The Enertia Electric Motorcycle, Now $7,995!

Savings is a direct result of engineering advances

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Picture 1Brammo, maker of plug-in electric motorcycles, announced today it is dropping the price of the all-electric Brammo Enertia powercycle, to $7,995. Customers are also eligible for a 10% federal income tax credit, further reducing the price to $7,195.

“While this pricing breakthrough is innovative in transportation, it is in line with consumer electronics, where engineering and production advances get passed on to customers as quickly as possible to stimulate adoption of the technology,” stated Craig Bramscher, founder and CEO of Brammo. “The Enertia is consumer electronics that you can ride and Brammo’s engineers are able to deliver a better value proposition to customers sooner than a traditional transportation company.”

Today, qualified customers can walk into select Best Buy stores and with a $2,000 down payment, ride out on an Enertia for $249 a month with 24-month no interest with payments financing offered through Best Buy. The Enertia can also be purchased direct from Brammo in select states where the product is not yet available at a Best Buy.

The Brammo Enertia powercycle is the ideal commuter vehicle as it blends an exhilarating ride experience with environmental consciousness and low operating costs. The Enertia has a top speed of over 60 mph, has a range of 42 miles and charges in about four hours by plugging into a standard wall outlet—all while using less than a dollar in electricity per 100 miles ridden.

“With this price reduction Brammo has positioned electric vehicles for the mass market and consumers can now be part of a solution to the transportation crises that America is facing,” said Bramscher. “The wait is over, consumers can now buy an EV that is price competitive with a gas burning alternative and enjoy reduced maintenance and substantially lower ownership costs.”

Fans and media can follow Brammo on Twitter @BrammoSays and on its Facebook fan page, Brammo Powercycles.

Related Reading:

Brammo’s Enertia Electric Bike Off to Washington D.C.

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  • http://yahoo steve jaubert

    Are these actually legal to drive on the highway? I’ve seen a lot of drivers not give smaller bikes respect and even the riders tend to ride them like bikes hugging the sides of the road which encourages tailgaters to try to pass in the same lane. steve jaubert

  • http://msn steve jaubert

    This is definitely the way to go

  • http://msn steve jaubert

    Now can you tell me will it fit a sidecar?