2020 Kawasaki Z900 review - every bit as fast and fun as a super naked on the road, but cheaper


  • A superb naked roadster
  • Now fitted with traction control
  • New TFT dash adds plushness

At a glance

Owners' reliability rating: 4.8 out of 5 (4.8/5)
Annual servicing cost: £230
Power: 124 bhp
Seat height: Medium (32.3 in / 820 mm)
Weight: Medium (463 lbs / 210 kg)


New £9,699
Used £6,900 - £9,700

Overall rating

Next up: Ride & brakes
4 out of 5 (4/5)

A smarter, more colourful dash and the safety net of traction control are the only discernible improvements to the riding experience, but that’s no bad thing because the 2020 Kawasaki Z900 is still a superb naked roadster.

The Triumph Street Triple and Yamaha MT-09 usually steal the limelight in this class, but the quality Kwak is smooth, refined, well balanced and satisfying. Despite new mapping it still has snatchy low speed throttle manners, tyres are average at best and a quickshifter would be nice, but it’s every bit as fast and fun as a super naked in the real world, at a fraction of the cost.

Once you've read this review and our owners' reviews, it might be worth joining an online community to meet likeminded people. We'd suggest the Z900 Worldwide Forum is a great place to start.

This bike replaces the 2017-2019 Kawasaki Z900.

Watch: 2020 Kawasaki Z900 video review

Ride quality & brakes

Next up: Engine
4 out of 5 (4/5)

Dunlop’s new Roadsport 2 tyres are average at best – fine for normal riding, but quickly lack grip when you lean on them. Even after a hard ride they’re lukewarm to the touch. The frame is strengthened around the swingarm pivot, but it’s hard to feel any difference in isolation but handling is sweet.

The Kawasaki Z900 engine is crammed with torque and the handling is better than ever

The Z900 might weigh a relatively bulky 210kg, but it’s nicely planted, balanced and lithe on the move. Steering has easy poise and there’s lots of meaty, tactile stopping power at both ends, but the front brake lever is too far away, even on its minimum span adjustment.

Kawasaki have also increased the seat height of the 2020 Z900, lifting it to 820mm.

Scroll down to our group test of the Z900 vs BMW F900R vs Yamaha MT-09 to find out more about how this bike handles in context with its main rivals.


Next up: Reliability
4 out of 5 (4/5)

Exhaust and mapping are new to satisfy Euro5, but the Zed’s traditional 948cc inline four-cylinder motor is unchanged and makes the same 124bhp and 73ftlb of torque. That’s no bad thing as this is one of Kawasaki’s most enjoyable engines with perfectly judged gearing and a thick wodge of unruffled oomph from tickover to its 10,500rpm redline.

The throttle is light and easy, the soundtrack dark and raucous, and there’s so much grunt on tap you rarely need to use the bottom three gears. Kawasaki claims smoother fuelling, but it still jolts on and off the power at low speed.

The 2020 Kawasaki Z900 engine is revised for less of a jerk at lower speeds, but we still felt one and so did the owners who left reviews on the MCN site

Reliability & build quality

Next up: Value
5 out of 5 (5/5)

It doesn’t look hugely different to current model and like all Kawasaki’s naked Zeds (Ninjas are faired) it features the Japanese firm’s divisive 'Sugomi' styling. The Z900 now has LED lights all round, restyled tank and headlight shrouds and a new bellypan.

Build quality is still excellent with deep bodywork and engine paint finishes and lots of thoughtful attention to detail including wavy discs, 'Z' shaped rear light and shaped bar ends. Accessories include a lower seat, luggage, crash protection, USB and 12v sockets and screen. Zeds are built to last, so don’t expect any reliability problems.

The Kawasaki Z900 seems to be reliable and packed with torque, but there is a jerk from the engine at low revs

Our Kawasaki Z900 owners' reviews show a common theme - the bike jerks at low speeds in first gear, making it hard to control, exactly as we've described in the Engine section of this review. There aren't any mechanical or electrical issues reported.

Value vs rivals

Next up: Equipment
4 out of 5 (4/5)

With capacity slowly creeping up over the years the 'mid Zed' is as near as dammit a 1000cc, so insurance won’t be as cheap as it was in its 2007 Z750 days, but servicing is spread over generous 7500 mile intervals and overall you get a lot of bike for little money.

MCN250 verdict: Kawasaki Z900 vs BMW F900R vs Yamaha MT-09

First published 26 February 2020 by Simon Hargreaves 

Kawasaki Z900 vs BMW F900R vs Yamaha MT-09 MCN250 test

In February 2020 MCN pit the Z900 against its closest rivals, the all-new BMW F900R and the excellent Yamaha MT-09. All three bikes scored four stars, and it was seriously tough deciding a winner.

Here Bruce, Justin and I are in early spring showers, making sure we know what we’re dealing with on a trio of mid-priced, mid-capacity naked bikes. A few years ago we’d have just got on and ridden. Now, traction control, rider modes and TFT screens with Bluetooth integration have filtered down to more everyday motorbikes. BMW’s F900R is a case in point.

All new for 2020, the F900R uses a beefed-up F850GS parallel twin making 103bhp, doing away with its 800cc predecessor’s vestigial conrod balancer and 360° interval, switching instead to the same 270° interval and twin balancer shaft as pretty much everyone else. The base-model F900R starts at £8660 but this £9880 SE-spec bike adds Comfort and Premium packs on top, meaning it comes with everything from pannier rails and cornering ABS to full dynamic traction control, heated grips, remote key fob, cornering lights... and the 6.5in TFT colour screen from the flagship S and R series. As supplied, it’s £11,315.

Kawasaki Z900 vs BMW F900R vs Yamaha MT-09 MCN250 test standing around talking about bikes

"You could stand here all day listing the spec," says Bruce. "And we want to get going, please." We saddle up and ride. I take the Kawasaki and continue my spec talk in silence. The Z900 is updated for 2020, now also with traction control, riding modes, a flagshipstyle 4.3in colour TFT dash, and costs £9045.

But under the skin the Z900 has important chassis tweaks that Kawasaki kept quiet about. The previous Z900 sat the rider low in the bike with a 785mm seat height and with soft suspension, which gave the Z a strangely relaxed, wafty ride out of keeping with its revvy, frenetic, 123bhp inline-four power delivery. The new bike lifts the rider up to 820mm with a fatter seat, stiffens suspension, jacks the back up with a shorter rear suspension tie-bar, and wears Dunlop Roadsmart II tyres instead of awful Dunlop D214s.

Kawasaki Z900 performance on the road

So never mind about traction control and fancy new dials – what matters is the Z is now a fully fledged, sporty naked with a chassis and riding position entirely in keeping with its smooth, high revving, 123bhp engine output. As we batter  along the back roads near Silverstone, skirting puddles and black mastic strips, the Z900 shows off seriously competent high-paced handling, careering along with a sure-footed intent the old bike would struggle to match in the wet. The new, tipped-up riding position feels much more compact and puts me totally in touch with the front-end feel; it’s quite a revelation. I’m impressed. The Zed would be awesome on a trackday.

Having said that, just like Kawasaki’s previous Z900 I still can’t see the dash, no matter how fancy, without tipping my head forward. I’m not the only one surprised by the Z900’s new sportiness: "As long as the roads are smooth it’s good," says Bruce. "It’s set up like a sportsbike, to damp small movements, not big ones. The motor is very inline-four, turbine smooth, and you can cane it and don’t feel like you’re giving it any pain. It picks up speed very quickly and is faster than it feels."

Kawasaki Z900 vs BMW F900R vs Yamaha MT-09 MCN250 bikes ridden in front of old house

After a fuel fill-up on the M40 services and waiting for 20 minutes for Justin who, despite riding the MCN250 more times than anyone and having a satnav on the Beemer, still heads south instead of north on the motorway, I sling a leg over BMW’s new F900R. It’s physically bigger than the other two and, although it’s a stretch to wide bars and is an elbows-out riding position, the BMW immediately feels like a grown-up compared to the zany misbehaviour of the Kawasaki. It’s refined, unfussed, steady-as-she-goes. The rough edges are smoothed out – the engine spuds away with a buttery mashing, all thickly fluffy, and suspension movement is equally even-tempered.

There’s plenty of performance but you have to look for it because the F900R’s parallel twin isn’t a naturally exciting motor. And the F900R’s chassis is equally well-mannered. Ride quality is flawless, caressing bumps away, and with a steering damper fitted the BMW flows into turns with a gentle, barrelling lilt. Try riding the F900R with as much aggravation as you can (and we do!), but it’s resistant to mischief. Notwithstanding the Kawasaki’s superior screen, the BMW is the one you’d pick to while away the miles on a motorway. Or, it would be if its 13-litre tank didn’t need refuelling every 90 miles.

Kawasaki Z900 vs BMW F900R vs Yamaha MT-09 MCN250 front tracking shot on road

We’re almost at the halfway point on the MCN250, and it’s my turn on the Yamaha, unchanged for 2020 and coming in at £8745 – which includes traction control and a quickshifter. But I’m reluctant to give up the BMW’s heated grips and serene roadholding, because I know what the 113bhp MT-09 is like. It’s a handful; wild power delivery, tricky throttle, wayward suspension. But watching the other two bouncing around on the Yamaha’s shock, and having done a few miles myself, we stop and add a turn and a half of rebound damping at the back.  It makes a huge difference. Without the back end pumping like a pogo stick the chassis is settled; less skittish and with more feel from the – admittedly still light – front-end. The bike is more planted and predictable.

Yamaha seem to have dialled out the MT-09’s throttle snatch, too. This bike has none of the irritating snappiness I remember; on Standard setting it’s still quick on the draw, but benign. Plugging into the MT’s forward stance, feet set back on the rearward pegs, and unleashing the majesty of the triple is utterly beguiling and mesmeric; it’s an instant thrill; a sudden snap of focus from the BMW’s fuzzy, dreamy drifting. My eyeballs bulge and at the first junction I start babbling excitedly at Bruce and Justin through my chinbar. It’s like a mainline shot of caffeine, and makes the return leg of the MCN250 a blurry riot of gargling inline triple charging off leaving the other two in its wake. By the time we get back to MCN HQ I feel like doing a victory lap on the Yam. It’s that good.

Kawasaki Z900 vs BMW F900R vs Yamaha MT-09 MCN250 static opening shot

It’s harsh to judge the bikes like this because it’s not about a ‘winner’, it’s about describing their characters. But there has to be a ‘winner’, so: "The BMW is good," says Bruce. "Edges are rounded off and it’s civilised, but engine character is everything on a naked and it’s not got enough."

Justin agrees: "To get as much fun from the F900R as the other two, you have to ride it harder than feels right."

"The Kawasaki is much improved," says Bruce. "Sporty, comfy and dynamically better than the MT-09 – but although the Yamaha is twitchy and wayward, it’s so thrilling – it’s the purest motorbike of the group."

Justin again concurs: "I love the thrashability of the Z900 – but the unhingedness of the MT-09 wins for me. It’s a modern LC." Praise doesn’t come any higher than that.


3 out of 5 (3/5)

Riding modes get their first airing on the Kawasaki Z900 2020. 'Sport' has full power and the least traction control intervention, 'Rain' has reduced power with lots of TC and 'Road' has full power, medium traction - all selectable on the move.

You can mix and match power and traction level in 'Rider' mode for when you want less intrusion from the electronics on a trackday or find yourself on closed road and fancy popping the front wheel up with the clutch, which it’ll happily oblige. An up/down shifter would be nice, but the gearbox and clutch are just as sweet without it.

Kawasaki’s new Bluetooth enabled 10.9cm TFT dash gives the Zed a more modern, colourful and fresher feel. You can choose between a black or white background and both are clear, whatever the light conditions.

The display shows speed, revs, gear position, an 'Eco' riding indicator and the usual trip and mileage information. Pair it with your phone and you can use Kawasaki’s Rideology app to log your journey, remotely adjust display settings and view the bike’s vital statistics including current fuel level, mileage and service schedule. Whether you’ll actually use the app after the novelty has worn off is doubtful.

The Kawasaki Z900 specs don’t include a super naked’s fully adjustable suspension, radial brakes, cruise control or heated grips, but it’s none the worse for it.


Engine size 948cc
Engine type Liquid-cooled, DOHC, 16v inline four
Frame type Tubular steel trellis
Fuel capacity 17 litres
Seat height 820mm
Bike weight 210kg
Front suspension 41mm upside down forks, adjustable for rebound damping and preload
Rear suspension Single shock, adjustable for rebound damping and preload
Front brake 2 x 300mm discs with four piston calipers. ABS
Rear brake 250mm disc with single piston caliper. ABS
Front tyre size 120/70 x 17
Rear tyre size 180/55 x 17

Mpg, costs & insurance

Average fuel consumption 50 mpg
Annual road tax £117
Annual service cost £230
New price £9,699
Used price £6,900 - £9,700
Insurance group 17 of 17
How much to insure?
Warranty term Two years

Top speed & performance

Max power 124 bhp
Max torque 73 ft-lb
Top speed 145 mph
1/4 mile acceleration -
Tank range -

Model history & versions

Model history

  • 2017 – First-gen Z900 takes over from Kawasaki Z800 (which started life as the Z750 in 2003) with more power and torque, thanks to a new sleeved-down Z1000 super naked motor. H2 hyper-naked-inspired chassis is lighter, handling is shaper and build quality improved. No rider aids, only ABS.
  • 2020 – Euro5 updates include a new exhaust and engine tweaks, full LED lighting, a TFT colour dash with Bluetooth connectivity, new Dunlop Roadsport 2 tyres, styling changes and electronic rider aids for the first time, including power modes and traction control.
  • 2023 - price hike to £9699.

Other versions

Kawasaki Z900RS and Z900RS Café with retro style and detailing.

Owners' reviews for the KAWASAKI Z900 (2020 - on)

12 owners have reviewed their KAWASAKI Z900 (2020 - on) and rated it in a number of areas. Read what they have to say and what they like and dislike about the bike below.

Review your KAWASAKI Z900 (2020 - on)

Summary of owners' reviews

Overall rating: 4.4 out of 5 (4.4/5)
Ride quality & brakes: 4.5 out of 5 (4.5/5)
Engine: 4.8 out of 5 (4.8/5)
Reliability & build quality: 4.8 out of 5 (4.8/5)
Value vs rivals: 4.5 out of 5 (4.5/5)
Equipment: 4.2 out of 5 (4.2/5)
Annual servicing cost: £230
5 out of 5 Best bike upto now
12 September 2023 by Scouse

Version: Performance Edition

Year: 2020

Only had this a week bought it with 960 miles on the clock. Very fast get into 6th gear and that’s it pulls from 30mph to 70 no probs no need to drop a gear for overtaking

Ride quality & brakes 5 out of 5

Brakes are fantastic they do stop you very good

Engine 5 out of 5

It’s a Kawasaki say no more lots of power when you need it. Happy sitting at 30mph then open it up and wow

Reliability & build quality 5 out of 5

Not had it long enough to comment

Value vs rivals 5 out of 5

Will get a service at 6,000 will cost around £200.. averaging 48mpg

Equipment 5 out of 5

Love the ABS and rider modes the tft is spot on. Just don’t trust the factory fitted Dunlops. Booked in for a set of Road pilot 5. Then more fun will begin

Buying experience: Brought from Jordan’s in Leeds £7,500 with 960 miles on the clock. 2020 model

5 out of 5 Love it !!!!!!
16 May 2023 by Robin

Year: 2023

Annual servicing cost: £260

I've owned alot of bikes over the year but Z900 the best the bike is really sorted love it !!!

Ride quality & brakes 4 out of 5

Only 4 stars as don't think a pillion would like the ride , Breaks with the ABS in the rain is in your mind bit of confidence for sure.

Engine 5 out of 5

performance is spot on sounds amazing when you hit 6000 to 8000 rpm . Kawasaki motors are so well engineered.

Reliability & build quality 5 out of 5

not let me down ever

Value vs rivals 5 out of 5

only had one so far

Equipment 5 out of 5

Love the looks , Tyres are ok but can't wait to see if there's an going to an improvement

Buying experience: Dealer at Cornwall Kawasaki centre in Cornwall great place to deal with .Was new out the box .

3 out of 5 bernd.habich@gmx.de
06 April 2023 by bernd.habich@gmx.de

Year: 2021

Annual servicing cost: £200

Everv very good for the price. But i do not like the engine.

Ride quality & brakes 4 out of 5

Chassis, brakes excellent. For me Fork and shock are on the evel of the of competitors. And its comfy. You can drive all day long.

Engine 3 out of 5

A good four-cylinder in-line engine should increase significantly in the last third of the speed range. The engine of the Z900 is too boring for me. Of course you can accelerate out of the city in the sixth. But that's not what counts for me when riding a motorcycle. I just prefer to ride my Street with the tiny 765cc engine

Reliability & build quality 5 out of 5

I own it for 3 month now and over wintertime. No problems yet. She looks still like new.

Value vs rivals 5 out of 5

not to expensive to drive. But service is not as cheap as i expected. Triumph services are cheaper at that dealership.

Equipment 3 out of 5
4 out of 5
05 September 2022 by Andy

Year: 2021

A great naked bike with spot on styling & power

Ride quality & brakes 5 out of 5
Engine 5 out of 5
Reliability & build quality 5 out of 5
Value vs rivals 4 out of 5
Equipment 4 out of 5
4 out of 5 Old Lady thinks she is still 27
01 August 2022 by Angela

Version: 50th Anniversary Performance Edition

Year: 2022

Annual servicing cost: £200

I bought this bike for distance riding. Currently running it in, but so far it is so easy to ride and comfortable. Due to an ongoing arm problem, I can't ride my Fireblade too far, but did over 200 miles on this with absolutely no arm problems or back problems. I looked at quite a few bikes across all ranges and thought this one just seemed to 'fit' me the best and was the best looking. You also get a lot of bike for the money in comparison to other makes.

Ride quality & brakes 5 out of 5

Ride quality is excellent. Comfortable for the rider, cannot comment on pillion as I do not take pillion. Think I could ride this bike all day without issue.

Engine 4 out of 5

Such a smooth engine on this bike. Can be in 5th or 6th gear at 30mph and when you open up the power is there instantly for you.

Reliability & build quality 5 out of 5

Had to put 5 out of 5 because the bike is only 3 weeks old, so I wouldn't expect any issues at this point

Value vs rivals 5 out of 5

Fuel consumption is average 53.4mpg but not ridden it in sports mode yet. Will be switched to sports when the first service is complete

Equipment 5 out of 5

My bike has the acroprovic exhaust. But I would have changed from the standard exhaust anyway as it is just 'UGLY' for my liking. A small screen makes all the difference when riding at speed. Takes the buffering of the wind away. So far not keen on the stock tyres (Dunlop). I will change these next season before doing any holiday trips.

Buying experience: Purchased from Seastar nr Norwich. Sales was excellent, Joe is not a pushy salesman and was excellent.

5 out of 5 Z900 great for commuting with a grin.
03 January 2022 by Rob Z900

Year: 2020

Annual servicing cost: £270

Great fun to ride. Comfy and reliable. Sounds amazing and what a blast on the commute.

Ride quality & brakes 4 out of 5

Very comfy for the rider but I have been told that the very small pillion seat is too hard for any mid to long distance rides.

Engine 5 out of 5

No issues here. The only thing I can say is the fact the torque of the engine does mean the rear wheel spins up very easily

Reliability & build quality 5 out of 5

No problems in 8000 miles aside from one bolt disappeared from the right hand heel guard.

Value vs rivals 4 out of 5

Front pads needed replacing at first service. This could be down to me enjoying the bike too much though.

Equipment 4 out of 5

The original Dunlop sportmax tyres do not have much feel ore grip and the bike improves with a set of Michelin road 5’s. They make the bike smoother on turn in and have amazing grip wet and dry.

Buying experience: Dealer. 7500

5 out of 5 Superb Kawasaki Z900
16 October 2021 by christian thomas

Year: 2021

Quick, very comfortable and great handling. Underated but superb bike.

Ride quality & brakes 5 out of 5

Very comfortable, I have sat on competing models in showrooms and I think the Z9 is the most comfortable. With its slightly aggressive rider positioning it feels like you can chuck it into bends with ease, handles very well out the box. Recently did a tour from South Wales all the way to Llandudno, following day back via Snowdonia. I suffer with lower back pain but can ride a couple hours without a break.

Engine 5 out of 5

The power delivery is awesome, torque right through the rev range not just top end like most sports bikes, happily plod around at 30mph in 5th or 6th, wind the throttle and it picks up with ease, great fun, very predictable and easy to ride

Reliability & build quality 5 out of 5

The build quality and finish is excellent. Did have it checked at the dealership as the engine management light came on, the light went off before I got there, I put it down to changing to E10 fuel.

Value vs rivals 5 out of 5

Averages around 55mpg so great on fuel.

Equipment 4 out of 5

The handling and engine are superb. Excellent LCD screen and 3 riding modes + 1 programmable. I have read reviews saying the stock tyres are rubbish but 5k miles in and I've found they handle well in the dry, dont really ride in the wet so cant comment, will upgrade to Road 5's next season.

Buying experience: Bought from GT Superbikes Pontyclun, dedicated Kawaaaki dealer. Very easy and good people.

5 out of 5 Best Naked Bike Bang for the Buck
14 June 2021 by Sean Cooper

Year: 2020

I love everything about this bike. I love the way it looks, the way it rides and I particularly liked the price. An awful lot of bike for not a lot of money and possibly the best digital dash around right now.

Ride quality & brakes 4 out of 5

A little more forward-leaning seating position than I'd ideally like, but everything else is excellent.

Engine 5 out of 5

Smooth, quiet and powerful with plenty of torque at low revs. More power available than I'll ever need or use.

Reliability & build quality 4 out of 5

Build quality is excellent for the price. Not the most premium bike out there by any means, but great value for money all the same.

Value vs rivals 4 out of 5
Equipment 4 out of 5

The digital dash is awesome but tyres are not the best.

Buying experience: Bought it from Colchester Kawasaki. A few small hiccups but nothing major and basically a great deal all around.

5 out of 5 Superb Kawasaki Z900!!
12 June 2021 by christian thomas

Version: Z900 Performance

Year: 2021

My first big bike and first for 20 years, I know its mad but I wanted something I would be happy with for years and not get bored of it! Absolutely lovely bike, comfortable, very easy to ride, lots of tech, I love it. I checked all the comparison reviews before I made the decision, choice between MT09, GSXS750 and the Z900 and I think the general consensus is the Z9 is the best of the 3. Very happy with my choice!

Ride quality & brakes 5 out of 5

Nice upright position, the suspension is perfectly balanced. Brakes are good enough.

Engine 5 out of 5

Sounds incredible as 4's do. As I am getting used to the bike I have it set in rain mode and it still goes like stink! Masses of power and excellent spread of torque through the rev range, you can ride around in 6th at 30mph, twist the throttle and she goes!

Reliability & build quality 5 out of 5

I haven't had it long enough to really comment on this but I think it's widely known that Kawasaki bikes have top notch reliability.

Value vs rivals 5 out of 5
Equipment 4 out of 5

I doesn't have all the bells and whistles some bikes have but enough.

Buying experience: Bought mine from GT Superbikes in Pontyclun, Nice guys to deal with, very easy transaction and they had stock!

5 out of 5 Fantastic value for money and extremely well made
02 May 2021 by Steven P

Year: 2021

Fantastic bike. Superb handling and looks brilliant with the white and black paint scheme with green wheels and frame. For the money (approximately £9,000 I cannot fault it and have rode many alternatives. They are still made in Japan and have extremely good build quality. Engine is super smooth and the TFT display is so easy to read. I am also 6 feet 5 inches tall with a 35 inch inside leg. Even so the seat to peg dimensions work well although at extra inch seat height would be preferable but not a deal breaker. Definitely would recommend this bike.

Ride quality & brakes 4 out of 5

Firm ride but responsive breaks and lovely quick steering

Engine 5 out of 5

Brilliant and really smooth

Reliability & build quality 5 out of 5

This is my 6th Kawasaki and they have all been super reliable

Value vs rivals 4 out of 5

Only just had first 600 miles service. As expected approximately £100. Seems rather economical so far.

Equipment 4 out of 5

Traction control nice to have but leans my abs would be nice as would the option for cruise control and heated grips

Buying experience: Easy through Seastar Superbikes near Norwich but was bought during lock down so bike was delivered in a van so not a usual purchase experience. Very efficient though if rather impersonal

4 out of 5
15 November 2020 by Billy

Year: 2020

Awesome great to rice value for money.it seems to jerk at low speed going along in 2nd.apart from that good bike

Ride quality & brakes 5 out of 5
Engine 5 out of 5
Reliability & build quality 5 out of 5
Value vs rivals 4 out of 5
Equipment 5 out of 5

Buying experience: Chris walker Kawasaki awesome dealer i stay i the highlands & he couldn't off done anymore it's my second bike from them.

3 out of 5
10 October 2020 by William

Version: Performance

Year: 2020

Bike yerk at low speed

Ride quality & brakes 4 out of 5
Engine 5 out of 5
Reliability & build quality 4 out of 5
Value vs rivals 4 out of 5
Equipment 4 out of 5

Buying experience: Awesome Chris walker Kawasaki

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