R RAYMON is back! The German bike manufacturer not only revamped their logo, but also introduced an innovative line-up, hoping to inspire new customers with three new e-mountainbikes and three different motor concepts. Here’s all the details!

Ebike pioneers Susanne and Felix Puello with the new R RAYMON Tarok, and the new logo in the background.

After parting ways with PIERER Mobility AG, ebike pioneers Susanne and Felix Puello are taking the reins of R RAYMON Bicycles back into their own hands. At EUROBIKE 2024, the German bike brand is relaunching its corporate image under a new motto: “Unleashed, bold and accessible”. With these values, the Schweinfurt-based company wants to help shape the bike industry.
They also changed the names of their bike models, which should make it easier for customers to categorise the bikes. The new lineup consists of three new models, the Kyrok, Tarok and Trailray 180, which all rely on a different motor system. Here’s an overview of the new bikes:


R RAYMON Tarok Air | ZF CentriX Motor/756 Wh | 160/160 mm (f/r)
20.1 kg (Manufacturer’s specifications) | € 9,499 | Manufacturer’s website

The R RAYMON Tarok is the new full-power eMTB in R RAYMON’s portfolio and relies on the new ZF CentriX motor, which we’ve already had a chance to test for you. This delivers 90 Nm of torque and 600 watts of peak power. The motor draws its power from a 756 Wh battery, which can be removed from the down tube for external charging. The R RAYMON Tarok relies on a carbon frame and modern, rectilinear design language. It rolls on a mullet wheel setup and generates 160 mm of travel front and rear, which should make it suitable for a wide range of trails. It’s available in four spec variants, with prices ranging between € 6,299 and € 10,499. There’s also a lighter model in the pipeline, the Tarok Air, which is said to weigh just 20.5 kg (manufacturer’s specification). The Tarok Air relies on the powerful ZF CentriX motor too, but combines this with a slightly smaller 504 Wh battery.


R RAYMON Kyrok Ultra | Bosch Performance Line SX/400 Wh | 150/150 mm (f/r)
17.7 kg (Manufacturer’s specifications) | € 8,799 | Manufacturer’s website

The Kyrok is the new light eMTB in R RAYMON’s portfolio and relies on a carbon frame and modern new look. With its 29″ wheels and 150 mm of travel, it should be suitable for relatively demanding trails. The Bosch Performance Line SX motor delivers 55 Nm of torque and 600 watts of peak power, and draws its power from a removable 400 Wh battery, which is integrated into the down tube. The Kyrok tips the scales at just 17.7 kg (manufacturer’s specification) and will be available in three spec variants retailing between € 5,699 and € 8,799.

R RAYMON Trailray

R RAYMON Trailray 180 Ultra | Yamaha PW-XM/800 Wh | 180/170 mm (f/r)
25,5 kg (Manufacturer’s specifications) | € 7,499 | Manufacturer’s website

The R RAYMON Trailray 180 is intended to complement the existing Trailray range. It relies on a revised alloy frame and generates an impressive 180/170 mm of travel (front/rear). This makes it the bike for the rough stuff in R RAYMON’s portfolio. The Trailray is available with both a Yamaha PW-XM drive with magnesium housing, and the standard PW-X3 motor, both of which deliver 85 Nm of torque and draw their power from a 800 Wh battery. Both spec variants rely on big 220 mm brake rotors front and rear and a mullet wheel setup with a 29″ wheel at the front and a smaller 27.5″ wheel at the rear. The Pro model costs € 6,299, while the Ultra version retails at € 7,499.

R RAYMON are making an impressive comeback, presenting an exciting new line-up at Eurobike 2024. With the new Kyrok, Tarok and Trailray 180 models, the German brand aims to offer the right bike for every ebike fan. With the Tarok’s powerful ZF CentriX motor, the lightweight Kyrok with Bosch Performance Line SX drive and the Trailray 180, they want to set new standards. We’re excited to see how the bikes fare on the trail, and whether R RAYMON deliver after a promising start.

For more info, visit raymon-bicycles.com

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Words: Robin Ulbrich Photos: Mike Hunger