Honda Trail 70 CT70 Mini Bike Specs and Review 2022

Honda Trail 70 CT70 Mini Bike: The Honda Trail 70 is among the most famous masterpieces is, without doubt, the Honda Trail 70 (CT70). 

The first model to be introduced in 1969, this iconic minibike was a step up from gaining the Honda Z50 both in fame and in features. 

Honda Trail 70 CT70 Mini Bike

It is lightweight and extremely powerful It is a great choice for those who want to travel. CT70 could be the most effective alternative for those who think that riding supermotos is the only method to experience the outdoors.

The Honda Trail 70 (CT70) is a 72-cc mountain bike made from 1969 until 1994. The successor to the fabled Z50 Money Bike, this two-wheeler was a Dachshund model (earning the moniker “Dax”), classic exterior design, and was also the first minibike that had an automatic transmission with four speeds.

The CT70 is loved because of its retro style as well as its chrome fenders, sleek design, and simple functionality, it’s also known as the second most popular Honda motorcycle, just behind the CB750. 

These attributes, however, are not enough to describe the notable qualities of this retro pit bike well enough. 

If you’re an avid Honda fan or have just discovered a love for the old-fashioned wheelers, continue reading and this guide is guaranteed to provide you with more information regarding this model. Honda Trail 70

Honda Trail 70

Honda Trail 70 History

It is a successor to the adored Monkey bicycle (a.k.a. Honda Z50 series), the Honda Trail 70 is a 72-cc minibike, which is loved by the riders community and, even more, avid collectors around the world. 

Similar to the Z50 and Z50, the Trail 70 also had the name of an animal and was known in the form of the Dax (short to mean Dachshund) because of its unique T-bone-like frame. 

It was made from 1969 until 1982, it was absent for eight years before returning to its final glory between 1991 and 1994. Here’s a complete list of the Honda Trail 70 models:

Year / ID Colors Engine / Transmission
1969 – 1971 CT70KO Candy Ruby Red, Candy Gold, Candy Sapphire 3-speed auto clutch, 72-cc OHC Engine
1970 – 1971 CT70HKO Candy Blue Green, Candy Emerald Green, Candy Topaz Orange 4-speed manual clutch,72-cc OHC Engine
1972 CT70K1 Candy Ruby Red, Candy Yellow Special 3-speed auto clutch, 72-cc OHC Engine
1972 CT70HK1 Candy Ruby Red, Candy Yellow Special 4-speed manual clutch,72-cc OHC Engine
1973 CT70K2 Candy Topaz Orange, Candy Riviera Blue 3-speed auto clutch, 72-cc OHC Engine
1974 CT70K3 Candy Topaz Orange, Candy Riviera Blue 3-speed auto clutch, 72-cc OHC Engine
1975 CT70K4 Mighty Green 3-speed auto clutch, 72-cc OHC Engine
1976 CT70 Tahitian Red 3-speed auto clutch, 72-cc OHC Engine
1977 CT70 Shiny Orange 3-speed auto clutch, 72-cc OHC Engine
1978 CT70 Black 3-speed auto clutch, 72-cc OHC Engine
1979 CT70 Bright Yellow 3-speed auto clutch, 72-cc OHC Engine
1980 – 1994 CT70 Tahitian Red 3-speed auto clutch, 72-cc OHC Engine

Dax Dax was first launched in Canada in 1969 under the name of Honda ST70. The bike was expected to grow rapidly in popularity and Honda’s decision was made to introduce the bike into American shores.

In the U.S., the bike maintained its name but was sold under the name of Honda CT70. Since its debut the bicycle enjoyed an 18-year-long production run however, it was stopped due to inflation and EPA cost of compliance. 

This led to its design being rough and dry and did not please people who were used to chrome-plated panels and candy-colored colors.

Cost of a Honda Trail 70

Sources to get a complete breakdown about Honda Trail 70 list prices were difficult to locate online. 

In contrast, the range of prices for second-hand CT70s begins at $1,000 and could reach $10,000. Due to the rarity of this two-wheeler and sentimental value, Honda Trail 70s priced between $1,600 to $2,500 are considered to be bargains. 

Any vehicle valued at or above $3,000 is most likely repaired or maintained in good condition.

Improvements to the Trail Cub

Honda Trail 70 Honda Trail 70 underwent a total of seven (7) amendments during its entire life. Here are the most important improvements made to the original wheeler:

  • 1970 saw the debut of a manual 4-speed HKO version that had separate light and speedometer.
  • The model from the 1973 CT70K2 model featured mirrors and new headlight ears, as well as rear.
  • Honda Trail’s 70s, a year later, was equipped with a turn indicator.
  • The ignition switch was changed as well as the speedometer and other components that make up the bicycle continued to be made until 1982.
  • When it came back in 1991 it was the Honda CT70 sported redesigned front suspension and white wheel rims as well as a redesigned speedometer.
  • Honda met the emission standards for the 91-94 model with the addition of Air recovery devices.
  • The electrical components were eventually upgraded between 6V and 12V with decent lighting, as well as the ability to lock a fork seat, seat, and helmet holder.

Although Honda was a good company with the best intentions when they made these changes some consumers found these to be untrue. 

For instance, many riders believed it was a bad idea to paint the hubs and rims white (as these parts are subject to lots of dirt and chain oil while painting them in white makes the bike appear dirtier than it actually is). 

Some owners were not a fan of their Mighty Green trim, as they consider teal and purple an extremely odd color combination. 

The thing that was the final straw for Dax’s return was Honda dropping high-quality components.

Honda CT70 Mini Bike Specs and Features

Honda CT70 Mini Bike Specs and Features


It is the Honda CT70 offers a straightforward single-cylinder engine design and a powerful air cooler that’s comparable (if not exactly alike) in performance to Honda ATC70. 

The only distinction between the two is the size of their carbs – the ATC70 featured a 17-mm-wide carb, whereas Trail 70 had a 17-mm carb. Trail 70 started with a 16-mm carb and was increased to a 20mm carb for models made in later years.

Bone stock Honda Trail 70 can reach as high as 47 speeds (75 km/h) in the case of the post-1970 CT70 trims. 

In contrast, Honda Trail 70 top speed for machines that are converted to 100cc can be as high as 77 speed (124 kilometers/h) or more depending on the type of modifications that are made to this dirt bike.

Honda Trail 70 (ST70, CT70/70H) Honda Trail 70 (K1, K2, K3)
Engine Type 4-Stroke OHC
Cylinder Arrangement Single-cylinder, 80° inclined from vertical
Cylinder Compression 11.95 ± 1.0 kg/cm2 (170 psi) @ 1,000 RPM
Carburetion System Carburetion, Keihin piston-valve type x 1
Engine Cooling Air cooling
Jetting (Main, Air, Slow) ST70: #65; #150; #35
CT70/70H: #60; #150; #35
#58; #150; #35
Engine Fuel Unleaded gasoline of at least PON 87 or RON 91, containing < 5% MTBE (Methyl Tertiary Butyl Ether), < 10% ethanol, or < 5% methanol w/ appropriate cosolvents and corrosion inhibitors
Fuel Capacity 2.5 L (5.28 US pint/0.66 US gal)
Bore x Stroke Ratio 47 x 41.4 mm (1.85 x 1.63 in)
Compression Ratio 8.8:1
Displacement 72 cm³ / 4.4 in³
Valve Clearance Cold (Int/Ex) 0.05 mm (0.0020 in)
Horsepower 5 hp/5.1 PS @ 8,000 RPM
ST70: 5.6 hp/5.7 PS @ 8,000 RPM
CT70H: 4 hp/4 PS @ 8,000 RPM
CT70K2/K3: 4.5 hp @ 8,500 RPM
CT70K1: 4 hp @ 8,000 RPM
Maximum Torque 4.9 Nm (0.50 kgf-m, 3.6 ft-lb @ 5,500 RPM) ST70: 5 Nm (0.511 kgf-m, 3.7 ft-lb @ 7,000 RPM)
CT70H, CT70K1/K2/K3: 4.9 Nm (0.50 kgf-m, 3.6 ft-lb @ 4,000 RPM)
Top Speed CT70: 43 mph (70 km/h);
47 mph (75 km/h)
47 mph (75 km/h)
Air Filtration Oiled polyurethane foam type
Lubrication Forced pressure (wet sump)
Engine Oil & Quantity 0.8 L (1.7 US pint) – ST70, CT70; 0.7 L (0.74 US pint) – CT70H, CT70K1/K2/K3
SAE 10W-40 Honda 4-stroke oil w/ an API grade of SJ, JASO T903 MA, MB
Alternatives: SAE 30 (above 15° C/60° F); SAE 20W (-10° to 15° C/15°-60° F); SAE 10W (below 0° C/32° F); SAE 20W-50 (above -10° C/15° F)

If you’re a mechanical enthusiast and would like to increase your performance, you should consider the CT70 Honda 100-cc upgrade by buying a large-bore rebuild kit.


The majority of 70-cc Honda mini trail bikes feature traditional two-disc wet clutch assemblies. The only exceptions were the CT70H and K1 and K3 models had manually operated clutches. 

Incredibly, the CT70K1 trims from the year 1972 CT70K1 trims feature one different 1st gear but share the same 3rd and 2nd gear ratios as the models from 73 to ’74. The CT70H version shares the same 1st through 4th gears of the CT70K2/K3 trims.

On closer examination the findings of many experienced mechanics. that the ratio of the 4th gear on the CT70H was misprinted in the manual since it appears as 2.958 (the number does not match the other gears). 

However, I have added the correct 4th gear below to illustrate the ideal gear to use with the manual tranny of 4 speeds as well as the 2.733 (15/41) final drive. If you’d prefer sprockets with 17T/35T, the following gears are recommended for your wheel:

  • 1st – 3.273
  • 2nd – 1.938
  • 3rd – 1.350
  • 4th – 1.043
Honda Trail 70 (ST70, CT70/70H) Honda Trail 70 (K1, K2, K3)
Clutch Wet multi-plate, automatic, centrifugal type – ST70, CT70; Wet multi-plate, manual – CT70H/HK Wet multi-plate, manual type
Transfer, Transmission Type 3-speed constant mesh – ST70, CT70; 4-speed constant mesh – CT70H/HK1 4-speed constant mesh
Gearshift Pattern 1-N-2-3 (left-foot-operated return system) – ST70;
N-1-2-3 (left-foot-operated return system) – CT70;
N-1-2-3-4 – CT70H/HK1
Drive System Chain drive w/ 10-20 mm (0.040 – 0.080 in) slack
Primary Reduction Ratio 3.722 4.058 – CT70K1; 3.722 – CT70K2/K3
Final Drive Ratio 2.733 (15/41) – CT70, CT70H; 2.533 (15/38) – ST70 2.333 (15/35) – CT70K1; 3.214 (14/45) – CT70K2/K3
Transfer Gear Ratio (ST70, CT70)
1st – 3.364
2nd – 1.722
3rd – 1.190(CT70H)
1st – 2.692
2nd – 1.824
3rd – 1.300
4th – 0.958
1st – 3.272
2nd – 1.824
3rd – 1.300 4th – 0.958
1st – 2.692
2nd – 1.824
3rd – 1.300 4th – 0.958


It was introduced in 1970. Honda CT70 has a flywheel magneto ignition as well as an AC charger for generators. 

It requires a 12V/3AH battery as well as an NGK C7HS spark plug. NGK C7HS plugs are equipped with more than 19 different replacements, in addition, NGK C6HS plugs used in the ’69 models come with three plugs – Bosch 0241045001 Bosch U5AC or Bosch U6AC.

For more efficient searching websites like the Brisk USA include a spark plug finder that allows you to find the correct plug replacement to fit your minibike. 

Make sure you check with your mechanic at home or an auto shop about the compatibility of the plugs with your bike prior to using them. 

Be sure to upgrade the original spark plug on your trail bike to the NGK C9H/Nippon Denso U24FB (or the equivalent) should you decide to put your wheeler through prolonged high-speed operations.

Honda Trail 70 (ST70, CT70/70H) Honda Trail 70 (K1, K2, K3)
Ignition Flywheel magneto
Ignition Timing 25° B.T.D.C. @ 1,200 – 1,300 ± 100 RPM (constant)
Idle Speed 1,200 RPM ± 100; 1,300 RPM ± 100 – CT70H 1,200 RPM ± 100
Starter System Forward kick-start mechanism
Spark Plug ST70: NGK C6HS or ND U24FS
CT70: NGK C7HS or ND U24FS
Gap: 0.6-0.7 mm (0.024 – 0.028 in)
Gap: 0.6-0.7 mm (0.024 – 0.028 in)
Generator Flywheel A.C. generator
Fuse 7 Amp (main)
Battery 6V (2 Ah)/10 HR, Yuasa 6N2A-2C / 6N4C-1B / YTX4L-BS formats
Battery Dimensions (L x W x H) 6N2A-2C/2C-3 (’69-’73): 70 x 47 x 106 mm (2.75 x 1.88 x 4.19 in)
6N4C-1B (’74-’82): 71 x 71 x 105 mm (2.81 x 2.81 x 4.12 in)
YT4L-BS (’91-’94): 114 x 71 x 86 mm (4.50 x 2.81 x 3.38 in)

In terms of this battery model, the manual recommends a Yuasa B60-6 model for the miniature trail bike (which was long ago discontinued). 

If you’re looking to replace the original battery in your two-wheeler you have the option of choosing one of the above options – however, I would prefer the YTX4L-BS (view the details on Amazon) format to ensure that you do not face difficulties looking for the replacement.

Tires & Brakes

Honda Trail 70 (ST70, CT70/70H) Honda Trail 70 (K1, K2, K3)
Wheel Composition Steel, laced wire spokes, Cast aluminum Cast aluminum
Front Tire, off-road/road air pressure 4×10 (2 PR) Bridgestone Trailwings, 107.5 – 127.5 kPa (1.1 – 1.3 kgf/cm2, 15.6 – 18.5 psi);
3×10 (2 PR) Bridgestone Trailwings, 97.9 kPa (1.0 kg/cm2, 14.2 psi) – ST70, CT70H
4.00 x 10 (2 PR) Bridgestone Trailwings, 117.2 kPa (1.2 kgf/cm2, 17 psi)
Rear Tire, off-road/road air pressure 4×10 (2 PR) Bridgestone Trailwings, 127.5 – 146.9 kPa (1.3 – 1.5 kgf/cm2, 18.5 – 21.3 psi);
3×10 (2 PR) Bridgestone Trailwings, 117.2 kPa (1.2 kgf/cm2, 17 psi) – ST70, CT70H
4×10 (2 PR) Bridgestone Trailwings, 137.9 kPa (1.4 kgf/cm2, 20 psi)
Rim Size (F/R) 2.75 x 10
Tire Tread Limit 3 mm (0.11811 in)
Front Brake Type Internal expanding shoe, 110 mm

It is also known as also a 130 90/10 (view the tire on Amazon) size The original rubber used that was used on the Honda Trail CT70 70 series is scarce and was used on only one other iconic bicycle – it was the Honda Z50. 

Pirelli as well as other brands continue for making this type of tire. Therefore, if you encounter difficulties purchasing these knobbies the stock wheels on a Z50 could be your top option.


The CT70 minibike had initially the telescopic fork for the front suspension. It was replaced with an Earles fork for the 1971 Honda CT70 70-cc machines and later CT70 models. 

This fork’s leading link suspension is responsible for the bike’s ability to go over bumps and obstacles with ease. In comparison to telescopic forks, this suspension looks heavier but is actually lighter.

Honda Trail 70 (ST70, CT70/70H) Honda Trail 70 (K1, K2, K3)
Frame T-bone type Steel pressing
Caster, Trail 65°, 58 mm (2.3 in) 63°, 70 mm (2.7 in) – CT70 K1/K3
63°, 71 mm (2.8 in) – CT70 K2
Turning Radius 1.6 m (5.2 ft)
Ground Clearance 180 mm (7.1 in)
165 mm (6.5 in) – ST70, CT70H
190 mm (7.5 in)
Front Suspension Type, Travel Telescopic fork, 50 mm (1.96 in)
Rear Suspension Type, Travel Swingarm, 64 mm (2.52 in)


Other than the height of the seat and the capacity for a payload of the Honda Trail 70, everything else appears to have been upgraded to older models. 

One of the most obvious modifications is the increase in curb weight.

Honda Trail 70 (ST70, CT70/70H) Honda Trail 70 (K1, K2, K3)
Length 1,510 mm (59.8 in) 1,515 mm (59.6 in)
Width 580 mm (22.8 in) 660 mm (26 in)
Height 960 mm (37.8 in) 1,010 mm (39.8 in)
Seat Height (Unloaded) 745 mm (29.3 in)
Wheelbase 1,035 mm (40.7 in) 1,050 mm (41.3 in)
Curb Weight 62 Kg (136.7 lbs)
65 Kg (143.3 lbs) – ST70, CT70H
73 Kg (161 lbs)
Vehicle Load Capacity Limit 100 Kg (220 lbs)


A few distinctive characteristics make up it as the Honda Trail 70 – its folding handlebars that fold and its Dachshund-like T-bone frame. 

They do not just give the miniature bike a distinct appearance, but can also enhance its mobility. 

The sturdy frame and handlebars, along with the headlight that is circular and candy-based body color go perfectly with the other Honda CT70 components and give the bike its all-over classic appearance.

From Play Bike to Street-Legal

Despite its size and weight, its potential for this Honda Trail 70 is massive and makes it an off-roader’s top project. 

However here are a few suggestions on how you can make your bike road-legal within a matter of minutes:

License Plate

Along with the title vehicle registration, tax-free and an official driver’s license (with an endorsement for two wheels) It is also one of the conditions for using your wheeler in public roadways. 

There are a myriad of license plate kits that are available from the aftermarket, like Mr. Car Tool License Plate Holder (view on Amazon) which allow you to simply connect the license plate onto the rear-end of the bike’s frame, under the standard taillight. 

You can even make it your own license plate if you feel the license plate has been blocked from the view.


Find out the specific state regulations if you require only an additional brake light or taillights for the minibike you own. 

For headlights, it could be necessary for a new motor to charge it as well as turning signals and brake lights and taillights. 

Your choice of headlights whether it’s LED, halogen, or HID does not matter. Make sure to opt for a model with the high-low beam feature.

Safety Equipment

Other than the license plate, in addition, the Honda Trail 70 would also require at least one mirror in the rear (mounted on the left-hand side of your handlebars) as well as a horn, the foot or hand brake as well as footrests (for models with seating for passengers). 

Helmets are required for passengers who are less than 18 years old, or who are operating with an instructional permit. In addition, all riders are required to wear sunglasses.

DOT-approved Tires

Based on the purpose of your miniature bike, you could select either knobby tires that have contoured tread (great to use on gravel and dirt roads) or more aggressive treads with smaller side knobs that are firmer and larger central blocks (perfect for rough roads and asphalt). 

It is easy to tell if the rubber you choose to use is DOT-approved by the letter “DOT” seen on the sidewall of the tire.


A muffler or silencer cap will not only allow the Trail 70 to pass smog/emissions tests but also allow it to adhere to sound regulations. 

While the majority of U.S. states set the limit for noise to be between 82 and 86 decibels but some states, like Massachusetts, don’t provide a specific number (so long that it is ensured that the brand new exhaust doesn’t make the bike louder than it was at original).

Engine Upgrade (Optional)

The majority of owners who have registered their bikes as road-legal modify the Honda Mini Trail 70 from with a power mill of 72 ccs to a 150-class model by fitting it with a YX140 engine with 140-cc capacity and 26mm Mikuni carburetor. 

This will not only boost the minibike’s performance but can also increase the top speed of the bike to a minimum of 50 miles per hour (80 kilometers/h).

No matter if you’re registering with a 1970 Honda Trail 70 300-cc bike, or a Honda CT70 replica to be street-legal make sure to get liability insurance for your bike. 

It is not just necessary, but it can be a lifesaver in the case of unplanned circumstances, like hitting headfirst into the fence of your neighbor’s property. 

You don’t wish to see that happen. However, it is true that you’ll never be prepared.

About Honda

Honda Motor Company Ltd. Honda Motor Company Ltd. is widely recognized as one the founding companies in the motorcycle and ATV industries.

It is also the producer of both the Honda Trail 70 and CT series. Established in 1946 by Soichiro Honda, the business has grown from producing piston rings into one of the top companies in the field of automotive. 

Today, Honda continues to uphold its heritage through its array of products, which include powerful automobiles, power equipment, and multi-purpose engines.

Conclusion – Honda Trail 70 Mini Bike Review

The times might have caught some of the Honda Trail 70 minibike. For its tiny but faithful following, this iconic model will remain timeless and have an important spot in their hearts as well as their garage. 

Those who appreciate the uniqueness of the two-wheeler remain an icon of the golden age that was the age of small bikes. 

A bike that is built to endure extreme abuse and long periods of trails The Honda CT70 remains a testimony to the joys of off-roading and enjoyable times.

How much did a 1970 Honda CT70 cost new?

This was followed by the CT-70s of 1970 in May. The first bike sold at $12,000, and the other ended up at $10,500. In June, a pre-production 1969 model was sold for $7,500.

How fast is a Honda Trail 70?

Bone stock The Honda Trail 70 can reach up to 47 speeds (75 kilometers/h) – at least for post-1970 CT70 trims. However, the Honda Trail 70 top speed for 100-cc conversions could reach 77 miles per hour (124 kilometers/h) or higher according to the modifications made to this dirtbike.

How much did a Honda Trail 70 cost new?

The most important thing to Honda was the bike was a way to bring middle America to the showrooms of dealers. With an MSRP (manufacturer’s suggested retail price) of $395, Trail 70 was about two or three times the cost of a Sears, Wards, or Rupp mini-bike. However, Honda’s quality was deemed to be worth the cost.

When did the Honda Trail 70 come out?

Alongside the development of larger CT models, the Minibike-based CT70 Trail 70 was launched at the beginning of 1969 and was offered across the U.S. until 1982; it was reintroduced in 1991 and continued to be sold for the following three years.

How much does a Honda 70 weight?

Atlas Honda CD 70 Atlas Honda CD 70 version is an All-rounder bike made through Atlas Honda. This model is available from 2020, the total dry weight is 82.0 kilograms (180.8 pounds), and it is equipped with a single-cylinder and a four-stroke motor.

How much is a Honda 50 mini bike?

Cost of a Z50 Honda Mini Trail

The cost of Z50 Honda Z50 ranged from $225 to $1,299. The special edition trim of the 50th Anniversary Special Edition trim was valued at $3999.

What was the first year for Honda 50 Mini Trail?


The Honda Z50M was the first Z50 Series of minibikes made by Honda. It was launched around 1967 with customers in the European, Japanese, Canadian, and American markets.

Does Honda make a 70 dirt bike?

The Honda 70 was first introduced in 1997 under the name of XR70. It was a perfect toy bike for kids or girls, as well as adults. The engine was identical to the Honda 50 but with a larger bore, valves, and a clutch.

Is a Honda CRF 70 a 4 stroke?

Introduction. Honda ensures that its riders are fully embraced by Motocross’s sport. With an automatic clutch, the CRF70F has a low-seat height, a three-speed transmission, and a low-maintenance 772cc air-cooled single-cylinder four-stroke engine. The CRF70F is an excellent introduction to motorcycling off-road.

Does Honda still make mini bikes?

Its 2019 Honda Cub has all the iconic characteristics of the original model, like the head-turning design and a spirited attitude, which is paired with modern technological advancements that keep you secure as you take to the roads. From the moment you step foot onto the Honda Mini Motorcycle, you’ll know why it’s a top option for many riders.

How fast does a Honda 50cc dirt bike go?

What is the speed of a 50cc dirt bike? Most dirt bike models of 50cc are designed to achieve speeds that range from 25-40 millimeters in an hour. The bikes are designed for children aged 5 to 7 years old.

What is the cost of Monkey bike?

2022 Honda Monkey: price, colors, and availability

Honda Monkey Honda Monkey is on sale on international markets, priced at Rs. 3,799 (around the equivalent of Rs. 4 lakh), and is available in three colors – Pearl Glittering Blue, Banana Yellow, and Pearl Nebula Red.

Honda Trail 70 CT70 Mini Bike FAQ

1. How fast does a Honda Trail 70 go?

The Honda Trail 70 can reach 47 MPH (75 km/h). This is at least for the post-1970 CT70 models. The Honda Trail 70’s top speed can reach 77 mph (124 km/h), or higher depending on how the dirt bike is modified.

2. Does a Honda CT70 have a clutch?

The “HKO” version of the CT70 was introduced by Honda in 1970. The HKO was a 4-speed transmission with a manual clutch, rather than the standard 3-speed transmission.  This CT70 (VIN CT70H-141261) can be found here. It is a rare and fully restored HKO

3. What is a silver tag CT70?

This fully restored example of the first year is distinguished by its so-called “Silver Tag” model. The term refers to which was a reflectorized frame tag that was attached to bikes in the first two months after CT70 production. The more common black VIN tags were then used.

4. How many gears does a CT70 have?

3 speed or 4 speed depending on whether it is a CT70H or CT70H.

5. How much did a 1970 Honda CT70 cost new?

Then came a pair of 1970 CT-70s, which were sold in May for $12,000., and the second at $10,000. A 1969 early-production bike went for $7,500 in June. A 1972 bike with 418mi was sold for $8,750.

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