Don’t become a statistic of motorcycle theft
The pure riding pleasure of a motorcycle is a unique experience. It evokes senses and emotions that you simply don’t experience with other forms of transportation. A motorcycle can be a badge of pride, a hobby, a mode of transport or a deeply-rooted passion and keeping it safe is of the utmost importance.
Recently, the South African Police Service released the 2015 crime statistics, which showed over 55,000 reported cases of motor vehicle and motorcycle theft. There are three different types of motorcycle thieves: those who steal for a living, thieves who steal motorbikes to commit other crimes and those in search of a joyride. As much as we love our bikes, so do criminals. The fact is that motorcycles are easy money for thieves – easy to steal, easy to take apart and easy to sell. In the unfortunate event of your motorcycle being stolen, Beame stolen vehicle recovery plays a vital role in recovering your bike.
Your motorcycle’s safety is simply sorted with Beame
Beame was proud to be part of the launch of the South Africa Bike Festival, powered by Discovery Channel and hosted at the newly renovated Kyalami Grand Prix Circuit. The festival took place from 27-29 May 2016 and the focus was on safe biking. This festival provides visitors with the opportunity to experience the benefits of motorcycling in a safe and controlled environment, direct from the brands and experts.
Beame is a leading stolen vehicle recovery device that uses smart wireless technology. Its small size makes it easy to hide in any movable asset like your motorcycle or scooter. Your Beame unit is always active and during a recovery, is placed on high alert. Using GSM and Radio Frequency technology, our Beame recovery team is able to locate your vehicle anywhere in South Africa. While it may not prevent your motorcycle from being stolen, it will significantly increase the chance of your motorcycle being recovered.
Sign up today! Get simply sorted by visiting our website or contact us on 0860 BEAME1 (232631)
‘Till next time!