Our journey began in 2018 after many late nights of talking about the proposition of becoming a motorbike dealership. Mid 2018 our dream became a reality and Superbike Specialists was born.
We tailor our bike buying experience completely to you and your needs. Nothing is too great or too small to ask from us and we deal with all your requirements in a highly professional approach.
We hold a meticulously sourced selection of sports bikes that we make available to you via a personal experience of appointment only. We know when you are looking for your sports bikes it is something you have earned through hard work and here at Superbike Specialists we value your time as much as we do our stock.
From the Superbike Specialists team, Eduard and Joshua.
Great Service, Fast and No Corners Cut. Pleasure to do business with these guys! Would 100% buy from them again!
Great service from these guys. Awesome collection of high end bikes at competitive prices. Excellent customer care.
A professional dealer who values customers and stocks the perfect bikes … thank you
A massive big thanks to Superbike specialists for all your help, I’ve bought bikes from main dealers and haven’t revived customer service like I got from them, they couldn’t do enough to help me, I’ll definitely be going back to Superbike specialists for my next motorcycle. Many thanks
Superbike Specialists have really impressed me, 100% dedication to giving a quality service right from the very first phone call. I usually buy my bikes from a friendly local dealer that I have been going to for the last 10 years but these guys didn’t take long for me to be convinced about a good purchase. Only quality bikes exist in their stock and I am certain that it won’t take them long to establish themselves and be a name on everybody’s minds. Work like theirs does not go unnoticed. Thank you Specialists, cannot fault you one little bit.
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Kawasaki Ninja ZX10R D7F with over 165 BHP as standard and speeds in excess of 170 MPH possible, what more do you need? Slightly more user friendly than the psycho C-model Kawasaki ZX-10R of 2004/05 this generation Kawasaki ZX-10R was still pretty extreme, track focused missile.
It was never the most powerful in the supersports class of ‘04 and ‘05, but the Suzuki GSX-R600 was easily the most fun, especially on the track. Boasting the lightest weight of all its contenders, the most track-focused chassis and the most evil sounding engine note, the Suzuki GSX-R600 is the 600 for dedicated hardcore riders. <br>
The Kawasaki ZZR1400 is not only the fastest, most powerful motorcycle you could buy in 2006, but happens to be an extremely capable all-round machine too. Limited to 186mph (300kmh) the Kawasaki ZZR1400 will do it with a gear to spare. Capable of commuting, two up sporty touring, track days, drag racing, posing – almost anything is possible on the big Kawasaki ZZR1400 - just don’t try taking it dirt riding.
Suzuki’s big-bore GSF1250 Bandit gets an all-new engine for 2007 designed to meet the legislation for that period. In doing so, Suzuki have created a 98cc bigger, 1255cc water-cooled, fuel-injected, tourque-laden peach of an engine. The GSF1250 Bandit’s frame and suspension where also upgraded to give a sumptuous, well-mannered mileage machine that can also run in the twisties.
For 2011 the Speed Triple got an all-new chassis package, frame and swingarm to turn the popular big-bore naked bike into a thoroughly modern big-bore naked bike. Triumph got the new version spot on. The new chassis allowed Triumph to shift the engine further forward and angled downward to shift the bike’s front weight bias in order to speed up the steering and make the Speed Triple as agile as the glorious 675 street Triple. Triumph also shifted the battery to behind the headstock, moved the rider closer to the steering head and changed the steering geometry. The upshot is a bike that is so easy to ride in any situation. Fast road riding, town work and track days are now all within the Speed Triple’s remit. The seat is narrower and ride height lower, making the bike accessible to short-legged riders – the slightly smaller turning circle makes life a lot easier,too. The SE featured above has a blue frame and swingarm, carbon fibre front mudguard side pods, tank cover panel and inner radiator panels. The colour-matched fly screen, belly pan and seat cowl all come as standard. It also features small details like a clear brake light cover and a tank pad.
Kawasaki raised the bar again when releasing the 2013 ZX6R with KTRC (traction control) as standard the set up created really makes for a sharp super sports that has to be ridden to appreciat the agility this bike has.
The ‘R’ version comes with fully-adjustable suspension and fiercer radial four-pot Nissin front brakes, making it the perfect bike to tempt UK riders away from their sportsbikes. If you’re looking for a high-spec middleweight that blows the competition away, the Triumph Street Triple R is in a class of one.
The 2007 Kawasaki Z1000 was revised enough from the previous model to be called ‘new’ but is still instantly recognisable. The much talked about styling changes don’t look like much by today’s standards, but in 2007 nothing else produced by a Japanese firm had so many styling details and naked bikes still generally had a bit less on. The ZX-9R derived motor is tweaked for a less frantic upper rpm delivery and now, in the Kawasaki Z1000, exudes cream-like torque from zero revs. This is the last version of the bike to use this engine before the bigger 1043cc lump started to be used in 2010. The Z1000’s roots stretch back to the Kawasaki Z1 900 from the early 1970s which was released to take on the incredibly popular Honda CB750. Despite being the most powerful road bike of its day, the Z1 was pliable, forgiving and comfortable (especially compared to the two-stroke triples Kawasaki made before it), traits that have clearly been passed down to the Z1000.