The front fender was raised using a British Customs
high front fender mount kit to allow more travel and make room for the bitey off-road aggressive Continental TKC80's
. The rider cockpit was cleaned up and minimalized using the Joker Machine
ignition relocator and Moto Gadget
digitalgauge. Pro Taper
handlebars and ASV levers
give the controls a more off-road look and performance feel. The stock Triumph suspension was upgraded using Progressive Suspension
900 series fully adjustable shocks. The RSD vertical shock mount tag brackets holds the license plate on and lets people behind know you're on the brakes with a bright LED tail light. The flat, wide stock Triumph seat was replaced with the slim, ergonomic RSD Enzo 2-up seat which sits atop a custom fabricated RSD rear frame grab handle. A Scrambler can hardly be considered a Scrambler if it isn't sporting a high pipe, so for Diz a fully custom RSD "Track" 2-into-1 slip on muffler was fitted and paired with K&N airlifters
and eliminated the stock airbox to shave some weight and let the beast breath. Galfer
wave rotors were added front and rear to maximize stopping power and Kellerman Atto
turn signals aided to the minimalist aesthetic while keeping it legal.
The calling card for any custom motorcycle is the paint. Diz wanted something unmistakably not stock that captured the Sixties' freewheeling feeling. Diz took inspiration in everything from the California coastal sunset to ski parkas and retro helmets. In the end, Lossa Engineering
(Jay LaRossa) delivered a paint scheme that subtlety reflects everything inspired in an unforgettable head-turning, essential style which is unmistakably Diz.