Flaunt Weekly
HomeTechNew e-scooters from Pure are easier for beginners to ride.

New e-scooters from Pure are easier for beginners to ride.

You are able to ride with your feet side-by-side on the Pure Advance and Advance Flex.


Three new scooters are being introduced by Pure, the British e-scooter business founded by Adam Norris (the father of F1 prodigy Lando, pictured). It is intended that the Pure Advance, Advance+, and Advance Flex’s additional features will make it simpler for beginners to get started using them.


The main advancement is the new, lower central chassis, which features a fold-down footplate on either side to allow riders to stand with their feet together. The majority of e-scooters need you to stand like a skateboarder, one foot in front of the other, with all of the stability issues that might occasionally result from it.


Other advantages of a different stance include a lower ride height and a lower centre of gravity. According to Pure, it has created a new stabilising technique that makes steering more natural and secure than the trembling wobblefests already available.


The business claims that the 500W motors in all three scooters, which have a maximum output of 710W, would provide great speed and even better hill climbing. The Advance+ has a maximum range of 50 km, or 21 miles, whereas the Advance and Flex have a range option of 40 km, or around 25 miles.


As its name suggests, the Flex differs in that it may be folded up like a bike for use as a commuter vehicle. The Flex may be folded down using a five-step technique to fit in a car boot, train rack, or if your flat is a little on the small side.


Not only has the stance modified, but all three also feature 10-inch air-filled tyres, which should result in a much smoother ride. The scooters also come standard with turn and brake lights, the latter of which turn on when you apply the new disc brakes. These lights accompany an upgraded, more powerful headlamp.


Recently, the UK has been somewhat of a centre for e-scooter innovation, with Pure copying Bo’s own attempt to revamp the design. This summer, we tested the former and discovered that the ride quality improvements are miles above anything currently available. Ironic, really, considering that using personal scooters on public highways is still not officially authorised in the nation.


Although we don’t yet know the price or availability of the new Pure scooters, we anticipate them to be affordable. In such a competitive market, it is crucial that Pure’s current models are somewhat comparable to Xiaomi’s offers.

Adam McChesney

Adam McChesney is a Journalist at Flaunt Weekly.

Magazine made for you.