This bike was first registered in January 2018 and it was bought to travel in a motorhome - but we never bought a motorhome so it has hardly been used. It has covered 374 miles and is obviously as new. We added a nice reg plate P10 CTO that comes with the sale. Comes with two keys and warranty book.

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  • This bike passed a theft check on Tuesday, 7 July 2020. The reg number submitted by the seller for this check ended in ...CTO, and the bike details returned by the check were: HONDA, MSX 125 A-H, first registered: Wednesday, 24 January 2018, engine size: 125 cc. Click here for full details on how to validate this check when viewing the bike.
HONDA MSX125 GROM (2014-on)
MCN Rating 3 out of 5 View full MCN ratings
Owners' Rating 4 out of 5 View full owners' ratings

MCN overall review verdict: The other day my wife gleefully showed me a video of a chap on YouTube dancing and singing about a pineapple and a pen. To her and her friends, it was the most hilarious thing they had ever seen, and over 85 million folks appear to agree. Personally, I don’t get it, but that’s the whole point of a craze – to some it’s brilliant, to others it’s totally baffling. And that’s exactly the effect the Honda MSX125 has on riders. For a company as straight-laced as Honda, it seems incongruous to have built a machine that has developed such a sub-culture as the MSX. But that’s what the Mini-Street Xtreme 125 has done – but not under the name Honda gave it. To fully immerse yourself in the world of this bizarre Monkey for the modern generation you need to call it by its more popular street name – the Grom. The actual meaning of the word ‘Grom’ is a source of conjecture, but it is generally reckoned to relate to an American surfer dude. But what isn’t up for debate is the Grom’s effect on two-wheeled culture. Every corner of the globe appears to have Grom owners’ clubs or groups of mates who gather together to ride this 125. Dig a little deeper and you enter into the murky world of Grom customisation and performance enhancement. So what exactly is the appeal of a 9.6bhp mini-bike? Being 6ft 2in and 14 stone it was decided I was the ideal candidate to find out, so I grabbed the keys to a totally standard MSX125. It’s not stupidly cramped, even for a tall chap like myself Groms attract attention and in its Day-Glo yellow our particular bike certainly is a looker. With its Transformer’s style headlight and red calipers it just makes you smile. While the Grom is certainly a small bike, it’s not stupidly cramped, even for a tall chap like myself. When it goes to full lock my knees hit the bars and the mirrors are so close I look sideways to see what’s behind, but it’s actually surprisingly roomy. Unlike a Monkey bike, which does feel like one of those clown mini-bicycles to ride, the Grom is mid-sized and can (just about) be ridden by anyone of any stature. The start of my journey was on a main road and with the engine maxed out at 60mph (I once hit a dizzying 64mph) it was a little unnerving to look in the mirrors and see lorries close behind towering over me – though that’s nothing a big-bore kit wouldn’t sort. In town the Grom is brilliant. Thanks to its small size you can zip through gaps and the low gearing means you can win most traffic light GPs, while the seating position puts you on a level with car drivers, so you aren’t ignored.  So can I now understand the fascination of the Grom? The Grom looks cool, is hysterical to ride and comes with a cool scene to get involved with, but it is also an excellent city bike, frugal to run and very non-threatening for newer riders.

Running costs
Insurance group -
Annual road tax -
Annual service cost £60
Performance
Max power 9.6 bhp
Max torque 8 ft-lb
Top speed 60 mph
1/4-mile acceleration -
Average fuel consumption 185 mpg
Tank range 224 miles
Quick specs
Engine size 125cc
Frame type Steel mono-backbone frame
Engine type Air-cooled 2-valve single cylinder
Fuel capacity 5.5 litres
Seat height 765mm
Bike weight 101.7kg

Figures shown are for the standard model and so may differ from bike being sold

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Important Information

* With Personal Contract Purchase (PCP) you have the option at the end of the agreement to:
1) return the motorcycle and not pay the Optional Final Repayment. If the motorcycle has exceeded the maximum agreed mileage a charge for excess mileage will apply – in this example 6p per mile + VAT for any excess mileage up to 4,999 miles and 12p per mile + VAT for any excess mileage exceeding 4,999 miles If the motorcycle is in good condition (fair wear and tear accepted) and has not exceeded the maximum agreed mileage you will have nothing further to pay;
2) pay the Optional Final Repayment to own the motorcycle or
3) part exchange the motorcycle subject to settlement of your existing credit agreement; new credit agreements are subject to status.