(* Kids ask your grandparents)
Triumph made big gains in the off-road adventure world when they released the Tiger Explorer and Touratech had a 2012 model totally outfitted. Elsewhere at the show, Triumph was showing off their latest Explorer XC model that had a host of upgrades including a move from the cast wheels to the more traditional wire spoked versions.
It’s fair to guess that any bike ridden through the massive Touratech catlog might be gaining some weight which could have an adverse effect on the stock suspension. To help maximize the bikes performance as well as it’s carrying capacity, Touratech also offers a range of suspension products.
If you thought that Touratech only catered to European brands, you guessed wrong. As evidenced with this fully decked-out Kawasaki Versys 650, there is also an ample product supply for Japanese off-road bikes as well.
As popular as the big Beemers are, their lightweight F800GS is becoming as increasingly popular choice for adventure riders looking for more a more agile ride.
As you might expect from a German adventure bike product company, BMW’s big GS1200 is a popular bike and Touratech has more Beemer specific products than you could dream of.
This KTM shows-off the popular items in the Touratech catalog: panniers, soft bags, crash guards, and computers.
It was an on-board computer that first launched the company and as that (and the POV camera) market has exploded, Touratech now makes a variety of model specific mounts.
As this more streamlined Husky was proof, not every bike that Touratech had on display was the full off-road bagger.