£995.00 £1,499.99

The PowerRide EMTB is a fantastic all-round electric bike for under £1000. It’s packed with top quality features including; a Samsung cell battery, Easy-Try 250w motor and a Shimano gear system all fitted to a light aluminium 17inch frame. It incorporates the best features of a mountain bike with the speed and efficiency of a road bike.


There are 3 levels of power assistance that provide up to 25km/h and gives you additional power when you need it the most. Making it great for weekend and leisure bike rides, as well as being a reliable bike for the regular commuter.


EAPCs, Speed Pedelecs and Electric Motorbikes

For those looking to get a new electric bike in any form, there’s a lot of confusion in the marketplace surrounding current UK laws however the legislation is fairly clear. We’ve tried to clarify and simplify the main points below.


*Electric Bicycles (EAPCs)

Would i be able to ride an electric bicycle without a permit? Do I require a permit to ride an electric bicycle?

For most electric bicycles, you needn’t bother with a permit of any sort. Just if the bicycle has an engine evaluated more than 250W or an assissted speed of higher than 15.5mph will you need a permit.

Fortunately the law is a piece more clear for electric bikes that have electric engines. These are most normally alluded to as EAPCs, or Electrically Assisted Pedal Cycles.

For the full data, kindly see the Government site here.

The principle limits on what comprises an ebike or EAPC are:

– No more than 250W Continous Motor Output

– Does not move more than 15.5mph*

– Over 14 years old

– Pedals should be being used for help to be given

What this implies as a general rule is that the engine will just help you up to 15.5mph, and afterward after this it will remove and you need to continue accelerating to acquire speed. For city driving this is incredible, as it truly assists you with pushing away from lights speedier and can give wary riders more certainty.

Are electric bikes legal in the UK?

Again, yes electric bikes are. However there are still restrictions on modifications and only the above bikes are legal on the road without registration.

It’s important to note new bikes since 2015 with a “twist and go” throttle function cannot go more than 3.7mph (6km/h). They do not qualify to be an EAPC, as there are no pedals involved.

Any electrically assisted vehicle that falls outside of this category must be registered, taxed and requires a licence.

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