The stock carbs have given way to a pair of Keihin Flatslide CRs; they’re normally kitted with K&N filters, but for the photo shoot, they were swapped out for velocity stacks. The exhaust headers are custom made, capped off with mufflers from Spark.
Showstopper: A Triumph Bonneville custom by Kiddo Motors.
There’s also an ISR braking system up front, complete with a 6-piston caliper, oversized floating disc, and matching brake and clutch controls. The brake lines are from Goodridge, and the reservoir’s a Rizoma part.

The handling’s been improved significantly too. The front forks have been upgraded with Andreani cartridge emulators, matched to a new set of Öhlins shocks out back. The wheels are tubeless, spoked numbers from Alpini Raggo, wrapped in grippy Avon RoadRiders.

The cockpit’s impressive: a unique Easton EXP bar and riser combo sits on top of a new triple clamp from Free Spirits. (The bars have been re-done with a brushed finish).

The grips are from Renthal, and the speedo, keyless ignition and switches are all from Motogadget. Take a look at how the switches are integrated with the ISR clamps—this build is littered with lovely little details
Kiddo have naturally re-wired the entire bike too. Everything’s running off a Motogadget m-Unit, tucked neatly into a stealthy under-seat electronics tray. The battery’s been replaced by a Lithium-ion unit from Antigravity, hidden in a box below the swingarm.

The Bonnie retains its stock tank, but the much-maligned seam has been cleverly transformed into a highlight with a vivid yellow pinstripe. And there’s a new leather seat—with a perforated section up top—that even includes a small wallet pocket.