Indian Scout 58" Stroker Race Motors for Sale

Click here for: Scout 58" Stroker Motor List and Information.

Here are (3) very hot new Indian Scout Stroker Race motors that are powerful, and fully Streetable. The ones on the left and center are my Twin-Scout Land Speed Racer's "Series One" race motors that have set many new LSR records. I can guarantee 4-times the power of a stock Scout 45" motor. The one on the right is a "648 Big Base" Stroker built to the same standards as my Twin-Scout Race motors, with slightly less compression, and cam duration. I can guarantee 3 1/2 times the power of a stock 45" Scout motor. Very rare, and desirable!

Here are (3) nearly identical 1940 Scout 58" Stroker Race motors with a slightly lower state of tune for more low end torque. I can guarantee triple the power of a stock 45" Scout motor, and a long life!

Here is a special little motor. It has a beautiful Nickle plated set of 1934 cylinders, and a set of one year only 1939 Scout Bonneville heads. Because of the inability to cast off heat like the 1940 with later cylinders, and heads, I decided to tone down the performance some. I used an NOS set of standard cams, and lifters to tone it down. Being a 58" Stroker, it will make at least double the power of a stock 45" Scout motor. Outside it has that ancient look, while inside, it's ready to roar! I have a complete rebuilt "741" Primary, Clutch, and Transmission available for this motor, to make it a complete "Stroker Scout Powerplant.

Here is a partially complete 58" Stroker motor, missing the cylinders only. I have all new parts for the cylinders, but "No Cylinders". It uses the rear cases from my Twin-Scout LSR bike, as well as the T&O flywheels that have set many new Land Speed records. I also added an NOS set of Scout Bonneville cams, and Bonneville lifters (with my Needle-Bearing Rollers). So, it is a "True" Indian Scout "Bonneville" motor. It just needs the cylinders added. Used cylinders, or from Enfield Racing?

Click here for: Scout 58" Stroker Motor List and Information.


James R. Mosher