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The 2012 Moto Guzzi Stelvio 1200 NTX Now Available at U.S. Dealerships

 

Moto-Guzzi

WHO:               Moto Guzzi USA

WHAT: The 2012 Moto Guzzi Stelvio 1200 NTX Now Available

WHERE:           Moto Guzzi Dealerships Across the United States

WHEN: Available Now

 

Moto Guzzi’s adventure tourer has returned with a vengeance. The Stelvio has reached a new level thanks to the technical and functional upgrades on the new Stelvio 1200 NTX.  Named after the famous Stelvio Pass in the Italian Alps with 84 amazing hairpin corners, the Stelvio 1200 NTX brings together Guzzi character with state-of-the-art performance and design. The Stelvio 1200 NTX boasts some exciting new features, including a huge 8.5 gallon fuel tank, a selectable traction control system, an integrated ignition and fueling ECU which improves throttle control and low to mid-range power.

 

With a host of standard features like 30 liter aluminum panniers, ABS, aluminum crash protection, hand guards and an extra-large windshield, the Stelvio 1200 NTX is an Adventure-Tourer loaded with value. For more information on the Moto Guzzi Stelvio 1200 NTX please visit motoguzzi-us.com and the all-new Guzzi microsite, motoguzzioriginals.com, which provides users with insights on Guzzi’s history and heritage from the perspective of Moto Guzzi designers, owners and of course, the Guzzisti.

 

 

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COMMENTS:

  1. Koirul
    Posted on: February 28, 2013 12:49 pm

    It’s totally stuipd that the gear shifter is a one-piece forged affair that breaks easily. It also feels bad and offers very little feedback no matter which of my boots I’m wearing so it’s too easy for me to mis-shift. I haven’t broken my shifter (yet), but I’m considering the Palmer Products stainless shifter that purportedly bends before breaking. (The various aftermarket CNC shifters are stratospherically overpriced.)Regarding the crap rear brake, my rear brake will hold me on hill, but it requires a heckload of my weight on it to prevent rolling down a hill when stopped 2-up.The Ducati sidecases are a joke. Plus, the rubber bumper things that the sidecases slide onto fall off the bike if you don’t glue them on.But my biggest beef with my Multistrada was the poor low-RPM fueling surging, puttering, and whatnot until I added a pair of Fat Ducs to the O2 sensors. Now I’ve got a smooth, torquey low-end that makes city-riding much easier.