. By July that year, BMW delivered 21,864 bikes which was a seven-fold increase over the figure in 1980.

The model was succeeded by the R 80 GS and R 100 GS.

BMW Motorroad Malaysia bakal mengumpulkan peminat jentera dua roda seluruh negara bagi merancakkan BMW Night Fuel Edisi Ke-6 yang akan berlangsung 22 Jun ini di Pangkalan Tentera Udara Diraja Malaysia, Sungai Besi.

Mengembara ke seluruh Malaysia sejak diadakan pada 2016, BMW Night Fuel kembali ke Kuala Lumpur sekali lagi bagi tahun ini.

Meraikan ‘Making Life A Ride’, BMW Motorrad Night Fuel Malaysia merupakan antara acara terbesar yang membabitkan peminat jentera motosikal premium di seluruh Malaysia terutamanya bagi semua pemilik BMW Motorrad.

Berlangsung pada 22 Jun ini, acara tersebut akan dipenuhi dengan makanan, muzik, dan majlis pelancaran beberapa model baharu daripada BMW Motorrad Malaysia termasuk peluang memenangi model GS menerusi cabutan bertuah!

Antara yang akan merancakkan lagi majlis tersebut adalah kehadiran, TC Buskers, Arjuna Band dan persembahan istimewa oleh legenda rock tanah air!

Maklumat acara:

Tarikh:   22 Jun 2019
Masa:      7 petang hingga 11 malam
Tempat: Pangkalan Tentera Udara Diraja Malaysia, Sungai Besi, Kuala Lumpur

Dapatkan tiket anda – bernilai RM90 – menerusi pendaftaran atas talin yang dibuka hari ini sehingga Isnin, 17 Jun sementara RM110 dikenakan bagi mereka yang membeli tiket di tempat acara.

BMW Motorrad baru sahaja melacarkan dua skuter berkonsepkan tunggangan urban baharu, BMW C400 X dan BMW C400 GT dengan harga ditawarkan bermula di sekitar RM44 ribu.

Sekilas pandang, kedua-dua jentera ini menerapkan tema yang sama; gaya moden dengan reka bentuk terkini dan praktikal, ciri yang sama diterapkan dalam jenama skuter lain seperti Yamaha XMax, Suzuki Burgman dan Honda Forza.

Jadi apa yang sebenarnya membuatkan skuter BMW ini berbeza? BMW mendakwa, kedua-dua model ini mendapat suntikan jentera ‘abang’ mereka, BMW GS1200, kenyataan yang agak berani memandangkan model GS merupakan model paling popular bagi pengeluar Jerman itu sejak diperkenalkan pada tahun 1980 menerusi R80GS!

Seperti GS, dua model ini turut menerapkan proporsi vertikal, tetapan madgad (mudguard) hadapan, komponen trim berwarna yang jelas dan terdiri daripada grafik pembahagi, serta lampu hadapan LED asimetrik yang besar dengan pilihan reka bentuk pencahayaan waktu siang.

Lihat sahaja lampu depan C400X sememangnya dipinjamkan terus daripada GS!

C400 X dan C400 GT juga memiliki ruang penyimpanan di bawah tempat duduk namun apa yang membezakan daripada skuter lain adalah sistem ‘Flexcase’ yang membenarkan pemilik menyimpan helmet pelbagai saiz.

Jika C400 X adalah untuk kegunaan harian, C400 GT merupakan varian Gran Turismo – skuter yang dipersiapkan untuk menempuh perjalanan lebih jauh. Dengan rekaan fairing yang lebih lebar serta ‘windscreen’ yang lebih tinggi, model ini menghadirkan keselesaan maksimum tanpa perlu risau ‘patah pinggang’ bila menyelusuri lebuhraya.

Antara ciri yang menonjol bagi C400 GT berbanding varian X, lampu hadapan LED yang jauh lebih besar. Namun, jika varian X meminjam rekaan GS, varian GT pula seakan diinspirasikan daripada kenderaan empat roda BMW.

Kedua-dua model ini digerakkan dengan enjin silinder tunggal bersasaran 350cc yang digabungkan dengan sistem Continuously Variable Transmission (CVT) dan Automatic Stability Control (ASC) yang didatangkan secara standard!

Meskipun kedua-dua jentera ini memiliki berat sekitar 200 kilogram (C400 X dengan 204kg, C400 GT dengan 212kg) tetapi BMW telah melengkapkan dengan pelbagai sistem bantuan tunggangan bagi memastikan keselamatan penunggang berada di tahap optimum.

Sistem ASC memastikan jentera kekal stabil ketika dalam pecutan sementara sistem kawalan antigelincir memberikan pemilik kawalan yang lebih baik. Sistem ABS yang didatangkan secara standard bagi kedua-dua model juga membantu ketika membrek.

Bukan itu sahaja, kedua-dua model turut dilengkapi skirn TFT 6.5 berwarna yang membenarkan penunggang mengakses fungsi motosikal di samping sistem navigasi apabila dihubungkan dengan telefon mudah alih menerusi aplikasi ‘BMW Motorrad Connected App’.

Tidak lupa juga, model C400 X dan C400 GT didatangkan dengan akses tunggangan tanpa kunci (Keyless).

BMW C 400 GT yang terbaharu ditawarkan menerusi tiga warna, Alpine White, Moonwalk Grey serta Black Storm. BMW C 400 X juga boleh dapati menerusi tiga warna Zenith Blue, Black Storm dan Alpine White.

This BMW R1250 Global Sport Concept was designed by Oberdan Bezzi.

Designed to be a sportier touring machine, the BMW R1250 has a lower and more aggressive stance.

Powered by a 1,250cc air-cooled boxer engine, conquering any riding terrains would be easier and faster.

When it comes to the world of touring motorcycles, there are many candidates to fill in the place but none more so than BMW Motorrad and their hyper-capable GS series. From its birth up until the present, there’s basically a GS model for anyone and everyone looking for the perfect adventure machine that’ll basically take them everywhere. (more…)



Kebanyakan daripada kita hanya mampu mengimpikan untuk meninggalkan segala kerja-kerja harian, menaiki motosikal kita, dan menunggangnya ke suatu tempat yang amat jauh. Tanggungjawab pekerjaan dan keluarga mengikat kita daripada menjadi benar-benar bebas, namun, ada sesetengah orang yang telah pun mengecapi impian itu setiap hari.


Most of us can only dream about leaving the daily grind behind, hopping on a bike and riding off to a far away land. Work and family commitments keep us tied down from being truly free, but some people live the dream every day.

It is this writer’s long time dream to be able to ride from KL to London, just for the heck of it. And then maybe cross the pond for a ride across the United States, and perhaps across the Pacific over to Asia for a ride South to KL. It remains a dream. For now.

But there is one guy I personally admire, hope to emulate, and learnt a lot from during our 3 hour interview; Faizal Sukree, or better known globally as Malaysia’s ‘Mr GS’.

Faizal doesn’t only ride where he wants, when he wants, but sometimes gets paid to do it. Because of his vast experience in riding around the world he is also the perfect biking tour guide. Those that aspire to see the world on two wheels can hire Faizal as a tour guide. He handles everything from the logistics, to planning the routes, meals, permits, to where you are going to sleep for the night, everything.

Riding the world needs guts, skill, lots of determination, patience, understanding of cultures, but most importantly, it requires a lot of contacts.

“I have friends all over the world, and they are always willing to help me if i need help. I do the same when they are riding this side of the world, so we look out for each other,” said Faizal when we met up a while ago at La Bodega, Bangsar Shopping Centre.

I have been trying to score an interview with Faizal for months, but he was busy traveling so it took some time before our schedules met.

Globe riders (lets call them that) have a special something about them. They seem to have a certain detachment from the materialistic world. The way they dress, the hair, the aura, the way they talk, nothing about worldly luxuries seem to impress them. When Faizal and I spoke about bikes, he did not seem very interested. It was almost like he didn’t want to be there, preferring to be riding in some far away place. It is understandable though, why bother with everyday hustle when you can be riding.

“All I need is my BMW GS 800. I have a few bikes, some rare ones, some track bikes, some are regular every day bikes, but all I want and and the one bike that really impresses me is the BMW GS 800,” he explained.

He says the BMW GS 800 stands out from his stable of about a dozen or so motorcycles because of its simplicity and its robustness.

“It uses a chain drive which I can fix anywhere in the world. It doesn’t have a lot of electronics, the clutch only takes an hour to repair. I don’t need to worry about the hydraulic oil for the clutch as the F800 uses a cable clutch. It is simple and easy to use anywhere in the world,” he explained.

“For example, if you happen to break down in the middle of Mongolia, you will only be able to get spare parts from Beijing,”

Faizal has been riding since he was 16. He owned a YZ125 which he rode to school and everywhere else. “My aunt bought me that bike as my family never allowed me to have a motorcycle back then,” he fondly remembers.

However, the 40-year old father of 2 did not begin his tour riding career until 2007, when he and his neighbour bought a BMW GS 1200. That is when he says he “kena racun” (got bit) by the travel bug. They rode to Indo-China, Mae Hong Soon, Laos, around the Golden Triangle. They travelled so much that in just 2 years he was spending more time on the road than at home, and then he traded up to a GSA. But that did not turn out too good as it was too big and too heavy to be riding everywhere, and that is when he met the F800.

So what inspires a person to just up and go ride around the world? Surely there must be a trigger point; Faizal’s trigger was a movie – the Motorcycle Diaries to be exact. “There was no one who truly inspired me to go riding, but when I watched that movie, it somehow motivated me to just go out and ride,” said Faizal, when asked about his inspiration.

The Motorcycle Diaries is a fascinating movie of a young Che Guevara (yes that Che, the freedom fighter who was best friends with Fidel Castro) who embarked on a motorcycle ride throughout South America with a friend. It was during the ride that he was exposed to the disparities and exploitation of the South American people by wealthy industrialists. It is hailed as a must watch movie for motorcycle fans. Check out the movie trailer above.

A man who is constantly on the road surely has a number of horror stories to share, but not Faizal. Sure there are the usual difficulties of crossing borders, language barriers, egoistic authorities, and the lot, but one of the most scariest moment for the young adventurer happened close to the Arctic, in Alaska to be precise.

“I was riding along on the ice and and snow when I suddenly remembered that I had taken out my knife during the last refuel stop. It dawned on me that I could have left it back at the station. So I was padding down my jacket while riding, trying to find the knife. I got a little distracted and the next thing you know there was a sharp corner ahead. It was all white so I did not really notice the corner until the last minute. And the next thing you know I was tumbling down a 30 meter deep ravine.”

“There was no one there, not a soul. I waited helplessly in the cold for a good half hour until a trucker passed by. He used his rope to pull the bike out of the ravine. The bike had extensive damage on it, but it was rideable. I did some quick repairs to make it road worthy, and rode the bike for about 2000 kilometers before I could really fix it all up. I swear by my BMW F800 GS. I rode it for a good 172,000 kilometers without any problems. And the first major problem came in Seattle, when the radiator fan needed to be fixed.”

The man has many stories, like how he had to carefully negotiate with AK-47 wielding gunmen at the border between Afghanistan and Tajikistan. But there have been more good memories than bad ones for Faizal. Cigarettes and some sign language got him and his group out of that situation.

His fondest memory is of a family in Tajikistan.

“It was a stormy night and the snow storm was getting worst. I was with a group of riders and we arrived at this mountain pass just as the storm was turning to its worst. I saw a 5 year old boy there who urged me to stop riding, so we slowed. The boy’s father soon showed up and both of them offered their home for us to stay. I had to stay for 2 days for the storm to subside. They fed the group and made us feel at home. We rode out again after 2 days and it was then we realised how important their help was because the road ahead was really bad. There is no way we would have made it through that storm in roads like that.”

One would imagine that a man who has ridden across 82 countries in 6 continents would have very few or no destinations left to be conquered, but Faizal is yet to ride in Africa. He calls Africa the ride of a lifetime, and is already planning a riding trip throughout Africa. “It will take me six months to ride Africa, but it is my dream to do it. I want to experience the country, the animals, the people, the terrain. I will ride Africa soon, and am preparing for the trip.”

Besides being an adventure freak, Faizal is also Malaysia’s first representative to the glamorous and extremely challenging BMW GS Trophy. The GS Trophy is the biggest adventure motorcycle challenge in the world, and Faizal says it is one of his biggest honors to be chosen to represent Malaysia for it.

“I was riding in Morocco when it received news that I had been chosen to represent Malaysia. Almost immediately I rode about 3000km to Madrid, left my bike at the Malaysian embassy there. Next thing you know I was on a flight back to Malaysia to rest for a few days. Then I travelled to Phuket Thailand for the qualifiers, and then to Chiang Mai for the finals. It was truly an honor to be competing with the best GS riders in the world.”

Faizal is one of the few true adventurers left, the kind that can simply drop it all and go away for a while to discover the world. Even as I write this, he is somewhere in Europe, I know because he keeps posting all this beautiful sceneries and such on his Facebook and Instagram page and it keeps making me jealous.

A true biker who credits his wife and family for their support and understanding.

All photos by Faizal Sukree and friends. 

Find out more about the BMW F800 GS here!


  • BMW Motorrad Malaysia kini sedang menjalankan satu kempen perkhidmatan servis istimewa bagi semua model BMW R1200 GS dan R1200 GS Adventure.
  • Kesemua model BMW R1200 GS yang dikeluarkan dari November 2013 hingga Jun 2017 dinasihatkan untuk menyertai kempen perkhidmatan servis ini oleh kerana kemungkinan mempunyai kerosakan awalan pada fork hadapannya.
  • Semua pemilik model yang terlibat akan dimaklumkan oleh BMW Motorrad Malaysia untuk mengambil bahagian dalam kempen perkhidmatan servis istimewa ini.


BMW Motorrad Malaysia is running a special service campaign for all BMW R1200 GS and R1200 GS Adventure models.

All BMW R1200GS models manufactured from November 2013 to June 2017 are advised to participate in the service campaign due possible preliminary damages to the front forks.

All affected models will have their owners informed by BMW Motorrad Malaysia to participate in the special service campaign.

There has been a lot of news going around the globe informing us that there’s a ‘recall’ from BMW Motorrad regarding two of their flagship adventure models, the BMW R1200 GS and R1200 GS Adventure. The news spreading online point to the motorcycles that were manufactured between November 2013 and June 2017. (more…)


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