A 1979 Vespa 100 Sport review and walkaround video because it’s time to sell my ’79 Vespa, but before I let her go, I had to show you guys some of the really cool and unique features this 1970s Vespa has that today’s modern Vespas don’t.
This motorcycle was build during an golden era when Vespa, as a brand, was thriving. Sometimes newer is better, but some of the old way of doing things was pretty cool and I wouldn’t mind bringing it back. If you want some insight into what Vespas were like in the late 1970s (and even Vespa Choppers), or if you specifically want to learn about the 1979 Vespa 100 Sport, check out this video review.
In the 1979 Vespa 100 Sport Review / walkaround video I cover the following:
- Introduction: The Vespa 100 Sport has some very cool features that make it cool and unique
- Kickstarting the Vespa
- Where the battery is located on a 1970s Vespa 100 Sport
- The location of the engine/motor on the Vespa (hint: it’s not in the middle, it’s on the side)
- How to access the motor and spark plug
- Where the battery is located on a 1979 Vespa 100 Sport
- How to access the spare tire on the Vespa 100 Sport
- How to shift and how many gears the Vespa has
- Top speed on a Vespa 100 Sport
- Controls / switches for signals, headlights, horn, etc. on the 1979 Vespa 100 Sport
- Front and back brakes on the 100 Sport (similar to modern motorcycles, different from modern Vespas)
- Filling gas and two stroke oil mixing on a Vespa 100 Sport
- Closing thoughts on who should (and should not) buy this bike, in case you happen to see a 1979 Vespa Sport 100 for sale.
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COMMENTS: Would you ever consider a 1979 Vespa as a daily driver? Too old, or just fine?
My ’79 Vespa Sport 100 might be gone, but I just had a chance to take a Vespa GTS 300 for a ride, check it out here: