Garelli Parts

August 26, 2012
Info Garelli History

1977 Garelli Ad

Garelli LogoItaly FlagWelcome. Garelli began in 1913 when Italian engineer Adalbarto Garelli built his first motorcycle, a 350cc two-stroke. The company started in 1919, and by 1923 Garelli established a reputation of quality and reliability by setting 76 world records, mostly for endurance. After WWII production of military equipment shifted to civilian necessities. In 1953 Garelli produced the Mosquito, a 38cc bicycle engine. Later Mosquito versions were mostly 49cc, or complete mopeds. In 1961 Garelli was acquired by the Agrati company, that already produced since the 1950’s the Agrati Capri motor scooter. In 1968 Dr. Agrati founded Fantic Motor. So Garelli and Fantic were connected for many years. Read more at Wheels of Italy and at Wikipedia.

Garelli Frame Number Chart

Garelli Frame Number Chart

american-garelliIn 1976 to 1978 Garelli mopeds were imported from Italy to South Carolina USA, by American Garelli East Ltd, 1211 Gadsden St, Columbia SC 29201.

agrati-garelli-corporation-of-americaIn 1978 to 1986 the importer was Agrati-Garelli Corporation of America, at 1800 Edmond Rd, Cayce SC 29033, and then at North Frontage Rd, I-20, Hwy 6, Lexington SC 29072.

The last models produced by Agrati-Garelli were the Gary Uno and Gary Due, before the bankruptcy in 1992. After 1992 there were remakes from China and India.

Contents:

1. Garelli mopeds, 1975 to 1992, USA models

2. Garelli re-makes, after 1992, USA models

3. Garelli mopeds, after 1975, non-USA models

———– partition – click to see more ————-

4. Garelli Engine Parts

 


1. Garelli Mopeds, US models, 1975-86

Every US model Garelli moped from 1975 to 1980 is listed in the Garelli Frame Number Chart. Look up your frame number to find out what model and speed version it is. Use the photos and information below to support and verify that.

1975 – 1976

1973 Garelli Eureka (Euro model)

1973 Garelli Eureka
(Euro model)

1975 Garelli Eureka Flex

1975 Garelli Eureka Flex

Early fork: The Garelli Eureka and Sport models had the older type fork. It was a one-piece upper (outer) tubes and yoke, with lower (inner) sliding tubes. The other models had separate upper (inner) tubes, a yoke that clamped to them, with lower (outer) sliding tubes.

Eureka Flex: Early 1970’s Eureka models were “hard tails”, no rear suspension. Eureka “Flex” models had flexible rear suspension.

 

1976 Garelli Eureka Flex

1976 Garelli Eureka Flex Deluxe
restored by Brian Solex

 

1976 Garelli models:

engine  wheels     model name     speed versions
H1   16″ spoke  Eureka Flex xxxxxx (25 mph)
H1   16″ spoke  Eureka Flex Deluxe (20, 25, 30)
H1   16″ spoke  Sport xxxxxxxx xx (20, 25, 30)
V2   16″ spoke  Gulpmatic 2-speed (25, 30 mph)

 

In 1976 the Eureka (Euro model) became the Sport.

In late 1976, the Eureka Flex Deluxe became the Gran Sport.

 

 

Early horizontal engine

1970-76 horizontal engine

1977-79 horizontal engine

1976-78 horizontal engine

Horizontal cylinder engine

1978-86 horizontal engine

Horizontal cylinder one-speed engine (H1): Pre-1977 had radial cylinder fins, a 1960’s design. 1976-78 had square shaped fins, a mid-1970’s design, and natural aluminum “angular” side covers. Post-1978 had raised-letter matte black finish side covers.

 

 

1976 Garelli Ad p1

1976 Garelli dealer Ad p1

1976 Garelli Ad p2

1976 dealer ad p2

1976 Garelli Ad p3

1976 Garelli Ad p3

American Garelli introduced Garelli mopeds to America. These ads were for prospective dealers. Their slogan was “Garelli – What America is coming to”.

 

 

the-garelli-manualAmerican Garelli made excellent service and parts manuals, combined in a black 3-ring standard notebook, titled “The Garelli Manual – A complete manual of service, parts, and technical information prepared for use by Garelli dealers”.

Top, 1977 oil tank Bottom, 1978 oil tank

Top, 1977 early oil tank
Bottom, ’78-80 oil tank

In 1977 American Garelli developed the “oil injector” tank, that was mounted alongside the gas tank. The purpose was to put the correct amount of oil into the gasoline when filling up with gas. It was not a true oil injector, that injects oil into the engine. Only the USA model Garelli mopeds had oil injector tanks. Most of them have been removed. After 20 years their plunger pump did not always pump enough oil. Myrons has recommended mixing the oil and gas manually, and not using the Garelli oil injector, since the early 1990’s.

Garelli Spare Parts Catalogues

In 1977 American Garelli disliked the name “Gulpmatic”, and changed it to “Gran Sport Twin”. because it had twin automatic clutches. That name was used in the 1977 Clymer Garelli Manual. The new name only lasted about one year. The 1977 Gran Sport had a different frame and engine than the 1977 Gran Sport Twin. That was confusing. So in 1978 and later parts or service manuals, the name is 1977 Gulpmatic. In 1978 the VIP replaced the Gulpmatic.  

In late 1977 American Garelli became Agrati-Garelli Corporation of America. With that came many changes. In late 1978, the orange label on the oil injector tank that said American Garelli, was made black, and said oil injector in big letters. In 1978 the bikes began coming with 17″ rims. Other things became black in 1978, like the engine side covers.

In 1980 Agrati-Garelli Corporation of America produced this oversized 3-ring notebook. There are likely other editions, from 1978 to 1986. Each page is stamped with the Agrati-Garelli Spa Gruppo Industriale logo. At the front of each section are the speed versions and the frame number ranges. Newer sections are added at the back, in newer editions. This big black book is the source of the Garelli Frame Numbers Chart. Each row in that chart is a section header page in the big book. The chart ranges from 1975 to 1980, because this particular book was a 1980 edition. There is one of the last pages dated, but otherwise the big book does not have any print dates or model years mentioned.  

 


1977 Garelli Sport

1977 Garelli Sport
no rear suspension,
no chrome, no speedo

1977 – 1978

1977 Garelli models:

engine  wheels    model name     speed versions
H1   16″ spoke  Eureka Flex Deluxe (20, 25, 30)
H1   16″ spoke  Sport xxxxx xxxxxx (20, 25, 30)
H1   16″ spoke  Gran Sport xxxxxxx (20, 25, 30)
H1   16″ spoke  Rally Sport xxxxxxx (20, 25, 30)
H1   16″ spoke  Super Sport XL xxx (20, 25, 30)
V2   16″ spoke  Gulpmatic Deluxe  (25, 30 mph)

1977 Garelli Gran Sport

1977 Garelli Gran Sport

1977 Garelli Gran Sport

1977 Garelli Gran Sport

1977 Garelli Super Sport XL

1977 Garelli Super Sport XL

1977 Garelli Rally Sport

1977 Garelli Rally Sport

 

 

 

 

 

 

1977 Garelli Super Sport XL

1977 Garelli Super Sport XL

1978 Garelli Super Sport XL

1978 Garelli Super Sport XL

1978 Garelli Super Sport LTD

1978 Garelli Super Sport LTD

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

1978 Garelli Models

1978 Garelli Models

1978 Garelli models:

eng   wheels       model name     speeds
H1 16″spoke  Sport xxxxxxxxx (20,25,30)
H1 17″spoke  Rally Sport xxxx (20,25,30)
H1 16″spoke  Gran Sport xxxx (20,25,30)
H1 17″spoke  Gran Sport xxxx (20,25,30)
H1 17″mags  Gran Sport LTD  (20,25,30)
H1 16″spoke  Super Sport XL  (20,25,30)
H1 17″spoke  Super Sport XL  (20,25,30)
H2 17″spoke  Super Sport XL 2 x (25, 30)
H1 17″mags  Super Sport LTD (20,25,30)
V2 16″spoke  Gulpmatic Deluxe  (25, 30)
V2 16″spoke  VIP Deluxe xxxxx (30mph)
V2 17″spoke  VIP Deluxe xx (25, 30mph)

 

Notice how all of the 1978 models are facing the right, except the Sport. Notice how all models, except the Sport, have light grey oil injector tanks on the right side of the gas tank. It is rare to see a collection of Garelli’s all with their oil tanks, since they are usually removed at some point. These are the oil tanks that say American Garelli in orange. That dates the bikes to 1977. The actual 1978 bikes had part-black oil tanks with great big OIL INJECTOR writing. 

 

Pre-1978 vertical engine

1976-77 vertical engine

Garelli Vertical engine

1978-80 vertical engine

Vertical cylinder two-speed engine (V2): The Gulpmatic and VIP models had an upright cylinder (spark plug pointing up). Most of the engine was different from the horizontal engine on the other models. The front motor mount was in the head. The exhaust header was screw-on, not flange bolt-on. The drive chain was still on the right, unlike most other mopeds.  

 

 

 

 

1977 Garelli Gulpmatic

1976-77 Garelli Gulpmatic
aka “Gran Sport Twin”

1978 Garelli VIP

1978 Garelli VIP Deluxe

1978 Garelli VIP

1978 Garelli VIP Deluxe

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

In late 1977, cast aluminum “mag” wheels were introduced. They are known as “mags” because the earliest cast alloy automotive wheels were made of magnesium. Both spoke and “mag” wheel types are made in Italy by Grimeca.

In 1978, Garelli changed it’s 16″ rims, except Sport, to 17″ rims. The 1977-79 mags were 17″ Razze Incrociate “snowflake” style.

In late 1979, Garelli changed back to all 16″ rims, like before 1978. The 1979-1980 mag wheels were 16″ 7 Razze “7-ray” style.  

In late 1977 the Rally Sport replaced the Gran Sport (spoke wheel)

 

1978 Garelli Gran Sport Ltd

1978 Garelli Gran Sport Ltd

1978 Garelli Gran Sport LTD

1978 Garelli Gran Sport Ltd

1978 Garelli Rally Sport

1978 Garelli Rally Sport

early-1979 Gran Sport Ltd

early-1979 Gran Sport Ltd

 

 

 

 

 

 

In 1978 the horizontal 2-speed (H2) engine was introduced on the Super Sport Ltd.

In late 1979 the Gran Sport Ltd was discontinued.

 


1979 Garelli Models

1979 Garelli Models

1979 Garelli Super Sport XL

1979 Super Sport XL Ltd

1979 – 1982

1979 Garelli models:

engine wheels    model name   speed versions
H1   16″ spoke  Sport xxxxxxx xx (20, 25, 30)
H1   17″ spoke  Rally Sport xxx x (20, 25, 30)
H1   16″ spoke  Rally Sport xxx x (20, 25, 30)
H1   17″ mags  Gran Sport Ltd x (20, 25, 30)

1979 Super Sport XL 2-speed

1979 Super Sport XL 2-sp

1979 Super Sport 2-speed

1979 Super Sport XL 2-sp

H1   17″ spoke  Super Sport XL x (20, 25, 30)
H1   16″ spoke  Super Sport XL x (20, 25, 30)
H2   17″ spoke  Super Sport XL 2 (30 mph)
H1   17″ mags  Super Sport Ltd x (20, 25, 30)
H1   16″ mags  Super Sport Ltd x (20, 25, 30)
H2   16″ mags  Super Sport Ltd 2 (25, 30)

V2   17″ spoke  VIP 2-spd Deluxe (25, 30)

 

 

1980 Garelli Super Sport XL

1980 Super Sport XL

1980 Garelli Super Sport LTD

1980 Super Sport XL Ltd

In 1980 the Sport had rear suspension and the 1977 better fork. It was the same as the Rally Sport, except it had painted fenders, not polished stainless, it had a solo seat, not a bench seat, no rear luggage rack, and no oil injector tank.

In the 1980 flyer, all models had the CEV “pancake” headlight, with replaceable bulb. All models except Sport had oil injector tanks on their right sides.

 

 

1979 Garelli brochure

1980 Garelli brochure

1980 Garelli models:

eng.   wheels     model name     speeds
H1  16″spoke  Sport xxxxxxxxxx (20,25,30)
H1  16″spoke  Rally Sport xxxxx (20,25,30)
H1  16″mags  Rally Sport Ltd xx (20,25,30)
H1  16″mags  Super Sport Ltd x (20,25,30)
H1  16″spoke  Super Sport XL x (20,25,30)
H2  16″mags  Super Sport Ltd 2 (25, 30)
V2  17″spoke  VIP 2-spd Deluxe (25, 30)

The H2 engine model has a larger rear sprocket, 50 tooth instead of 32. See how in the 1980 brochure, the black bike at top left has a much bigger rear sprocket? That is how to tell a horizontal 2-speed from a distance. 

 

1977-79 Aprilia switch

1977-80 “oval chrome”
made by Aprilia

1980-85 "diamond" made by CEV

1980-85 “diamond”
made by CEV

 

In 1980 the switches changed from “Garelli oval chrome” to “CEV diamond plastic”. The new switches were not prone to breaking like the old ones were. The control housings did not change, except for color, from silver to black.

 

In 1980 the oil injector tank was redesigned, with a less-noticeable, two-sided version. It is seen below, on both the 1980 Rally Sports and the gorgeous green 1980 VIP.

 

1980 Garelli Rally Sport

1980 Garelli Rally Sport

1980 Garelli Rally Sport Ltd

1980 Garelli Rally Sport Ltd

1980 Garelli VIP Deluxe

1980 Garelli VIP 2-Speed Deluxe
provided by Sunday Morning Motors

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

The 1980 VIP at right has a “bullet” headlight, rather than a “pancake” headlight, like all the other 1980 Garelli models. So not everything changes at once.

Because of new worldwide motor vehicle manufacturer labeling requirements, including the 17-digit encoded VIN, that became mandatory for motor vehicles made after 1980, Garelli and the other moped manufacturers like Puch, Vespa, Tomos produced and stockpiled many 1980-made mopeds, that got sold in 1981, 82 or 83. That is why there are not many 1981, 1982, or 1983 US moped models or brochures. In the early 1980’s Garelli moped dealers used the same 1979-1980 sales brochures, and sold 1980 models, for 2 or 3 years.   

 

1981 Garelli Rally Sport

1981 Garelli Rally Sport

1982 Garelli Sport

1982 Garelli Sport
has rear suspension

1983 Garelli 125 GP

1983 Garelli 125 GP, rotary valve intake
provided by Elsberg Tuning in Denmark

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

After years of 50cc GP racing experience, competing with 50cc world champions Kreidler and Derbi, in 1981 Garelli became successful in 125cc Gran Prix Motorcycle Road Racing. Garelli was 125 GP world champion in 1982, 1983, 1984, and 1985.

Read more about Garelli 50cc racing: http://www.elsberg-tuning.dk/garelli.html. The last race for a 50cc Garelli was in 1984 at the first 80cc GP race at Misano. The 50cc Garelli won the 80cc race, and set a new lap record. It made 21.5 horsepower and had a 29.5mm carburetor. That racing 50 made ten times more power than a mild mannered 50cc moped, and it went 100 mph faster!

The 1983 Monza G.T. was introduced during this period of winning races. The passion for sport was apparent in the sport bike looks and features.

The red 1984 SSXL shown below also had some of the GP race team spirit, with red, black, and white “team colors”.

 


1983 – 1984

1984 Garelli Super Sport XL, provided by Sunday Morning Motors

1984 Garelli SSXL, provided by Sunday Morning Motors

1984 Garelli models:

eng.   wheels   model name   speeds
H1  16″spoke  Basic xx (20, 25, 30)
H1  16″spoke  Rally SL (20, 25, 30)
H1  16″spoke  SSXL xx (20, 25, 30)
M1  16″spoke  Monza GT x (25, 30)
V2  16″spoke  VIP N xxxxx(25, 30)

 

 

 

 

After 1983, Garelli mopeds, US models, did not come with oil injector tanks.

Garelli Monza GT 1980-1984

1983-84 Garelli Monza GT flyer
 1-spd vertical cylinder, 2.50-16 tires

1983 Garelli Monza GT

1983-84 Garelli Monza GT was silver, spoke or mag wheels, round headlight, radial fin head.

late 1984 Monza GT was like a 1985

late 1984 Monza GT was black, like a 1985

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Monza GT owners manual

Monza GT owners manual

Garelli Monza GT: This beautiful piece of Italian art and engineering arrived very late, as moped popularity was fading. As a result, Garelli did not sell many Monza GT’s, and so they uncommon in most parts of the USA today. The parts are even rarer.

M1 Engine: The Monza GT has a 1-speed automatic, vertical cylinder engine, with pedals. It is like the 1978-1985 VIP 2-speed, except some of the engine is different. The bore and stroke are both 40 x 39mm, but the VIP has a 1970’s style cast iron cylinder, while the Monza GT has a 1980’s style all aluminum cylinder with lots of fins. The cases are different at the cylinder base. The piston has a very high crown, like the early 1970’s European models such as Tiger, but with a boost transfer port rectangular window on the upper intake side of the piston. Apparently a Tiger piston works in a Monza GT, without the transfer port window, but makes less power. Because of these major differences, we are calling this vertical cylinder one-speed “M1” instead of “V1”. H is horizontal, V is vertical, and M is Monza vertical.

Out of about 20 moped shop buyouts in the 1980’s and 1990’s, Myrons Mopeds accumulated a “wall” of moped parts manuals, dealer notebooks, sales brochures, service and training manuals. Out of all that there was no 1984-1986 Garelli parts manuals or information. Out of 5000 mopeds serviced over 33 years, only about one or two were Monza GT’s. That’s how rare they are in Southern California. That’s why the only parts for Monza GT that Myrons has, are parts that are the same as other models.

 


1985 – 1986

1985 Garelli VIP-N

1985 Garelli VIP-N, 2.50-16 tires

1985 Garellis

1985 Garelli models:

eng.   wheels    model name   speeds
H1  16″spoke  Basic xxx (20, 25, 30)
H1  16″spoke  Rally SL  (20, 25, 30)
H1  16″spoke  SSXL xxx (20, 25, 30)
M1  16″spoke  Monza GT (25, 30)
M1  16″mags   Monza GT x (25, 30)
V2  16″spoke  VIP N xxxxx (25, 30)

 

 

 

 

 

 

1985 Garelli Monza GT was black, spoke or mag, square head light, straight fin head.

1986 Garelli Monza GT/S was gold with gold mags, square head light, straight fin head.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

1985 Garelli Basic

1985 Garelli Basic

1985 Garelli Rally SL

1985 Garelli Rally SL

1985 Garelli Rally SL

1985 Garelli Rally SL

 

 

 

 

 

1985 Garelli Basic black

1985 Garelli Basic

1985 Garelli speedo

1985 Garelli speedo

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

1986 Garelli Brochure p1

1986 Garelli Brochure p1

1986 Garelli Brochure p2

1986 Garelli Brochure p2

1986 Garelli models:

eng   wheels  model name speeds
H1  16″spoke Basic xx  (20, 25, 30)
H1  16″spoke Rally SL  (20, 25, 30)
H1  16″spoke SSXL xx  (20, 25, 30)
M1  16″mags Monza GT/S (25, 30)
V2  16″spoke VIP 2-Speed (25, 30)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Domino Chrome with Diamond switch mount

1977-85 Controls

Domino Black

1986-1993 Controls (Comandi)

 

In 1986 the Garelli controls, made by Domino, changed from “1970’s chrome with black housings and diamond switches” to “1980’s black with integrated switches”. Tomos also changed to these levers in 1986.   

 

 

 

After 1986 moped sales in the USA had been declining, because of new license laws, lower gas prices, and Japanese scooters like the 1984-85 Honda Spree. Garelli, and other moped makers like Puch and Vespa, pulled out of the USA, but continued to produce mopeds for the European market.

 

Fabbrica Motoveicoli - Garelli - Fantic

1990-92 Gary mopeds, made in Italy by Garelli-Fantic

Agrati-Garelli somehow merged with Fantic Motor, which was a division of Fabbrica Motoveicoli (motor vehicle factory), all in Italy. Fantic revived the horizontal two-speed motor Garelli used briefly in 1979-80. The 1990-92 Gary is a modernized 1984-86 Garelli Basic.

1990 Gary Uno

1990 Gary Uno

1990 Gary Due

1990 Gary Due

1990-92 Gary models:

engine  model name
H1   Gary Uno (pedal start)
H2   Gary Due (pedal start)
H2k Gary Due Special (kick start)

3 horizontal cylinder engines:

H1  one speed pedal start
H2  two speed pedal start
H2k two speed kick start

 

Gary Engines

Gary instruments

Gary instruments

Gary Specifications:

frame is same as a Garelli Basic
bodywork same as Garelli Basic 
bore and stroke  40 x 39 mm
compression ratio  9 : 1
carburetor  Dellorto SHA 14/12
ignition: electronic
lubrication: 2% oil mixture
tires: 2.25 – 16
weight 48 kg (106 lb)
tank capacity 3.2 l
speedometer (all models)
turn signals (Special only)
wheelbase 1130 mm

 

 

 

 


2. Garelli re-makes (US models)

The last year for Agrati-Garelli was 1992 or 1993. After that there were other manufacturers who re-made Garelli mopeds or Garelli engines.

 


2000-2002 Garelli Avanti, made in India by Mont Motors

2000 Avanti Autopower

2000 Avanti Autopower

2000 Avanti Kobra

2000 Avanti Kobra

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Info Avanti color 2

Info Avanti color 1

2000-2002 Avanti models:

engine  model name
V1   Mont
V2   Kobra
V2k Kobra (kick start)
V2   Super Sport
V2k Super Sport (kick)
V2   Auto Power
V2k Auto Power (kick)

3 vertical cylinder engines:

V1  one speed pedal start
V2  two speed pedal start
V2k two speed kick start

 

 


3. Garelli Mopeds (non-USA models)

European moped models do not have brake lights, or electric horns, or side reflectors, generally. They often have European names and styling. The switches on the handlebar are different than US models. Other than that, the machinery is the same. They have different speed versions, like 25kmh, 40kmh, or 50kmh.

1969-1975 Garelli 50 to 80cc (UK models)

Junior Rekord xxx 50cc

Junior Cross xxxxx 50cc

Concorde Matic xx 50cc

Concorde Bimatic 50cc

Concorde  3V xxxx 50cc

Eureka xxxxxxxxx 50cc

Katia xxxxxxxxxxx 50cc

Cross xxxxxxxxxxx 80cc

Record xxxxxxxxx 80cc

 

noiGarelli Noi

A Noi is a European model that is like a Rally Sport, USA model. The name Noi was never used by either American Garelli or Agrati-Garelli Corp of America. It was not in any parts catalog or service manual. The American name was Sport, Gran Sport, or Rally Sport.

But since American Garelli never gave a name to their one-speed-automatic horizontal-cylinder pedal-start engine, it is convenient to refer to it as the Noi engine, here called H1. In the same manner it is convenient to refer to the two-speed vertical engine as the VIP engine, here called V2. (elsewhere V2 means V-twin). There are also kick start versions, each with either one or two speed automatic transmissions. Altogether the Garelli moped engines are here labeled H1, H1k, H2 H2k and V1, V1k, V2, V2k. There are also Monza types M1, M1k, others.

 

1979 Garelli Noi SL

1979 Garelli Noi SL De Luxe
is like a 1980 Rally Sport Ltd

1980 Garelli Noi

1980 Garelli Noi
is like a 1980 Garelli Sport

1981 Garelli Noi

1981 Noi SL De Luxe
is like a Rally Sport Ltd

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

1981 Garelli Noi Parts Catalog

1981 Garelli Noi Parts Catalog

1981 Garelli Noi (UK models):

eng   wheels  model name
H1K 16″spoke Noi M (manual clutch, pedal 1-speed 1V)
H1K 16″spoke Noi MK (manual clutch, kick 1-spd K1V)
H2K 16″spoke Noi Matic K2V (automatic kick 2-speed)
H2K 16″mags Noi Matic K2V De Luxe (auto kick 2-spd)

These were the United Kingdom (Great Britain) 1981 Noi models. Like many US states, in the 1980’s and 1990’s most European countries stopped requiring pedals. So most of the later mopeds were kick start with foot pegs, no pedals.

garelli-1988In 1988 Garelli modernized it’s logo to the tilted G inside a yellow square.

 

1983 Garelli Noi De Luxe

1983 Garelli Noi De Luxe

1986 Garelli Noi TL (kick)

1986 Garelli Noi TL (kick)

1988 Garelli Noi TL (kick)

1988 Garelli Noi TL (kick)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

1990 Garelli Noi Matic (kick) (Argentina model)

1990 Noi Matic (kick)
(Argentina model)

1991 Garelli Noi Matic

1991 Garelli Noi Matic (kick start)

1991 Garelli Noi (kick)

1991 Garelli Noi (kick)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

1992 Garelli Noi Lusso

1992 Garelli Noi Lusso (kick start)

1993 Garelli Noi Matic (kick) Over 2 decades of Noi ends here.

1993 Garelli Noi Matic (kick)

 

Like with Tomos mopeds, there was no more chrome in the 1990’s, only black. White wheels were also on 1992-1995 Tomos.

This was the last of a long line of Garelli horizontal cylinder mopeds.

 

 

 

 

 

 


Garelli re-makes (non-USA models)

According to Wheels of Italy, “Today the mark (Garelli) is owned by NEW GARELLI SpA, controlled by Finsec Inc., a holding company of Paolo Berlusconi.” 

1998 Garelli Noi (Argentina model)

1998 Garelli Noi (kick start)
(Argentina model)

2001 Garelli Noi SL (kick)

2001 Garelli Noi SL (kick)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Find out more about the Garelli Parts »