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Ural Motorcycles

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June 14, 2019 04:00 by Allyn Hinton

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A true trans-continental marque, the present-day IMZ-Ural is managed by a U.S.-based team in Redmond, Washington, but the factory is in Irbit, Russia. It specializes in heavy, sidecar-equipped motorcycles that bring classic looks to the table alongside real-world off-road capabilities. At the time of this writing, IMZ-Ural is the only major manufacturer of production sidecar models.

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Overview

2019 Ural M70

The End Of The Road For An Iconic Bike With Roots Well-Entrenched In History

December 5, 2018 04:00 by TJ Hinton

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Ural offers the M70 for the rider base who lacks the adventuresome spirit to ride on the old-school IMZ front end prevalent throughout the rest of the range. It hits all the other major Ural high points with a look that’s straight out of Germany circa 1930s-ish with the classic boxer engine, and of course, a sidecar. This ride is definitely the most modern machine Ural brings to the table, in spite of its looks and this is the last year it is offered, so let’s dive into this rolling paradox to see what else our crazy Russian buddies have going on over there.

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Overview

2019 Ural CT

With All Of The Storage, It’s Like A 750 cc Shopping Cart

November 27, 2018 04:00 by TJ Hinton

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Ural revised its lineup ahead of MY2019 with a host of improvements to the drivetrain, and the CT is one of the units buffed to carry the marque into the 21st century. As with all of Ural’s products, the CT mounts an old-fashioned sidecar that, in turn, acts as a platform for a number of stock accessories. This is a more urban-centric of Ural’s products and not the terrain-tackling Gear Up model meant for use off the beaten path, so its best for folks who plan on staying on relatively civilized roads. It’s also the cleanest base model that Ural has to offer, so let’s check out this “entry-level” sidecar and see how it stacks up against some of the others in the three-wheeled field.

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My Top Concept Bike Picks From 2018 EICMA

Concept To Prototype: Some May Actually See The Light Of Day

November 12, 2018 04:00 by TJ Hinton

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As much fun as it is to see all the new bikes that are already slated for production and release, it’s the [concept bikes-<mot297] that really do it for me. The EICMA show presents a number of such items, so join me while I give a run-down of some of my favorites.

Continue reading for a look at my favorite concept bikes from 2018 EICMA.

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Overview

2019 Ural Gear Up

The On-Demand Two-Wheel-Drive Sidecar

November 9, 2018 04:00 by TJ Hinton

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Ural Motorcycle — the Russian company built around a captured German machine from WWII — hits 2019 with some fairly major updates that bring the Gear Up into the 21st century. Most of the improvements are “under the hood” as it were, but the factory brushed up the looks and specific equipment for three submodels to make the “GU,” potentially, four rides out of one. Cross-country safety is increased with these models as they’ve been on the receiving end of a universal spare tire that will work in any of the three possible positions. This is the most thorough engine update in quite a while, so let’s check out what those clever Russians have in store for us.

Continue reading for my review of the Ural Gear Up.

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Overview

2015 - 2018 Ural cT

A Blank Canvas Waiting For Your Ideas

November 16, 2017 10:25 by Allyn Hinton

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The Ural cT, a stripped down version of its Ural brothers, is a base model on which you can build your own sidecar bike. Rolling with a 749 cc engine and not a lot else, it is designed to have easier handling for new sidecar enthusiasts. The cT comes without accessories such as a spare tire, passenger grab handles, rear fender rack, tool bag, air pump, rubber trunk floor mat or knee grips. Keep it clean or customize it with a whole slew of accessories from your Ural dealer.

Continue reading my review of the Ural cT

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Overview

2015 - 2018 Ural M70

How Can A Sidecar NOT Be Fun?

November 1, 2017 11:51 by Allyn Hinton

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The look of the sidecar bike is nostalgic and romantic (or heroic, depending on which image they bring to your mind); but either way, it’s the classic look of a bygone time. For the M70, it’s a classic look, yes, but that’s where old-school ends and modern engineering begins. Ural equips the M70 with fuel-injected 749 cc engine, and while the numbers don’t look terribly impressive on paper, the ride is lively and quite up to an adventure as much as any adventure bike out there.

Continue reading to see my review of the Ural M70.

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Overview

2015 - 2018 Ural Gear-Up

A Four Season Adventure Bike With On-Demand Two-Wheel Drive

October 17, 2017 09:30 by Allyn Hinton

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You know that sad feeling you get when the first chill arrives in the air and it’s time to start thinking about putting your bike into storage for the winter months? What if you didn’t have to do that? The folks at Ural don’t want you to quit riding just because winter arrives. Back in the day, you needed a one-horse open sleigh to go dashing through the snow. Today, you need a Gear-Up — a street legal, four-season adventure bike from Ural. The off-road beast of its brother, the Patrol, the Gear-Up comes standard with on-demand two-wheel drive, a high-intensity spotlight, spare tire, luggage rack and sidecar bumper to carry you through the snow, over rough terrain or anywhere your adventures take you once the pavement ends.

Continue reading for my review of the Ural Gear-Up.

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Featured

2015 - 2017 Ural Patrol

January 15, 2017 15:30 by Allyn Hinton

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Back in the day, a horse and sleigh took you over the river and through the woods to grandma’s house. Today, it’s a two-wheel-drive, all-terrain Patrol from Ural. This street-legal adventure motorcycle is comfortable as a touring bike, but is as off-road capable as its brother, the Gear Up.

Who would have thought you could have so much fun with a sidecar? Of course, the folks at Ural do. Anyone who owns one of these awesome sidecar bikes knows what "UDF" is: Ural Delay Factor. It’s that extra 15 minutes you have to add to your trip’s time estimation anytime you leave the house on one of these because inevitably, people are going to want to talk to you about what you’re riding.

Continue reading for my review of the Ural Patrol.

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What Motorcycle Would Santa Use On Christmas Eve?

December 23, 2016 15:04 by TJ Hinton

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Let’s imagine Al Gore was right; Manbearpig and global warming are real and the EPA has declared unrestricted war on both. Extensive studies indicate that reindeer flatulence is a significant contributor to the worldwide greenhouse-gas totals, and the EPA used some its newly-acquired firepower to strike a blow against reindeer farts for the sake of mankind. As you can imagine, this leaves ol’ Kris Kringle in a bit of a pickle what with Christmas upon us, so what’s a guy to do?

Continue reading for our picks for Santa’s solution.

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2016 Limited Edition from Ural Motorcycles: Feel the Force

November 13, 2015 10:00 by TJ Hinton

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Inspired by the world of Star Wars®, Ural gives a nod to the dark side with their limited edition Dark Force for 2016. Built on a base cT, Ural adds upgrades that include high-visibility LED lighting, an enduro bench seat, black zinc-coated passenger pegs as well as upgraded drivetrain components, painted it glossy black and threw in a three-foot extendable lightsaber®. Yes, you read that correctly: it includes a lightsaber® mounted on the sidecar, within easy reach for you and your adventure buddies (with the bench seat and sidecar, you can take two of your friends with you) to do battle with opposing forces.

The folks at Ural tell us, "Come to the dark side, we’ve got sidecars." However, don’t wait too long. Released online on November 13, 2015 and at dealers on December 1, Ural is only making 25 of the Dark Force and this very limited edition — available only in the U.S. — won’t last long.

Continue reading for more on the 2016 Ural Dark Force.

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You Can Win a Ural Gear Up With Custom Camping Gear

August 29, 2015 09:30 by Allyn Hinton

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Iron and Air magazine is giving away a used Ural Gear-Up as part of its promotional campaign this year. Yes, you read that right, it’s a used bike…sort of. The folks from Iron and Air plan on taking the customized Gear Up on a six-week tour of the American West, and putting 10,000 miles on it before the drawing on October 15, 2015. Therefore, I guess it isn’t really all that used; just broken in is all. Look at it this way; if anything is going to shake off, it will happen on their watch, and what a great provenance to tell your friends. The winner gets a three-year warranty on the bike, so there ya’ go.

The grand-prize winner will get the classic Ural Gear-up, complete with sidecar and all the bells and whistles as well as LED duel sidecar lights, diamond pin-tuck upholstery, jerry-can rack and more. It doesn’t stop there, either – the sidecar comes stuffed with camping goodies from Nemo, Good-to-Go, Goal Zero and Hennessy Hammock, plus a GoPro camera with which to document your off-road shenanigannery, and post it up on YouTube. (Remember: video, or it didn’t happen!)

The Gear-Up is a curious machine, in that it is one of the few sidecars in the world that comes with the option of engaging the sidecar wheel for true, dual rear-wheel drive, which works really well. If you watch some Ural videos, you rarely see the bike on pavement. Folks are usually off-road and maybe even out on some frozen tundra somewhere, tearing up the countryside with impunity. You don’t play in those conditions on just any machine.

Continue reading for the full story.

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Featured

2014 Ural M70

October 5, 2014 05:49 by Sulthoni

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The Ural M70 brings together the classic lines of the old motorcycles with modern technologies forming an unmistakable bike that will reward its rider with a unique riding experience each time he starts its engine.

The motorcycle features telescopic forks, 18” wheels and Duro HF-308, 4.0×18″ tires. Power comes from an OHV, air cooled, 2 cylinder, 4 stroke “Boxer” (Flat Twin) engine with a displacement of 749 cc. The engine cranks out a maximum power of 41 at 5500 rpm and 42 Ft-Lbs of torque at 4300 rpm.

The motorcycle is offered with a starting price of $15,599 and comes with 2-years parts and labor unlimited mileage warranty.

The stopping power is assured by a front 4-piston fixed Brembo caliper with 295mm floating NG rotor and a rear HB big bore single piston integrated floating caliper with 256 mm fixed NG rotor.

Hit the jump for more information on the Ural M70.

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More on Ural Motorcycles

If you’re thinking that the base bike model and its corresponding boxer-twin engine design kinda’ look German, you’d be correct; the Soviet Union acquired BMW’s R71 back in 1940 after the non-aggression pact between Germany and the Soviet Union. As the legend goes, a Swedish middleman purchased five R71 models which were then reverse-engineered to give the Soviets the tooling to produce more. Production started in 1941. The factory would deliver 9,799 M-72 sidecars to the Red Army by the end of the war and would go on to support the military in the years after, but in the late ’50s, the factory would start to build for domestic civilian consumption. The People’s Republic of China bought the M-72 production lines and named the machine itself as the Chang Jiang.

Since then, the factory has modernized some of the under-the-hood components and taken other steps to be competitive in the global market, but remains true to its roots with an overall look that has more in common with the original design than not.

F.A.Q.

Who founded IMZ-Ural?

Having been acquired by the communist Soviet Union, the marque is considered to have been founded and operated “By the State” as it were.

Where are Ural sidecars made?

Originally the Soviet Ural production was based in the capital city of Moscow, but the powers-that-be made the decision to move it East to the town of Irbit and away from the ever-encroaching German bombers. The Irbit factory would go on to handle all of the civilian production while the military’s needs were met by the KMZ facility in Ukraine.

What is the most iconic Ural motorcycle?

The M-72 that was actually a reverse-engineered BMW R71. This is the model that started it all and set the stage for everything that came after.

Are Ural sidecars fast?

Not especially. The recommended top speed is 70 mph, which makes it marginal for interstate work. However, the stability of the sidecar and rough-terrain capabilities of its two-wheel drive models provide safety and performance that holds it in good stead among rural riders.

Sours: https://www.topspeed.com/motorcycles/motorcycle-reviews/ural/index667.html

Russian Ural sidecar motorcycle is unrefined fun

The cT is Ural's stripped down model.

Ural motorcycles are steeped in so much history, but the company that essentially runs it today is much like a start-up and, coincidentally, headquartered in Redmond, Wash., with Microsoft and Amazon as neighbors.

Ural sidecar motorcycles were built as battle bikes for the Soviet Red Army. At one time, the factories were pumping out more than 100,000 sidecar bikes a year. Today, Irbit MotorWorks of America, the official affiliate of Irbit MotorWorks Factory in Irbit, Russia, has 10 employees, a mix of Russians and Americans. Irbit MotorWorks of America (IMWA) is the direct importer and global distributor of Urals.

I was invited to IMWA's headquarters to test the newest Ural, the cT. It's Ural's stripped down model, and the least expensive, starting at $12,999. Unlike the other models with two-wheel drive, the cT is one-wheel drive and doesn't come with extras such as a spare wheel, knee grips, tool bag, passenger grab handles or spotlight, though they can be added.

The idea behind the cT, according to IMWA's CEO Ilya Khait, is to create a sidecar bike that would attract riders unfamiliar with the brand, and create a motorcycle with more urban riders and commuters in mind. The cT handles easier than traditional Urals, Khait says. "We wanted the experience to be a little bit closer to what riders experience on regular motorcycles, just to make the transition easier from regular bikes to sidecar bikes." It has a lower center of gravity and the steering was made to be as light as possible.

Unlike regular motorcycles, in which the rider counter steers and leans into turns, a sidecar motorcycle is direct-steer, more like four-wheelers or snowmobiles.

"Last year, on our demo tour, a lot of people liked the bike, the concept, the look, the heritage," Khait says, but when they tried it, it was so different from what they knew before that they were put off by it. "So we got this feeling we need to come up with something more – civilized. Closer to what people expect to feel," Khait says. "So we came up with the cT."

Urals are modeled after a late-model 1930s BMW R71 sidecar motorcycle. Although no one seems to know the actual story of how the Russians got the engineering (not even the folks at Irbit MotorWorks), the going story is that Nazi Germany provided the Soviet Union an R71 after the countries signed a nonaggression pact in 1939. Another story is that the Soviets bought several R71s through an intermediary country and Soviet engineers took the bikes apart and reverse engineered them for production in Russia.Russia has been building Urals since 1941. Originally built for the military during World War II, the motorcycles have been sold as civilian vehicles since the 1950s.

Although the motorcycles today are still manufactured and built in Irbitz, Russia, (with several components such as the alternator and brakes imported from Japan and elsewhere), IMWA is legally an American company.

Irbit MotorWorks of America CEO Ilya Khait in the warehouse area of the Redmond, Wash., headquarters.

According to Khait, Irbitskiy Mototsikletniy Zavod, or IMZ, was privatized in the early 1990s. Khait and his investors bought it in 2000. He then moved the headquarters and established the company in the United States to more easily attract investors, he says.

North America became Ural's biggest market in 2005, surpassing Europe, although sales are still pretty small. Growth in the U.S. has been modest, but over 10 years they have doubled sales from 300 to about 600 bikes. Asia is also a market of interest, Khait says. Last year, IMWA sold 160 bikes to Asia -- about half of those to China.

Ural probably had one of the largest motorcycle factories in Europe, says Khait. "We used to have almost 10,000 people" working at the factory, producing 132,000 bikes a year. After privatization, "we had to squeeze the company into a size that was sustainable," and today there are about 140 people employed in the Ural factory, producing a little over 1,000 motorcycles per year, Khait says.

Despite the political situation in Russia (sanctions by the U.S. and European Union over the situation in Ukraine and Crimea), there hasn't been too much impact on Ural sales, Khait says, although he admits there were a few months of worry when there were talks of trade embargos and whether they could get spare parts and other supplies from Russia. However, the sanctions only applied to the Russian government and certain officials.

"We have no relations to the government, thank god," Khait says.

When the ruble's value plummeted, it was a gain in a sense because a lot of Ural's expenses were in rubles, "so that helped," Khait says. However, because inflation in Russia is high, "I think by the end of this year, it'll be a wash," he says.

Also helping cushion the effect is that many components used on the bike are imported to Russia, and the components are bought in Euros, so again, the ruble's value has very little impact.

The company is also not dependent on the domestic market, Khait says. "Overall sales (in Russia) are very small. We sold 60 motorcycles in Russia last year." Why?

"For Russians, it's still fairly expensive. Second, we have an image in Russia that the Ural is a bike for people from farms to move potatoes. … People with money go for higher end" vehicles, Khait says. "The battle is with the old image."

"We are probably the only company in Russia that exports 90% of output," says Khait.

Although the bike has been updated since the 40s models, it has the ride and feel of a vintage. Actually, it has the feel of a tank.

The 749 cc cT is not fast (cruising speed is best at around 70 mph), partly because of its weight: 700 pounds dry. Much of the bike is constructed of Russian steel and aluminum, unlike many motorcycles today that use lots of plastic for fairings and parts. But speed was not what it was built for, it's built for durability (think rough, unpaved terrain and harsh Siberian winters).

The cT has a gearbox with four forward gears and one reverse. You engage the forward speeds as you would any other motorcycle, but to engage reverse, you use a lever found between the bike and the sidecar. For a bike that size, reverse is useful, especially to maneuver into and out of parking spaces. It also has a parking brake, which most motorcycles don't have.

Shifting is clunky due to the straight-cut gears, which make the gearbox very durable, but it requires committed shifting. In other words, sometimes you have to bang your foot on the shifter to make it slip into place.

The Ural cT navigates a potholed Tinkham Road with ease.

The cT is equipped with disc brakes on all three wheels, an upgrade from drum brakes on the rear and sidecar just a few years back. Overall, braking was solid, but you have to take it for what it is. It's not a sportbike with touchy brakes that can stop on a dime. You'll need to be a little more aware of traffic conditions, and, like the shifting, be purposeful in stopping. The stopping sensation can be a bit squirmy, especially on uneven road surfaces. Part of this is because of the physics of having an attached sidecar that also has a braking wheel.

All Urals are now fuel-injected instead of carbureted. The cT still has a kick start, but it also comes with an electric start. As for fuel efficiency, the bike gets about 35 mpg.

Don't expect too much comfort on the cT. The suspension is built to take a beating, so you pay in comfort, both on the bike and in the sidecar, with a harsher ride. But the Ural will happily bounce over potholes that could cripple most other motorcycles and keep chugging (your back, however, won't be so happy).

My passenger and I took turns driving the bike. We took the cT through the streets of downtown Seattle, where it maneuvered easily through traffic. We were a little worried when stopped on steep hills, especially since it's difficult to get moving again without rolling back because the brakes had to be heavily engaged and you must also get the bike into gear. So whenever possible, we'd pull up to stop just over the hill's crest.

We also took the motorcycle up to Snoqualmie Pass, riding along Interstate 90 and through the forest via Tinkham Road, a heavily pot-holed semi-dirt trail with great scenic views.

Although the cT is one-wheel drive, no pothole was big enough to stop it. And it didn't have any issues riding over a snow-packed road when we reached higher elevations. In that sense, the cT was less like a motorcycle, more like a four-wheel all-terrain vehicle.

Ural didn't do much to change the look of the cT, or any of their other models. The retro round headlight style is intact, as is the bike's frame, fender and tractor-style seat (though that can be swapped out). In fact, Ural kept much of the design unchanged since the 40s, but that's what makes the bike stand out as well.

Also very retro is the speedometer, in that the needle bounces so much during the ride that you're not sure if you're doing 60 mph or 70 mph. It's also not very accurate. We used a GPS device to track the speed and compared that with the speedo. It was about 8 mph off on average.

An auxiliary fuse panel in the sidecar makes fitting additional electrical devices such as a 12-volt power source or

lights fairly easy. A power source really comes in handy for plugging in mobile devices such as a GPS, your smartphone or even heated gear.

The 3-cubic foot trunk space in the sidecar isn't huge, but it easily fit two open-face helmets and a backpack or three large backpacks.

There is a learning curve to operating a motorcycle with a sidecar. Turning to the right too quickly (or in the direction of the sidecar) and physics will lift the sidecar off the ground. The wrong move, such as straightening the steering when the car is lifted, will cause the bike to tip over, as I have done.

The good thing about the bike is that the heavy-duty exhaust bracket is strong enough to hold the weight of the bike and sidecar without bending. Granted, I did not have a passenger in the sidecar when I tipped the bike. The bike has an engine guard, as well, for such tipping incidents.

They heavy-duty exhaust bracket can hold the weight of the sidecar.

It rides like a very primitive bike, but the simplicity makes it more durable for off-road adventures and every day use and abuse. And because it lacks the sophisticated electronics, if something breaks on the Ural, the company says you can likely fix it on the side of the road. It's like old cars that allow just about anyone to tinker with it and replace parts because there are no complicated computers or electronics.

Reliability has come a long way over the past 15 years, though the bikes still have their fair share of issues. If you look on some of the online forums, there number of customer complaints, but Khait says the company tries to work closely with its consumer base.

"We pick up many ideas from customers," and use their input in research and development. For example, Khait says, "We used to use a Russian made alternator which was like a piece of crap. It was a disaster. Twenty percent failure rate." One day, Khait says, a Ural owner he met at a meetup told him: "'I found this alternator, and if you build this kind of adaptor, you can solve this problem.' So we took his advice, went to the manufacturer of the alternator (Denso), built an adaptor and we have been using it ever since."

This was 10 years ago, Khait says. "This is what I love about this project," everything is very grassroots and the motorcycle's design can be tweaked fairly quickly since they don't have to deal with design teams or boards of directors. "We participate in various web forums, such as sovietsteeds.com," Khait says, and he sometimes comments on questions or complaints on the forums himself. "If I feel I need to jump on, I just do it."

Khait admits the bike is not for everyone. If you expect refinement in your ride, or if you tend to want a lot of dealer support and maintenance, it's probably not for you. (There are about 50 dealers in the United States, but many are not Ural specialists and most often there is only one dealer in a state). But during the test ride, the sidecar motorcycle proved to be a real blast. It attracts a lot of attention and questions wherever you go, and you can drive it over any terrain. If you don't have a passenger, the sidecar can be used for additional storage for groceries, books, camping equipment, etc. For adventurous souls, it could be the perfect vehicle to explore the country with, and if you're handy, you can probably fix anything on the bike with parts from any auto or hardware store, which you really can't do with most motorcycles today.

"Ural is about a mindset," Khait says. "It's a combination of utilitarian and fun."

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Sours: https://www.usatoday.com/story/money/2015/03/29/ural-ct/70548822/
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 ** photos below are all 2021 models for reference **

CT

    Starting at - $21,299


Gear up

     Starting at - $23,899

Gear up - Special Edition

    Sportsman - $27,849

    Sahara (Off-Road Package) - $27,799

    Weekender - $27,979

Gear up - Custom Edition 

    Project Red Sparrow - $30,699

All list prices EXCLUDE freight, PDI, tire disposal fee, and GST.  Call for a quote today!
** Prices subject to change without notice **

Customize your new Ural!  Did you know that you can custom order your new Ural in any color from the current, or previous model year?  Other customizable options are blacked out driveline, black ceramic coated exhaust, silver trim package, and factory undercoating.  Ural also now offers factory accessory packages like the Adventure Package and complete Accent Package (as shown above on the Red Sparrow) including racks, bumpers, guards, and trim that is powder coated in any color of the rainbow.  You can truly make your new Ural one of a kind! 

Standard color options (all models)

Sours: https://www.destinationcycles.com/ural-models-and-pricing
Is the Ural as TERRIBLE as everyone says?

Ural Motorcycles

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Search Ural motorcycles. Browse by year, price, and specs. Find the right Ural motorcycle for your next adventure.

Designed for reliable service over rough terrain (from urban to back-country), Russian-made Ural motorcycles are as rugged as their namesake mountain range. Featuring a 749cc air-cooled opposed-twin engine and shaft drive, the Ural is an unabashed throwback – and there are plenty of customers who like it that way. One advantage of the utilitarian Ural motorcycle design is that it’s largely made of steel and aluminum, foregoing the acres of plastic found on most modern bikes. Another advantage of the Ural is its optional sidecar, which allows legally carrying a third passenger – something ordinary motorcycles can’t do. As well, an available on-demand sidecar drive system gives you two driven wheels instead of just one. Motorcycling is as much about soul and personality as anything else, and unquestionably the Ural has plenty of it.

More From Ural

Designed for reliable service over rough terrain (from urban to back-country), Russian-made Ural motorcycles are as rugged as their namesake mountain range. Featuring a 749cc air-cooled opposed-twin engine and shaft drive, the Ural is an unabashed throwback – and there are plenty of customers who like it that way. One advantage of the utilitarian Ural motorcycle design is that it’s largely made of steel and aluminum, foregoing the acres of plastic found on most modern bikes. Another advantage of the Ural is its optional sidecar, which allows legally carrying a third passenger – something ordinary motorcycles can’t do. As well, an available on-demand sidecar drive system gives you two driven wheels instead of just one. Motorcycling is as much about soul and personality as anything else, and unquestionably the Ural has plenty of it.

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Sours: https://www.cycleworld.com/new-ural-motorcycles/

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2015 Ural cT, What it is like without a Sidecar, Ural of New England

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