Monster Moto Bike Recall

Monster Moto Recalls Mini Bikes Due to Fire Hazard

U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission

Name of product: Monster Moto Classic 212cc mini bikes
Hazard: The fuel tank venting system can leak, posing a fire hazard.
Remedy: Repair
Recall date: February 22, 2018
Units: About 1,800

Consumer Contact: Monster Moto toll-free at 888-698-3508 from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. CT Monday through Friday, email at or online at and click on Recalls for more information or directly at

Description: This recall involves model “MM-B212” off-road mini bikes. The recalled bikes have a black powder-coated, gusset-reinforced, welded tube steel frame. Attached to the frame are two pneumatic tires with steel rims that measure 19 inches by 7 inches, a front fork with shocks, front and rear hydraulic disc brakes, and a head light. The bikes are powered by a pull start self-contained 212cc, 7.5 hp gas engine and have a retractable kick stand. The mini bikes weigh 164 pounds and measure 64 inches long by 32.5 inches wide by 36 inches tall. There are two circular “MM 212” decals on the pull start and the transmission cover located on the left and right side of the bikes, a “Monster Moto” decal on the left and right shock absorbers, and an “MM 212” and Monster Moto logo on the left and right frame gussets.

Remedy: Consumers should immediately stop using the mini bikes and contact Monster Moto for a free repair kit or to arrange a free repair at an authorized repair center.

Incidents/Injuries: The firm has received 38 reports of gasoline leaks. No injuries or fires have been reported.

Sold At: Mills Fleet Farm, True Value and other stores nationwide and online at and from October 2017 through January 2018 for between $800 and $850.

Manufacturer(s): Monster Moto LLC, of Ruston, La.

5 Responses to “Monster Moto Bike Recall”

  1. Anonymous Says:

    Yet another thing that was supposed to be great for Ruston according to current leadership. But didn’t they have big layoff recently? Closing plant here or something?

    • RavenMad Says:

      Moving manufacturing to China, keeping distribution, for now in Ruston, hasn’t been a year that it has been operational. Thanks Walker for another great deal for Ruston. How soon will it be that we’re on the hook for paying the lease on the building?

    • RavenMad Says:

      Over the next decade, the project will create 287 new direct jobs with an average annual salary of $46,800, plus benefits, and more than 50 of those jobs have been filled to date. Louisiana Economic Development estimates the project will result in an additional 292 new indirect jobs, for a total of more than 570 new jobs in North Louisiana.

      Monster Moto’s relocation from Dallas to Ruston consisted of a $4 million capital investment as part of a public-private development to build a 100,000-square-foot facility housing the company’s operations at the former site of Ruston’s municipal airport. The new facility also will shift the company’s manufacturing operations from overseas to the U.S. to meet the demand of retailers for U.S.-made vehicles. The Monster Moto facility in Ruston was designed to allow expansion up to 300,000 square feet in the future.
      The company selected the Ruston site after a competitive selection process that involved sites in Texas, Florida and South Carolina. To secure the project, the State of Louisiana offered Monster Moto an incentive package that includes Louisiana’s Competitive Projects Payroll Incentive Program. The company also is receiving the comprehensive workforce solutions of LED FastStart®, the nation’s No. 1 state workforce training program, and is utilizing the state’s Industrial Tax Exemption Program.

    • RavenMad Says:

  2. Anonymous Says:

    So what can Ruston do? We have crime rate rising. Leadership only concerned with younger crowd that probably doesn’t vote and focusing on more alcohol events and less family atmosphere . Much money being spent on things like sports complex but doubtful years from now people will care about that. It’s on the south side . Very worried about my home. It’s sure not a retirement city. Becoming a party town .

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