Operation Octane. Dealers Compete For The Best Custom Built Victory Octane. You Decide The Winners.

operation-octaneVictory Motorcycles® has launched “Operation Octane,” a contest that has Victory dealers competing against each other by turning wrenches to create the ultimate custom Victory Octane®motorcycle. You’ve seen Victory Octane customs built by builders like Zach Ness, Aaron Colton and Rick Fairless. Now, over 20 Victory dealers from around the world have created their own interpretations of the light, fast and affordable Octane. Fans of Victory Motorcycles who vote earn a chance to win a 2017 Victory Octane, $3,000 worth of Victory Octane accessories and the opportunity to customize their awarded bike with TV’s Bryan Fuller

1vic4vic3vicDealers participating in Operation Octane were asked to utilize a 2017 Victory Octane, however their build inspirations and themes were up to them. There’ll be four winners – a North American champion, North American runner-up, International champion and International runner-up – who’ll compete for prizes including a 1st place of $5,000 and inclusion in a print ad, and a 2nd place of $3,000. The four winning dealers are determined by the voting public.

You can vote HERE until November 21. Voters will be entered for a chance to win a free 2017 Victory Octane, $3,000 worth of Victory Octane parts, garments & accessories, a trip to meet and customize their awarded Octane with TV’s Bryan Fuller and his Fuller Moto design shop.

“It has been incredible to see what Victory Octane owners have done with their motorcycles, and the broad guidelines we’ve established for this contest are sure to bring out some equally amazing interpretations of the bike,” says Nate Secor, Manager of Marketing, Victory Motorcycles. “Built around that stellar Octane engine and frame, it’s nice to see these customs represent a variety of niches – sportbike, standard, scrambler, cruiser, etc.”

9 Responses to “Operation Octane. Dealers Compete For The Best Custom Built Victory Octane. You Decide The Winners.”

  1. 1 BobS Nov 1st, 2016 at 11:41 am

    Some cool bikes there and I like the contest but using imagery that evokes someone giving the finger for a contest logo is childish and obscene.

  2. 2 Woody's Nov 1st, 2016 at 11:45 am

    1 vote for the Grifter

  3. 3 SYF Nov 1st, 2016 at 1:17 pm

    I think that is supposed to be a representation of fire. I guess it could look like the middle finger, but I doubt that was their intent.

  4. 4 18 Bravo Nov 1st, 2016 at 3:32 pm

    If there were aftermarket pipes available for the Scout (Let’s face it, pretty darned similar to the Octane) that look like those on Ms. Sharker or the Fighter, I’d buy them RFN.

  5. 5 RBinTEX Nov 2nd, 2016 at 7:12 am

    Didn’t we just go through this with the Scout….. pretty redundant!

    Every thing I saw in the photo’s I’ve seen before…….

  6. 6 Jerrman Nov 2nd, 2016 at 12:20 pm

    Have never understood the Octane. I know there’s are technical differences, but it just looks like a warmed over Scout to me with no relationship in spirit, attitude or design to the rest of Victory line. That said, alot of these bikes have some interesting details to be sure, but to me the most interesting of the designs are the ones that hide the original lines the most, particularly the cafe racer attempts.

  7. 7 NoH2oh Nov 2nd, 2016 at 6:18 pm

    Jerrman…..the problem is that the Scout was supposed to be a Victory from the start, then Indian got bought and needed a low $$ bike.

    Polaris really needs to figure out what Victory is or is not. There is a market for an American performance brand if properly executed and promoted. See what HD did with Buell, XR1200, VRod(s) and do the opposite.

  8. 8 Jerrman Nov 3rd, 2016 at 3:09 pm

    Didn’t realize that about the genesis of the Scout. That explains a lot. I think Polaris has the cruiser and touring market well covered, but there’s a ceiling to that market if you’re just following in the steps of HD. They need to start looking outside of those type of motorcycles to what some of the other brands are doing as well. Their FTR750 is an interesting step if they make some consumer version of it. The bobber market, a retro market that is well suited to Indian’s heritage, is heating up big time. Look at the BMW RnineT which is now being expanded to a cafe racer and something they call Pure (stripped down a bit like a bobber?). And Moto Guizzi just introduced the V9 series, the Roamer and The Bobber which are likely to become better sellers than their previously best sellers, the V7s. The most interesting, however, is Triumphs intro (not yet on the market) of their Bobber Bonneville. Money says it will be a tremendous hit with younger, more city dwellers for whom touring and cruising are not their thing and the cost of those motorcycles are off-putting . If Polaris is not already evaluating these moves, it should be (The Scout Sixty is an appeal to some of these people but at heart, it’s still a cruiser).

  9. 9 Blackmax Nov 7th, 2016 at 3:51 pm

    didn’t they just do this with the Scout ??
    Yep, I know they did as i met the winner of the Scout contest
    (from Canada) on a bike vacation in September
    Anyway go luck to all !!!

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