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2006 Xtreme Pro Stock 125 Photo Gallery
With the fervor surrounding the mini market, with a few aftermarket upgrades the Xtreme Pro Stock 125 has the potential to be a stalwart starter.
After waiting out the wet Oregon winter, we finally got a chance to break our 2006 Xtreme Pro Stock 125 out of the box to test what the mini could do. Check out our
2006 Xtreme Pro Stock 125 Bike Test
The grips were low on the comfortability scale but nothing that couldn't be swithched out easily with an aftermarket pair.
The 125cc motor on the Xtreme Pro Stock was one of its most viable features.
The brunt of the trauma of trail riding is absorbed by the Hi-performance Mono Shock.
Highlights of the 2006 Xtreme Pro Stock 125 are its engine, 4-speed tranny, and its new aluminum frame.
When the Xtreme name comes up in industry circles, Guy Cooper's name is never far behind.
The 125cc engine is an air/oil cooled SOHC single-cylinder 4-stroke.
Two out of three rear wheel bearings had to be changed out after only two rides, but after that the problem didn't repeat itself.
The rear shock would be more rider-friendly if it could be adjusted when its time for rough-riding.
The tank on the Xtreme Pro Stock holds 0.8 gallons.
The 2006 Xtreme Pro Stock 125 at China Gulch.
Oregon winters turn the soil to muck, but at the first sight of sunshine JC was determined to put the Xtreme Pro Stock 125 to the test.
After air-time at China Gulch, JC found the suspension a little too giving for his 190 lb frame.
The traction on the 14-inch front tire with Xtreme's own knobby pattern held up well under soggy conditions.
JC powers through the corners on the mini.
The 30-inch seat height and 43-inch wheelbase didn't fold under the pressure of JC's 6 feet of brawn.
Under different riding conditions, the Xtreme would have kicked up a nice roost, but JC had to settle for slinging a little mud.
Get it JC! What better way to truly test the suspension than with some onboard air-time.
The eyes say it all. JC picks his spot and prepares for launch.
The 198mm wave-style rotors had a good bite despite all the caked-on mud.
JC has a little front-end fun with another stoppie.
How come these things are always 'some assembly required?'
Don't tell me - you want a hand putting this together, don't you?
Every time a new package is delivered to the garage, we get as happy as kids at Christmas around here.
MotoUSA's JC Hilderbrand applies a little elbow grease to a stubborn screw.
Next time JC asks BC if he's busy he'll know to say 'Yes' or risk getting volunteered in another of JC's diabolical plans.
Brian Chamberlain has put minis through the gauntlet before, so it was a no-brainer for JC to seek his experience in assembling the Xtreme Pro Stock 125.
Fully assembled, the Xtreme Pro Stock weighs 133 lbs, but JC said it still isn't the lightest feeling bike to load in the back of your pickup.
The front handlebars have an overall width of 29-inches.
The knobby pattern on the front tire is Xtreme's own design and handled well in the muddy conditions at China Gulch.
JC turns a wrench while the cameraman gives us a good look at the 33mm oil-damped telescopic fork.
JC's journalism degree comes in handy when it comes to deciphering the manufacturer's handbook.
The Xtreme is capable of some fast laps, especially in the hands of our pro tester, Mike Horban.
A sizeable wheelbase gives the Pro Stock a sturdy stance.
Jumping the Xtreme must be done with care. Even with on a track with groomed landings, the soft suspension is still overwhelmed.
Horban was more than happy to have a Guy Cooper-style mini. He tried to emulate Air Time with some of his own antics.
Testing on an arenacross track was just one of the ways we escaped soggy conditions.
The Xtreme isn't the lightest bike on the scales, but it feels maneuverable on the track.
Whoops weren't too bad on the larger-framed 125. If the suspension action can catch up it will really be a blitzer.
Xtreme has built a savvy little bike that has the right stuff to get you on your way to a real race-winner. The components that aren't so great are the ones racers will replace anyway.
Maybe the best thing about this bike is the MSRP. It gives plenty of kicks for under $1900.
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