Boon Siew Honda Malaysia

The Honda CBR600RR boasts an illustrious racing history, securing FIM World Super Sports championship victories from 2003 to 2008 and again in 2010, 2012, and 2014. 

It also clinched the Asia Road Racing championship from 2012 to 2016, the All-Japan Road Race championship ST600 class from 2003 to 2011, and in 2013, 2014, 2016, and 2019. Notably, its engine also powered Moto2 from 2010 to 2018. 

The 600RR left Honda’s European showrooms in 2017 as the industry shifted toward naked and adventure models. However, the middleweight sports category’s resurgence prompted its reintroduction in Japan and Thailand for the 21YM.

Now, the time has come for the purest road-legal sports bike to make a return. The new 2024 Honda CBR600RR is a rare gem, featuring cutting-edge MotoGP-inspired electronics and aerodynamics, embodying a class of its own.

Model Overview:

Honda’s iconic supersports machine re-enters Europe with its 599cc, inline four-cylinder engine producing 120hp @ 14,250rpm, equipped with an assist/slipper clutch and a standard-fit quickshifter.

The electronic package, derived from the RC213V-S and the CBR1000RR-R Fireblade, includes Throttle By Wire control, 9-level Honda Selectable Torque Control (HSTC), Wheelie Control, Rear Lift Control, and Cornering ABS, all managed by a 6-axis Inertial Measurement Unit (IMU). The chassis boasts a twin-spar aluminum frame, aluminum swingarm, 41mm Showa Big Piston USD front forks, and a Unit Pro-Link Showa rear shock.

The full-color TFT screen features Street, Circuit, and Mechanic modes, along with a Shift Up indicator and lap timer. Safety features include Honda’s Emergency Stop Signal (ESS) and Honda Ignition Security System (HISS). The 24YM CBR600RR is available in Matt Ballistic Black Metallic and Grand Prix Red HRC TriColour.


The CBR600RR’s 599cc engine underwent significant upgrades, enhancing camshafts, valve springs, and the crankshaft for optimal performance and durability. Intake, combustion, and exhaust systems were meticulously refined, with a focus on smooth throttle control through a 44mm throttle body and improved intake flow capacity. Valve timing adjustments and a 4-2-1 exhaust system contribute to increased efficiency and Euro5 homologation.

Engine Electronics:

The Throttle-by-Wire system, derived from the CBR1000RR-R Fireblade, ensures natural throttle feel and control. The electronic package includes 9-level HSTC, 3 default riding modes, and 2 User modes for personalized settings. The quickshifter facilitates rapid gear changes with 3-level adjustment.


Honda’s engineers focused on weight savings and performance enhancements, incorporating a Bosch 6-axis IMU for precise control of systems like HSTC and Cornering ABS. The chassis features a hollow twin-spar aluminum frame, adjustable Showa suspension, and a Honda Electronic Steering Damper for added stability.

Styling & Equipment:

The CBR600RR’s sleek design not only offers stunning aesthetics but also improves aerodynamics, boasting the lowest Coefficient of Drag in class. Winglets contribute to cornering stability and turning ability. The flexible riding position, LED lighting, and a full-color TFT screen with multiple modes add to the bike’s appeal.

The 2024 Honda CBR600RR marks the return of a legend to global roads, embodying the essence of a true road-legal sports bike with its powerful engine, advanced electronics, and captivating design.

Tampil dengan rekaan dan grafik yang terkini, Boon Siew Honda telah memperkenalkan skuter kompak Honda BeAT dengan harga bermula RM5,765.

Dengan elemen Sporty dan Moden yang dimiliki, Honda BeAT mampu menarik minat pengguna yang lebih muda dan tidak melupakan aspek utama iaitu sebagai alat pengangkutan yang boleh dipercayai.

Terdapat empat pilihan warna yang ditawarkan, iaitu Clipper Yellow, Pearl Magellanic Black, Vivacity Red dan Pearl Nighfall Blue.

Honda BeAT dijana oleh enjin eSP (enhanced Smart Power) dengan sistem pembakaran PGM-FI yang menghasilkan kuasa maksimum 8.67hp pada 7,500rpm dan tork 9.53Nm pada 6000 rpm.

Enjin eSP tersebut melepasi tahap piawaian emisi Euro 4 dan Energy Efficient Vehicle (EEV) dimana penggunaan bahan api adalah sangat jimat iaitu sekitar 59.1 km/liter (WMTC test mode).

Dari aspek tunggangan, Honda BeAT mendapat sentuhan inovasi enhanced Smart Architecture Frame (eSAF) yang semestinya menjamin keselesaan penunggang.

Skuter kompak ini bukan sahaja mudah dikawal, malah menawarkan lebih ruang tangki bahan api berkapasiti 4.2 liter lengkap dengan ruang simpanan seluas 11.7 liter.

Antara ciri dan kelengkapan yang terdapat pada sebuah Honda Beat adalah sistem lampu LED, Side Stand Switch dan Combined Braking System (CBS) yang berfungsi memindahkan tekanan brek pada tahap optimum kepada roda hadapan dan belakang.

Boon Siew Honda (BSH) officially announced the 2021 Honda CB650R and CBR650R with significant upgrades.

The middleweight motorcycle now comes with Showa 41mm Separate Function Big Piston (SF-BP) forks, USD Type-C socket, refresh LCD and new graphics and colour.

According to BSH, The new fork provides a high-quality suspension system that offers better handling ability.

The SF-BP fork puts a pressure separation damper in one fork tube, and spring mechanism in the other delivers high damping performance and lighter weight.

Meanwhile, a USB Type-C socket located under the seat provides easy charging for smartphones, increasing motorcycle practicality as daily transportation.

Both motorcycles continue to use the same 649cc, DOHC 16-valve Euro 4 engine that produces 93.8hp @ 12,000 rpm and 63Nm @ 8,500rpm.

The 2021 CB650R is available with two colour options, Candy Chromosphere Red and Mat Gunpowder Black Metallic and priced at RM43,499, while the CBR650R is available in Grand Prix Red and Mat Gunpowder Black Metallic and priced at RM45,499.

  • The 2019 Honda CBR1000RR Fireblade SP is all about rider confidence and usability.

  • Honda probably set out to produce an everyday superbike.

  • It’s wonderfully balanced and not slow at all.

I’ve to admit that my love for superbikes declined over the years. They’ve grown to be much faster, more focused and less compromising over the last decade. There’s nothing wrong with that; superbikes are meant to chase lap times, after all. Yes, my love for superbikes was reignited after attending California Superbike School Malaysia but superbikes are still superbikes. Those were the thoughts playing in my mind when I picked up the 2019 Honda CBR1000RR Fireblade SP.

Introduction to the 2019 Honda CBR1000RR Fireblade

The bike was beautiful and looked better than when it was launched indoors. The silver-coloured massive frame and swingarm, offset by the gold rims, topped off by red, white and blue HRC livery shone in the sunlight. Some may say that those headlights look like the Ducati Panigale’s but no, they really look distinctively CBR on this bike as it blended in with the overall design.

Climbing on, I was surprised to fit right in. Muscle memory had tried to push my arms lower down the front, but it turned out that the clip-ons were higher than other superbikes. When viewed from the side of the bike, the handlebars rise about 2.5cm higher than the seat line.

The footpegs were lower and set further front than all others. Another surprise was my foot finding the ground immediately instead of paddling around to check out the seat height. The seat was low for a superbike.

The sharp and narrow front profile necessitated a small TFT screen. But unlike some bikes we’ve tested, the screen has characters that were large enough to read for old eyes like mine. Even I could make out the smallest fonts that concern mileage and fuel consumption data.

One glance and I knew what RPM, which gear position and speed. The Honda Torque Control data sits on the bottom left side, displaying the MODE (there were three manufacturer presets and two user presets) and the levels of each parameter.

Changing the parameters was done through the MODE and selector buttons. It took only a couple of minutes to figure out, despite the lack of the user’s manual.

MODE 1 is akin to race mode. From left to right, power, traction control, wheelie control, engine braking and electronic suspension control are at their most performance-oriented settings. MODE 2 is like sport or road mode: The throttle engine is less punchy which higher levels of electronic assistance. MODE 3 is more like rain mode i.e. softer throttle response, highest level of traction control and softest suspension setting.

Changing any parameter will have the system revert to USER settings immediately, so you can easily customize any setting without getting lost.

That brings us to the electronic suspension. There were three levels of present damping A1, A2 and A3, plus one M for manual settings. A1 is the stiffest, A3 the softest.

Riding the CBR1000RR Fireblade SP

As with all inline-Four superbikes, the engine fired up with a roar as if you held the throttle open slightly. The exhaust wasn’t too loud nor too soft and had this distinctive warble when I blipped the throttle.

Clutch out and the bike rolled smoothly ahead even without throttle input.

But the throttle… Oh my. It was so direct it’s as if your right hand is working the throttle bodies, fuel pump and electronics at one go. There’s no slack in take up but then it didn’t snap the bike forward like the MT-09. Twist it a little more and the bike responds with more forward thrust; roll off and the bike slows down accordingly.

Then there’s that riding position. Seated correctly (please check out our video on the correct riding position here), there’s no pressure on the lower back at all. There wasn’t pressure on the wrists, either. But there has to be some part of the body taking the weight, right? Yes, the inner thighs but I found that I didn’t need to squeeze the fuel tank hard at all. The reason for this was due to the tank which was tapered toward the back. The front was wide and made clamping the knees on it much easier.

As we rode down Jalan Ipoh, I gritted my teeth in anticipation of getting kicked around on bumps. I started out in MODE 1 hence the A1 suspension mode. I was surprised that it was super compliant. Sure, there are other bikes that use the Ohlins NIX forks and Ohlins TTX shock, but there must be a different algorithm besides suspension internals for the CBR. It was almost as comfortable as an adventure bike with stiffer settings! I kid you not!

Sport riding

It was so much fun to ride around in MODE 1 that I left there. The powerband was superbly linear with no steps along the way and the smooth throttle action helped. The only indication that you’re about to go faster was the change in the exhaust note, from a droning vroom to warble mixed with a howl starting from 4,500 RPM. The bike punched through 160km/h, 200km/h, 250km/h and beyond easily without any white-knuckled moment. It was exceptionally stable in a straight line despite the short wheelbase.

Out on Karak Highway, the bike flowed through each corner. Although I was riding faster than before, it didn’t take much effort to lean the bike over. Its limits were so high that the bike stayed well off kneedown angles. Remember, less lean angle is safer.

Up Genting Highlands, I decided to get a bit more aggressive. Again, the bike didn’t protest and flicked left and right without the need to over commit.

The SP was fitted with ultra-sticky Bridgestone RS10 tyres. Bridgestones are stiffer in construction so I switched to USER 1 and adjusted the damping rate to A2. There’s was still plenty of feedback from either end and I always knew what the tyres were up to.

I had so much fun I rode up and down Genting four times in five days. I haven’t had this much fun since a long time ago… back in 2017 on a Triumph Street Triple RS.

Just like the RS, the SP will do anything you ask of it. Additionally, that super stable chassis mixed with a smooth throttle and linear powerband built immediate confidence for you to push harder and deeper into corners.

The quickshifter deserved its own praise. While everyone harps about a certain other sportbike’s, the SP’s quickshifter was so smooth it should be used as the model in moisturizer ads. Why pay those models when you have the CBR1000RR SP? On other bikes, using the quickshifter in the lower gears in low revs would usually have the system kicking hard and feeling as if the gearbox is going to split open, but not on the SP. Nope, uh uh.

Daily riding

Almost no one commutes daily on a superbike anymore, do they? Why? It’s like what I said in the beginning: Superbikes have gotten so focused that they are less comfortable and less compromising.

I fretted the thought of doing so on the SP initially, but it turned out to be unfounded.

The light steering, easy flickability and powerful brakes had me riding it like it was a 250cc bike. The bike’s very compact and there were other bikers who thought it was a 250 to 400cc bike.

Even my fear of U-turns was taken care of. On a superbike. I could hardly believe it either.


If the daily commute is difficult for sportbike riders, what more touring. Right?

Nope. I was so impressed with its comfort that I rode it all the way to Penang and back with a Harley-Davidson group and I didn’t feel like I had wrestled with a grizzly bear.


I felt that it’s a shame people are looking at superbikes by account of higher horsepower ratings on the spec sheet. In my opinion, power isn’t everything – it certainly isn’t everything if you aren’t enjoying the ride.

The CBR1000RR may have been updated but it retains the kind of controllability that endeared itself to “Rabbit” fans in the country and world over. It’s the manifest of Honda’s total rider control concept and it got me thinking about how much resources the manufacturer put into developing this one bike.

The 2019 Honda CBR1000RR Fireblade SP certainly surprised me, despite having tested all the current 1000cc superbikes except for the 2019 BMW S 1000 RR. Heck, it even surprised all of our peers. Seriously.

Yes, again it has the lowest horsepower among the 1000cc superbikes. But what if you could only afford one 1000cc superbike? Which means you have to live with it for your daily commute, weekend Karak blasting, occasional track days and go touring?

Pick this one.



  • Boon Siew Honda ingin menjadi jenama paling laris di Malaysia bagi tahun 2019.
  • BSH telah menjual hampir 156,000 buah motosikal pada tahun 2018.
  • Dengan itu, mereka telah memegang 30% saham pasaran.


  • Boon Siew Honda wants to be the top brand in Malaysia in 2019.

  • BSH sold nearly 156,000 motorcycles in 2018.

  • As such, they hold 30% market share.

Boon Siew Honda (BSH) aims to put the Honda brand in top position in 2019.

BSH is confident in achieving this goal by setting the benchmark in each motorcycle segment through their range of models and brand positioning.

BSH Managing Director and Chief Executive Officer Keiichi Yasuda said that their confidence was boosted by the company’s performance in 2018. The official Honda motorcycle distributor in Malaysia sold almost 156,000 units last year. It marks an outstanding 28.7% gain from the 121,000 units sold in 2017.


  • Honda Group of Companies Asia dan Oceania telah memperkukuhkan hala tuju mereka bagi perlumbaan motosikal di rantau berkenaan.
  • Honda mensasarkan untuk menghasilkan lebih ramai penunggang serta mekanik bertaraf dunia melalui penglibatan mereka.
  • Program ini meliputi hampir ke semua siri perlumbaan di rantau ini.


  • Honda Group of Companies in Asia and Oceania confirms their direction for motorcycle racing in the region.

  • Honda hopes to produce more world class riders and mechanics through their participation.

  • The program covers almost all racing series in the region.

The Honda Group of Companies in Asia and Oceania confirms their direction to strengthen Honda’s involvement in motorcycle racing in the Asia & Oceania region. The media briefing was held after the qualifying day at the FIM Asia Road Racing Championship (ARRC) at Buriram International Circuit, Thailand.

Honda confirmed it will pursue the challenges of motorcycle road racing in the region with an aim to develop world-class motorcycle riders and team mechanics from Asia. To achieve this goal, Honda is committed to creating a motorsport culture as well as developing the skills of racers and team mechanics throughout Asia.

In line with this commitment, Honda’s motorcycle subsidiaries in Asia including Thailand, Indonesia, Malaysia, Vietnam, and India have been following the regional direction in their operations through a variety of motorsports activities such as establishing the Honda racing school, forming their own road racing teams, organizing local Honda one-make races, and competing in local, national, and international races.

Honda’s young riders and team mechanics continue to broaden their experience and improve their skills through intensive training and by competing in various races for local and national championships. The most promising stars will move up to greater challenges by joining Honda’s racing team for international races namely the ARRC. Outstanding riders and mechanics from Honda’s Asian teams will ultimately have a chance to join Honda’s racing teams for world-class races.

At the briefing, Honda also provided an update on its teams that are participating in the 2018 ARRC. Currently, Honda teams from Thailand, Indonesia, Malaysia, Vietnam, and India are competing in the Underbone 150cc (UB150), Asia Production 250cc (AP250), and Supersport 600cc (SS600) classes. They have achieved impressive results, especially in the AP250 class, in which Honda rider Rheza Danica of the Astra Honda Racing Team from Indonesia is set to take the 2018 AP250 rider championship.

Honda also confirmed its participation in the inaugural Asia Superbike1000cc class (ASB1000) at the 2019 ARRC with Honda Asia-Dream Racing, a team for which top personnel from Honda subsidiaries and Honda racing teams across the Asia and Oceania region are being recruited. Former MotoGP racer Makoto Tamada was confirmed as team manager and Zaqhwan Zaidi from Malaysia as team rider. This year, the team finished in 17th place in the Japan Superbike 1000cc class (JSB1000) at the 2018 All-Japan Road Race Championship (JSB) and took 7thplace in the Suzuka 8-hour Endurance Race. In 2019, Honda Asia-Dream Racing will continue to participate in both championships, challenging itself to perform better and finish in higher positions.

With the collaboration of team members from Honda companies throughout the Asia & Oceania region, Honda will strive to deliver the best race results to realize the dream of having a Honda team and riders become a challenger in world-class motorcycle racing.

Representing Honda were Mr. Soichi Yamana, Department Manager of Motorcycle Department, Motorsports Division, Honda Motor Co., Ltd.; Mr. Atsushi Ogata, Director of Asian Honda Motor Co., Ltd.; Mr. Ryo Takahashi, General Manager of Motorcycle Business Division, Asian Honda Motor Co., Ltd.; and Mr. Makoto Tamada, Team Manager of the Honda Asia-Dream Racing.

  • The 2018 Honda CBR650 is a sporty all-rounder, just like the CBR600F and CBR600RR series.

  • It should appeal greatly to beginners and advanced riders.

  • Priced from RM 44,453 (basic selling price with 0% GST).

When it comes to the hallowed “CBR” name, one conjures up images of red, white and black sportbikes howling at the redline, including the infamous CBR600F and CBR600RR that rule the middleweight class. How about this 2018 Honda CBR650F we tested here then?

We had an earlier impression of the CBR650F during Honda’s iftar event and during the RC213-V test ride, both at the Sepang International Circuit last year.

On the track, the CBR650F was a joy to ride, due to the smooth surface (compared to public roads). I remember fondly of it being flickable and the torquey engine.

First and foremost, the bike looks great, like a pure sportbike. The bodywork leaves a number of bits exposed, such as the magnesium-coloured engine cases. The bodywork which covers the subframe is duly sculptured and gives the bike a very slim waist. The seat reminds one of the CBR600F’s.

The seating position is also sporty with more weight on the front and high-mounted footpegs, hence putting your face just behind the small windscreen. There are two small LCD screens underneath that windscreen. The LED headlamp can be regarded as distinctive.

Quality as you’d expect of a Honda is readily apparent throughout the entire bike. From the paintwork to how the panels join, most cables and wires are hidden way, the switchgears don’t feel tacky. Honda always goes OCD about the tidiness of their bikes.

For a four-cylinder engine, the engine actually rumbles during idle. Blip the throttle and you’ll hear a warble from the airbox underneath the fuel tank.


You need to slip the clutch in order to pull away, not due to the engine but because there’s only a clutch cable adjuster. So, the problem is if you adjusted it to bring the clutch lever closer to the handlebar, the clutch takes a long while to engage and vice-versa. But you’ll get used to it after a while or fit an aftermarket adjustable lever

Another point scored is its low seat height, which should cater to all riders. The seat cushioning is pretty comfortable, too.

But once underway, the CBR650F’s engine belies the “stereotype” of inline-Four engines. It’s torquey! Unlike certain 600cc inline-Fours of the same class we’ve ridden, the Honda’s engine doesn’t wait until it hits midrange to be of use. Instead it charged forward as soon as the throttle was twisted.

It picks up speed really fast all the way to its top speed, without feeling strained. However, it did feel like the bike was geared short for urban and casual riding. In my personal opinion, I would reduce two teeth on the rear sprocket to give the bike longer touring legs.

On congested city streets, the smooth throttle, linear power delivery and torque makes for an easy bike to ride; meaning you’re hardly ever find yourself in the wrong gear.

The steering felt a little “heavy” at first but was because I was pressing down onto the handlebars. However, in a sporty crouch with the arms straight out, the bike was predictably nimble.

That didn’t mean the ergonomics was designed by Marquis de Sade, though.

Around corners, you could do your best impression of Marc Marquez (well, maybe 30% of it). You could hang off very nicely by using the deep knee cutouts on the tank to support your lower body and the tank to support your outer arm as you carve through corners at some pretty scary speeds.

This is when the chassis showed its class as the Showa Dual Bending Valve (SDBV) forks provide good feedback to the palms of your hands while the rear shock handled damping pretty well, for a basic set up. The CBR650F was stable through corners without a tendency to either stand up or shake its handlebar.

Of course, being a basic suspension system, the bumps on KL roads are its worst enemies. Still, you don’t get kicked out of the seat.

On congested city streets, the smooth throttle, linear power delivery and torque makes for an easy bike to ride; meaning you’re hardly ever find yourself in the wrong gear.

The brakes are up to the job although it lacked an initial hard bite. It’s not a problem if you came up from smaller bikes but remember to brake earlier and harder if you’re used to four-piston calipers on bigger bikes.

But what can one expect from a RM 44K bike? Öhlins, Brembos, Bosch IMU?

There were a couple of things that I found at odds with the bike, though. First was the LCD screens. While they aren’t difficult to decipher, I’d prefer one large screen. Secondly, I’d prefer the front brakes to have a harder bite.

Those are just my personal opinion as the Honda CBR650F is a sweet, entry-level middleweight to ride. It has the kind of comfort and performance you’d find on the early CBR600F models. Being a simple bike, the rider could learn much from riding as you need to learn the fundamentals of motorcycle control.

Speaking about the CBR600RR, that’s a pure sportbike. The CBR650F, on the other hand sits comfortably between other anemic 600/650cc middleweights and the CBR600RR’s hardcore edge. While the former’s engine produces 120bhp, the CBR650F’s brings 90bhp (4bhp up from 2016) to the table. That’s already way more powerful than the rest of its class; it’s 20bhp more than the Kawasaki Ninja 650 and only 16bhp more than the Yamaha MT-07.

In conclusion, the 2018 Honda CBR650F is a great as a daily commuter and weekend thrill chaser. It wouldn’t be out of place on the racetrack, either. So yes, you could say the 2018 Honda CBR650F is the best of both worlds.


2018 HONDA CBR650F

ENGINE TYPE 4-stroke, DOHC, 16-valve, liquid-cooled, inline-Four
BORE x STROKE 67.0 mm x 46.0 mm
POWER 90 bhp (67 kW) @ 11,000 RPM
TORQUE 64 Nm @ 8,000 RPM
FUEL SYSTEM PGM-Fi programmed fuel injection
CLUTCH Multiple-plate wet clutch, cable-operated
FRAME Steel diamond
FRONT SUSPENSION ø 41 mm Showa Dual Bending Valve (SDBV) telescopic forks
REAR SUSPENSION Monoshock with adjustable spring preload
FRONT BRAKE 2 X Two-piston caliper and ø 320 mm discs
REAR BRAKE 1 X Single-piston caliper, ø 240 mm brake disc
TIRES FRONT/REAR 120/70 ZR-17; 180/55 ZR-17
TRAIL 101 mm
WHEEL BASE 1,449 mm




  • New Dash 125 set to replace the aging Wave Dash 110. 
  • Features a new, more powerful engine and updated design. 
  • New Dash 125 will also star in a local one-make race series in Cub Prix. 

Boon Siew Honda has introduced the replacement model to the popular Honda Wave Dash 110. Now known as the Honda Dash 125, the successor to the Wave Dash 110 features everything you would expect of a new motorcycle – improved performance and a stylish new design.

The biggest update to the Dash 125 is its engine which is now 125cc and outputs 9.8hp at 8000rpm and 9.54Nm of torque at 6500rpm. The fuel injected engine is fed by a four-litre petrol tank, and offers both an electronic starter and a traditional kick starter. Power is fed to the rear wheel via a four-speed gearbox featuring a wet clutch.

Weighing in at just 103kg fully fuelled and ready to ride, the new Dash 125 offers an underbone chassis frame, a telescopic front suspension, twin shocks at the rear, and discs brakes up front and at the rear.

As for the exterior, the Dash 125 features many value-added upgrades over its previous model, the new model is now equipped with LED headlights, new leg shields, sports rims, a new mirror design as well as a new speedometer.

The new Dash 125 will be available in four new colours, which are Pearl Magellanic black, vivacity red, pearl nightfall blue and the popular Repsol edition.

Speaking at the launch event held at the Ikano Power Centre in Kota Damansara, Managing Director and Chief Executive Officer of Boon Siew Honda, Mr Keiichi Yasuda said, “Over the years, the higher CC cub market has grown increasingly competitive and challenging due to greater customer demand. As a company that is committed to bringing new values for the joy of customers, Boon Siew Honda has been refining our model offerings to meet the expectation of Malaysian riders for superior riding experience. Having understood the current trend and demand in Malaysia, we are extremely excited to introduce the new Dash 125 that is set to push the benchmark higher in the cub segment.”

The new Dash 125 will also be the new racing machine of the Honda One-Make Race in the Malaysian Cub Prix. Previously known as the “Honda Wave Alpha Challenge” for the Wave Alpha, the name of the race will now be “Honda Dash 125 Challenge”, which is in line with the migration to the 125cc model.

Adding to that, Boon Siew Honda also announced the appointment of popular Malaysian racer and two-time Asia Road Racing Championship winner Zaqhwan Zaidi and as the ambassador for the new Dash 125.

The Honda Dash 125 is now available in Malaysia with prices starting from RM5,999 for the single disc brake model, RM6,299 for the double-disc brake model, and RM6,499 for the Repsol Edition. All bikes come with a two-year or 20,000km manufacturing warranty.

Boon Siew Honda introduces new and updated Honda Wave Dash FI moped in Malaysia that is priced from RM5,299 (basic selling price). (more…)


Follow us on Facebook

Follow us on YouTube