Yes, in the United States, electric bikes are legal to own and operate, but they are regulated by federal and state laws. E-bikes that meet certain power and speed requirements are considered bicycles under federal law and can be ridden wherever traditional bicycles are allowed. Each state has its own set of regulations for e-bikes, such as minimum age, required safety equipment, and limits on use in certain areas. Be sure to check your local laws and regulations before purchasing.

The range of an electric bike depends on several factors, including the capacity of the battery, the terrain, and the rider's weight. On average, most e-bikes can travel between 20 and 50 miles on a single charge.

The charging time for an e-bike battery can vary depending on the capacity of the battery and the type of charger. Typically, it can take between 3 to 6 hours to fully charge an e-bike battery.

To choose the right electric bike, you should consider your riding needs and preferences. If you plan to use your e-bike for commuting, a city bike with a comfortable riding position and integrated lights may be the best choice. If you want to ride off-road, a mountain e-bike with a full suspension and wider tires would be more suitable.

Yes, you can still pedal an electric bike without assistance, just like a traditional bicycle. The motor only assists your pedaling, and you can choose to turn it off and use the bike as a regular bicycle.

The speed of an electric bike can vary depending on the motor's power and local regulations. In most countries, the maximum speed for an e-bike is 20 mph, although some of our models can reach speeds up to 30 mph.