Motomethod – A local Community Service Shop in Vancouver

About Motomethod – WEBSITE HERE

I think these type of shops are awesome and hope to use them if needed one day.  Just thought their video about how they got started and their philosophy was worthy of a BLOG post!  Do you have one of these where you live?

Motomethod Motorcycle Repair Shop

Motomethod is a full repair shop, for nearly all makes and models of motorcycles, old or new. Whether you need a tune up, a new tire, an engine rebuild or if it’s your own project bike…we can help.

Motomethod is one of the first in the industry to allow you, the rider, to come in and ‘rent a bay’ and repair your own bike, or learn how. We provide the space, tools and resources…so come on down and do it yourself !

We also offer memberships for added value, which includes bike pick up, discounts on labour rates, parts and storage, and access to the DIY facilities. Be a part of the community!

Contact Details

  • Hours:Tuesday to Friday 9am-6pm
    Saturday 10am-6pm
  • Phone:604.568.5578
  • Address:103-1305 Frances St, Vancouver
  • Launch Google Maps:Motomethod

Author: advgrrl

Avid ADV rider! This Blog is all about the adventure in adventure riding. Researching new bikes, routes, accessories, learning about other riders and hopefully a great place for others to comment and explore with me. PLUS, up and down's, wildlife, my dogs, my life!

6 thoughts on “Motomethod – A local Community Service Shop in Vancouver”

  1. Victoria BC, Adrenaline Motorcycle Coop, haven’t used them but a friend says good things about them. My local mechanic on Salt Spring lets me go in and putter.

  2. This is a lot like the shops we used to have on military bases, where anyone in the military (any branch of service) could stop and fix anything with their car, truck, motorcycle. All tools were free to use, about the only thing you had to buy was materials like oil or grease, assuming there wasn’t some there that someone left for the next person. There would also be retired military who worked there, or just hung around to help younger servicemen out if it was big repair job. Really came in handy for transferees traveling by road to the next duty station or headed to or from home on leave. This video reminded me a lot of that.

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