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  • Age restrictions for eBikes vary from state to state and are often only applicable to Class 2 or Class 3 electric bikes.

    Eight states require riders to be 14 or over to ride unaccompanied at all classification levels. These states are 

    Alabama, Alaska, Michigan, New Hampshire, North Carolina, Utah, and Virginia. In some states, riders under this 

    age can still ride electric bikes when supervised by an adult over 18.

    Six states have eBike regulations, which require riders to be 15 years or older, and fifteen states require riders to be 

    over 16. There are some state-specific exceptions to these rules if an adult accompanies the rider. Many states do 

    not have an official age requirement to ride, but most of those states require riders under either 16 or 18 to wear 


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  • E-bikes are just like traditional bikes, you still need to pedal, but you have the option of the pedal assist or throttle on hills or longer commutes to help you cycle further with less strain on your body. Reports present that e-bikes require the same level of exercise as a regular bike, as they increase the heart-rate and require pedaling just like a traditional bike.

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  • Few states, West Virginia, North Dakota, and New Mexico, all require e-bike insurance. States which consider e-bikes as distinct from motor vehicles do not require the insurance requirements that standard motor vehicles are subject to.

    Several states see e-bikes as motor vehicles akin to mopeds and require the same license and registration 

    requirements. However, most of those states do not require e-bike insurance. Although driver's insurance is rarely needed, you may wish to add your electric bike to your home and contents insurance to protect against theft or damage.

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  • In States where eBikes are classified as mopeds or scooters, they usually require licensing and registration. Alabama, 

    Alaska, Massachusetts, Missouri, New Mexico, Wisconsin, and North Dakota currently require a license to operate an 

    eBike. States using the three-tiered classification system usually exempt electric bikes from registration, licensure, or 

    insurance requirements.

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  • An e-bike is a regular bike with the addition of an electrical drive system. This includes a battery, a motor, a way to 

    integrate the motor’s power into the drivetrain, and a way to control that power. You still need to pedal an electric 


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  • Magicycle Class II, also known as "speed pedelec", can also have up to only a 750w motor (aka 1 horsepower), the 

    original setup is 20 mph, but you can adjust up to 28 mph. It is allowed in most states and cities without the need 

    for a license.

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  • An electric bike, or E-bike has an electric-powered motor hub that is designed to assist with pedaling rather than 

    powering the bike without input from the rider. When riding up a hill, the motor will activate to help you reach a 

    better cruising speed on an incline to make it easier to ride. Magicycle’s motor hub can be located rear wheel.

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