Touring Motorcycle Reviews
Touring bikes have been specifically designed for long-distance travel, and the biggest of this type have dozens of comfort and convenience amenities. Common features include large fairings and windshields for excellent protection from the elements, large-capacity fuel tanks for long ranges between fill-ups, and a considerable amount of stowage space for the luggage of a rider (and often) a passenger.
The Street Glide’s status as Harley’s best-selling model makes it an obvious choice for a CVO version.
When it comes to liking the cut of one’s jib, no motorcycle owns a profile quite like the Road Glide’s.
The Harley-Davidson Road Glide is back for 2015 with a redesigned fairing and Project Rushmore enhancements.
In contrast to the Cross Country, the Victory Magnum is for the extrovert who wants to be seen and heard around town.
With a few upgrades over the Chieftain, the Indian Roadmaster strives to be “the most luxurious touring motorcycle in America.”
The reimagined California stands as a symbol of Moto Guzzi’s new approach to designing motorcycles.
The Harley-Davidson Road Glide looks ready to return after taking a hiatus for 2014.
You never really know how good a touring bike is until you really get out on the road on it on your own.
Given the choice, would Soichiro Honda prefer to be riding the BMW K1600GTL Exclusive over his company’s Gold Wing?
The Harley-Davidson Heritage Softail Classic, Indian Chief Vintage, Triumph Thunderbird LT, and Victory Cross Roads Classic hit the road.
Seeing Harley-Davidson make an explicit move in the direction of women is good news for motorcycling and, most likely, for Harley, too.
For 2014 the Ural Gear-Up benefits from modern technology without sacrificing its vexing charm.
Harley-Davidson is adding an entry-level light-touring Sportster model with the new SuperLow 1200T.
Manufacturers embroiled in a heated competition regard each other as an opportunity to hone their industrial might. They use their enemy to push themselves to innovate and improve. The benefactor is ultimately you, the consumer.