A Simple Revision Makes Speedway Shelters Much Better

Troy Siahaan
by Troy Siahaan

Speedway Shelters is an innovative form of motorcycle storage and protection. Comprised of a retracting structure with a weather resistant canopy, you simply open the structure, ride the bike inside, and close the structure again. Now, however, the engineers at Speedway Shelters have made a simple, yet impactful revision to the popular shelter.

By using a new arched design on the top three cross members, the Speedway Shelter will shed rain, snow, and anything that comes down in a much more efficient manner. In addition to external aspect and functionality of the design, it will also allow for more internal clearance facilitating even higher windshields, handlebars, and mirror heights when the bike is parked in the unit.

Speed-Way Motorsport Shelters come in two sizes: the Standard/Sport Model and the Specialized Touring Model. Between the two sizes, there should be one to suit any number of motorcycles, from sportbikes to touring cruisers.

If you’re in the Chicago area this weekend, Speedway Shelters will be a part of the upcoming Dealernews Expo at the McCormick Place West Convention Center, booth #862. Check out the shelters in person to see the features they provide up close and personal.

For more information, visit www.speedwayshelters.com.

Troy Siahaan
Troy Siahaan

Troy's been riding motorcycles and writing about them since 2006, getting his start at Rider Magazine. From there, he moved to Sport Rider Magazine before finally landing at Motorcycle.com in 2011. A lifelong gearhead who didn't fully immerse himself in motorcycles until his teenage years, Troy's interests have always been in technology, performance, and going fast. Naturally, racing was the perfect avenue to combine all three. Troy has been racing nearly as long as he's been riding and has competed at the AMA national level. He's also won multiple club races throughout the country, culminating in a Utah Sport Bike Association championship in 2011. He has been invited as a guest instructor for the Yamaha Champions Riding School, and when he's not out riding, he's either wrenching on bikes or watching MotoGP.

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