2000 Excelsior-Henderson EXCELSIOR SUPER X

$12,995.00


New/Used
Used
Usage
4933 Miles
Availability
In Stock
Location
Freedom Euro Cycle of Las Vegas
Primary Color
BLACK
VIN
5EH1HCX06YB001610
Stock #
U001610
Title
Clean
Condition
Excellent
Year
2000
Manufacturer
Excelsior-Henderson
Model
EXCELSIOR SUPER X

Overview

Dealer Insights

NATIONWIDE SHIPPING AVAILABLE - NATIONWIDE FINANCING AVAILABLE, CLICK "INSTANT CREDIT APPROVAL" FOR FINANCE OPTIONS.

PART OF THE EUROCYCLE CLASSICS COLLECTION

This showroom-new, unrestored Super X has less than 5,000 miles and runs beautifully.

Extremely rare running example will only increase in value.

The Excelsior-Henderson Motorcycle Company was founded as Hanlon Manufacturing Company by Daniel Hanlon during early 1993 in Burnsville, Minnesota, United States. The company set as its mission to design and manufacture American-made cruiser and touring motorcycles. The company secured the motorcycle names from the past of Excelsior and Henderson previously owned by Ignatz Schwinn of the Schwinn companies, and proceeded to design and manufacture OEM proprietary motorcycles with design originality of the former Excelsior and Henderson motorcycles.

Excelsior-Henderson introduced it first production model, the Super X, in December 1998, and commenced production in early 1999. The company developed the Super X motorcycle as a new proprietary motorcycle, including a new engine, frame, and all related drive and styling components, adopting styling from the earlier Excelsior-Henderson motorcycles from the 1905-1931 timeframe.[1] The company established 140 dealers throughout the United States. The motorcycles averaged an MSRP around $18,500. Via the assembly line, the company produced for retail sale approx. 1900 motorcycles in various configurations; 1161 units in model year 1999, and 720 units in model year 2000. In total, the company produced an estimated 1950 motorcycles, which would include motorcycles produced and not designed for retail dealer sales; such as dealer promotional bikes, test prototypes and non-assembly line produced motorcycles.[2]