If you are a fan of crazy aesthetics, then this is one scooter you should look out for. With its sleek and slender design and killer graphics, this scooter is not only super functional but also very good looking. This scooter demands attention, and how! One of the features that sets this scooter apart from the others is the two-piece handlebar design which gives it more mobility and makes it ideal for performing tricks and stunts on it.
While this scooter can be used by teenagers, it is not appropriate for kids because it is designed for a more mature target group. This is the type of scooter kids graduate to after using a basic entry level scooter, so it is safe to call this one an intermediate level scooter.
What is unique about this scooter is that at the time of assembly, the bar of the scooter comes in two separate parts, which require to be joined. Although this does mean a little added effort, but it’s worth it because it makes the scooter very easy to steer.
This scooter employs an IHC system which is right inside the fork of the scooter. This type of compression system is unique to Envy scooters.
This scooter has 160mm TPR hand grips which make gripping onto the handlebar easy and comfortable.
This scooter comes in 6 different colors with awesome graphic stickers which the rider is required to glue on the scooter to give it a funky new makeover.
Made out of aluminum and steel, the exterior shell of this scooter is made to last a long time. The large wheels of the scooter to have sturdy metal spokes.
- Weight of scooter – 7.05 pounds
- Maximum weight – 220 pounds
- Dimensions – 27.2 x 19.7 x 39.4 inches
- Deck width – 4.5 inches
- The material of wheels – 100mm metal core spoked wheel
- The material of body – Aluminum and steel
- Cost – $129.99
Envy One Complete Unboxing and Review -
I’m Brian who is the brain behind Future sport.
I have been a big enthusiast of outdoor sports and riding activities like biking, scooting, skateboarding, go-karting and many more and have been doing this for almost 10 years. I have owned a number of bikes and other sports gears over the years matching different trials I hit regularly.
When I started to get a lot of questions from friends and family about riding vehicles and gears, I decided I can help a big group through a blog something like Future sports. And as I discussed the idea with my friends who had similar interest few of them weighed in and that is how Future Sports became a reality.