The 10 Best Dirt Scooters

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This wiki has been updated 17 times since it was first published in January of 2019. Do you love cruising around town on your Razor, but sometimes wish it could handle more rugged terrain? That's where these dirt scooters come in. Boasting specially designed frames and equipped with knobby, oversized tires, they'll let you ride where you could only dream of going before, whether it's the local pump track or any other off-road trails. We've even included an electric model. When users buy our independently chosen editorial recommendations, we may earn commissions to help fund the Wiki.

1. Razor Pro RDS

2. Xspec Freestyle Pro

3. Osprey Off-Road

Editor's Notes

January 16, 2019:

Though dirt scooters can come in many different variations, they all share a few key components. Specifically, they have wide, grippy foot platforms, BMX-style handlebars, and rugged off-road tires that allow them to go where normal scooters can't. All the options on this list feature those parts, though some are a notch above the list in terms of quality. Our top pick, the Razor Pro RDS, boasts a durable design that's suitable for most ages and is backed by a trusted name in scootering.

4. Razor Phase Two

5. Grit D2

6. Kobe 360

7. Pulse Performance Products DX1

8. Madd Gear All-Terrain

9. Razor RX200 Electric

10. Mongoose Expo

Chase Brush
Last updated by Chase Brush

Chase is a writer and freelance reporter with experience covering a wide range of subjects, from politics to technology. At Ezvid Wiki, he applies his journalistic expertise to a similarly diverse assortment of products, but he tends to focus on travel and adventure gear, drawing his knowledge from a lifetime spent outdoors. He’s an avid biker, hiker, climber, skier, and budget backpacker -- basically, anything that allows him a reprieve from his keyboard. His most recent rovings took him to Peru, where he trekked throughout the Cordillera Blanca. Chase holds a bachelor's in philosophy from Rutgers University in New Jersey (where he's from), and is working toward a master's at the Craig Newmark Graduate School of Journalism in New York City (where he now lives).

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