Motorcycle Types Adventure / Dual-Sport Yamaha Super Tenere: Corbin Seat

Yamaha Super Tenere: Corbin Seat

Corbin Introduces Front and Rear Saddles for 2012 Yamaha Super Tenere

Yamaha created an awesome adventure machine and naturally Corbin has perfected the ergonomics.

Corbin’s new saddle offers a more sculpted seating platform that conforms to the shape of your body for better support and greater square inches of body contact.

Corbin’s rear seat offers the same ergonomic improvement for your passenger’s comfort and also includes the option of a removable passenger backrest. Corbin’s backrests are available in several styles to meet your needs for support and visuals.

For maximum versatility, Corbin designed the components to interchange with the Yamaha pieces and even offer a setup with electric seat heaters built in. Heater unit of the Corbin saddle is self-contained within the seat and pre-installed for simple installation. Front saddle mounts just like stock and installs in either the high or low position.

The saddles shown here include our electric seat heaters built in and you can see the switch conveniently located under your left leg. This allows you to reach it while riding without removing your hand from the throttle. There are separate switches for rider or passenger heat in this design.

Just flip the switch and the saddle will heat up and maintain temperature automatically. All models install easily with a single bolt into the saddle and adjust to provide a tailored fit to your passenger’s profile.

2012 Yamaha Super Tenere: Corbin Seat MSRP:

  • Front saddle w/heater – $493
  • Front saddle without heater – $347
  • Rear saddle w/heater – $363
  • Rear saddle without heater – $283
  • Leather backrest – $229

For those interested in obtaining more information on Corbin, you can reach them at 800-538-7035 or online at corbin.com. Visit Corbin Headquarters at 2360 Technology Parkway, Hollister, CA. 95023 or Corbin Florida at 1433 US Highway 1, Ormond Beach, FL 32174.

Ron Lieback
Ron Lieback
One of the few moto journalists based on the East Coast, Ron Lieback joined the motorcycle industry as a freelancer in 2007, and is currently Online Editor at Ultimate Motorcycling.

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