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Best Electric Cargo Bikes of 2024 | GearJunkie

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For more than a year, GearJunkie cyclists have been testing a multitude of amazing electric cargo bikes. We’ve hauled everything from babies, kids, dogs, wood, tools, all kinds of outdoor gear, and even huge Costco and farmer’s market hauls. We went on e-cargo bikes if our destination was within 15 miles.

Our errand runs shuttled us across smooth tarmac, broken chip seal, and occasional dirt roads. Some bikes in the test fleet have throttles, while other’s electric assist only functioned while pedaling (this is a function of the e-bike class). The electric cargo bikes ranged from small and nimble bikes to e-bike versions of a freight hauler.

The e-bike market has drastically expanded over the last few years, with brands popping up out of nowhere. We sifted through clunky, unwieldy, and wholly unreliable makes and models alongside bikes from established bike and e-bike brands. We noted any assembly woes or anything that compromised safety or long-term reliability. E-bikes are a significant investment, and we approached our testing and editorial angle with this in mind.

Below, we highlight, categorize, and review the best electric cargo bikes we tested. They were all standouts in their own unique way. Mom and endurance athlete Chelsey Magnus and Gearjunkie Cycling Editior Seiji Ishii have pedaled, throttled, and weighed in on each model, assessing day-to-day usability and extolling the best uses for each model. If you’re new to Electric cargo bikes, check out the lingo in our buying guide below, which helps explain the different styles of e-cargo bikes on the market today. For a side-by-side rundown of price and specs, check our comparison chart.

Editor’s note: For our October 27, 2023, update, we’ve added the Specialized Globe Haul LT, Velotric Packer 1 and the Tern HSD P9 to round out our lineup.

The Specialized Globe Haul LT’s ($3,500) versatility instantly enamored our tester’s family. It comfortably transports three passengers alongside cargo with a 441-pound total. During a delightful trip to the local river beach, the LT Global Specialized E-Cargo bike accommodated a full set of towels, sand toys, and a picnic dinner, all while ensuring a safe and enjoyable ride.

Safety is paramount, especially during late rides with precious cargo. Our tester often rode in the dark with her kids, especially during the fall months. The bike’s 1,500-lumen light with three different modes provided excellent visibility, ensuring a well-lit journey.

Even with a full passenger load and gear, the bike handles well, making it a reliable choice for daily use. The Globe Haul LT offers a remarkably smooth ride. The user-friendly experience extended to its adjustability, accommodating riders of different heights. Whether a 4′ 10″ or 6′ 4″ rider, the easy-to-adjust telescoping seatpost and quill stem make this bike accessible and enjoyable for people of varying heights.

While the Specialized Globe Haul LT occupies a slightly larger garage space than traditional e-bikes, its unparalleled carrying capacity and robust 700W rear hub motor with throttle made up for it. With a top speed of 28 miles per hour, reaching destinations quickly was no problem. The throttle added extra safety and confidence, especially when tackling hills or navigating stop-and-go riding environments.

Our lead tester is usually not a huge fan of the apps that come with e-bikes, but she found the Globe app extremely helpful and easy to set up. After a quick 2-minute setup, she was able to adjust the light setting and “locked” the bike outside the grocery store.

The bike can be sent to a dealer for assembly and delivery or directly to the buyer and built by a Specialized mechanic at no extra cost. Additionally, when the battery reaches the end of its life, for $15, you can drop it off at a Specialized dealer, and they will make sure it gets recycled in an environmentally friendly way.

At a price tag of $3,500, the Globe Haul LT comes with a rear rack, a durable and easy-to-use double kickstand, and integrated lights. The options our tester enjoyed on our test model were the passenger seat ($60), the rear wheel cover ($40), the adjustable cargo rail ($275), and the Cool Cave Pannier ($60). She feels these are all worthy additions to help carry everyone and everything for a full day of family adventure.

While this cargo e-bike ($1,999) is still an investment, it’s one of the most affordable options we’ve found. Although it may lack some of the capacity and extras of other higher-end bikes on this list, it’s a solid contender and a great ride for most people.

The 750W geared-hub motor provides plenty of power, even when loaded up to the max 350-pound payload. It has five pedal assist levels, and we found it very easy to change between modes.

Weighing in at nearly 77 pounds, our smaller testers were worried it would feel unmanageable. For riders of all sizes, however, it rode smoothly and never felt overly heavy.

The 22 x 3-inch custom tires feel super smooth while keeping the ride low and stable. It’s worth noting that these unusual tire sizes can be hard to find in local bike shops. It’s not a bad idea to have a spare on hand, just in case.

Like other electric cargo bikes, the Rad Power Bikes RadWagon 4 has integrated lights, so you won’t have to worry about forgetting your bike light at home. And the double-leg kickstand provided enough stability to load and unload wiggly children.

The battery for this bike charged quickly, and we easily got 30-45 miles of travel, even when loaded down and traveling across hilly terrain. The RadWagon 4 proves to be a quality electric cargo bike at an excellent price.

When it comes to commuter and mini e-cargo bikes, the new HSD P5i ($4,599) stands out as a mighty and compact marvel. It’s designed to fit into smaller spaces effortlessly and easily navigate office hallways, subways, buses, and apartment elevators. Our tester was particularly impressed by its ability to discreetly blend into her gear-filled garage while boasting an impressive carrying capacity of 397 pounds, accommodating both her and significant loads for her business ventures.

Throughout a rigorous 5-week test, our tester rode the HSD P5i daily, averaging 15 miles daily. This included play date drops and pick-ups, grocery runs, product deliveries, and more. She immediately noticed the near-silent and smooth operation of the maintenance-free Gates CDX belt drive and equally noiseless Shimano Nexus INTER-5E internally geared hub. The class 1 Bosch performance line motor amplified the quiet efficiency, providing up to a 340% increase in pedaling power with its impressive 75Nm of torque.

The riding experience on the HSD P5i resembles gliding on a nimble, sleek commuter bike, owing to its shorter size and resultant low center of gravity. A front suspension fork and an elongated wheelbase smoothed out what could have been a rough ride due to the smaller wheel size.

Storage and size adjustments are a breeze, taking just 2 minutes to fold down the handlebar and stem for effortless stowing in a car, garage, or apartment. Similarly, adjusting the seat post was quick and easy, accommodating a wide range of rider sizes.

With an exceptional range of 76 miles, our tester logged 4-5 before needing a charge. A favorite feature is the well-placed charging port on the top tube — exceptionally convenient and straightforward. Many bikes have awkwardly located ports near the chain and cranks that can soil hands.

This is a good example of precision and attention to detail embedded in Tern’s German engineering.

The HSD P5i also boasts an intuitive eBike Flow App and an integrated lock, adding layers of convenience. The app allows for virtual bike locking and offers various useful functions, from system updates to customizable riding modes.

While the HSD P5i comes with a relatively high price tag at $4599, its ability to carry a staggering 397 pounds of cargo with such a small frame sets it apart. The HSD P5i isn’t just a bike—it’s a multifaceted transport solution and more.

This crowd-stopping, front-loading trike ($4,965) gets high points for its lower price range (compared to other large electric cargo bikes) and ease of assembly. It arrived at our tester’s house fully assembled. All she had to do was remove the packaging, adjust the seat, and it was ready to go.

The big cargo box fits up to four kids and comes with comfortable cushions and easy-to-use shoulder retention straps. In the span of a few weeks, our tester took it out with all combinations of cargo: a dog and two kids, three kids and a cooler full of snacks, and even a week’s worth of groceries. The 2-year-old loved it because he was up high and could chat with his friend across from him.

The bike had additional add-ons like a rain cover and a sunshade, which the kiddos and dog appreciated when the weather turned ugly. Unlike other cargo bikes where securing cargo is difficult, the Bunch front box has a lockable under-storage box that easily fits a purse, computer, and other smaller valuables.

The components aren’t of the highest quality possible, but the combination of the Shimano Tourney 7-speed drivetrain and the 500W geared Dapu Hub motor created a smooth shifting and pedaling experience. And the easy-to-charge battery kept the electric cargo bike motoring around town for almost 25 miles before needing a recharge.

The standover design and easy-to-adjust seat fit a wide range of sizes. Our tester is barely 5’1″, and she rode it as comfortably as her 6′ stepdad. The control panel was also very intuitive, making it easy to turn the headlight on and view speed and battery life.

For a family who wants something to replace their car for short, local trips, this bike is the perfect ride. However, it’s not for the person who wants to get to where they’re going quickly. While the motor will assist up to 20 mph, it comes with a factory set max of 15 mph (this is easily changed via the settings).

And because it’s a trike, the handling is a bit unstable at higher speeds, especially in corners, as the rider cannot lean the bike. So we’d recommend keeping that 15mph limit for a while until you learn the limitations. Think of this bike as more of a “take it easy and enjoy the sights” rig. It is a super fun experience to share with kids.

The Tern P9 HSD ($3,699) is the younger sibling to the dual-battery GSD model. Where the GSD is longer and heavier, the HSD is more compact, much lighter, and has less carrying capacity. The P9 HSD fits into many different e-bike categories.

With one wheel in the commuting realm and one in the cargo category, this bike can wear many hats, depending on the rider. We turned it into a kid, gear, and grocery hauler. However, Tern has many different configuration options on its site for carrying cargo. With a 45-inch wheelbase, 67-inch length, and coming in at just under 57 pounds, this bike is the lightest and most compact e-cargo bike we have tested yet.

Tern is known for its easily storable bikes that fit many different riders on a single frame. The HSD fit both our 5′ 1″ tester and her 6′ 1″ stepfather, thanks to an easy-to-adjust cockpit.

Unlike some other larger electric cargo bikes, this bike is nimble and easy to maneuver. With a custom Suntour suspension fork, it made the bumpy roads a bit more enjoyable for both the tester and the passenger.

The Bosch Powerpack 400 battery and Bosch Active Line Plus motor helped our tester, her five-year-old son, get a ton of farmer’s market goodies around town. And thanks to its 375-pound carrying capacity, there was no shortage of hauling ability. With a range of 69 miles, she never had to worry about running out of battery, even after a full day of back-and-forth commuting.

The Tern P9 HSD features integrated lights and a double-sided kickstand for easy on and off for cargo and passengers.

Overall, this little bike packs a powerful punch, albeit it sits on the pricey side for what it is. It is easy to store (as with all Terns, it can be stored vertically), hauls everything from gear to dogs to one kid, and is surprisingly light when compared to other e-cargo bikes. It’s also fun to ride!

Our cycling editor used the Velotric Packer 1 ($1,999) for chores around his rural home in Central Texas. From getting the mail 2+ miles down a dirt road to hauling tools and supplies all over his property, the Packer 1 was a workhorse. The large rear and smaller front basket held plenty of items for his purposes, and the 750W (1,200W peak) motor provided plenty of oomph, even up steep hills.

The 80mm travel front suspension fork damps smaller bumps adequately, but the bars felt too narrow on unpaved surfaces for how heavy, long, and loaded down this bike could be. The total weight capacity of 440 pounds (176 pounds on the back) is more than enough, and the bike actually feels more stable with a load in the rear basket on dirt roads.

The only real nitpick is that the power cuts abruptly when pedaling, regardless of which of the five assist levels is selected. It isn’t dangerous, just noticeable compared to other e-bikes.

Velotric offers a wide variety of rear seating accessories, accommodating one or two children, with options to be in or out of a safety cage. Although we didn’t test these items, we felt these options would make the bike extremely versatile, especially in urban environments. The large hauling capacity only adds to this versatility. The Velotric Packer 1 also works with Apple Find My, a potentially useful feature in the city.

Notably, Velotric did an excellent job packing this bike for shipment. It was well-protected on all surfaces. And assembly was quick and easy, with clearly marked parts and easily understood instructions. But the real standout attribute is the MSRP of $1999. This represents an incredible value for such a versatile cargo e-bike.

While the Flyer L885 cargo e-bike ($1,999) is still an investment, it’s one of the more affordable options. Although it does not have the longer range like some of the other electric cargo bikes listed here, we’ve found it a very solid choice for many families.

The 500W brushless hub motor, five pedal assist levels, and a half-twist throttle provided plenty of power to ride up any hill or pick up speed to cross an intersection.  We found that even when loaded down at its full capacity of 400 pounds, we could get 40 to 45 miles out of it before charging. And if more range is needed, there is an option to buy another battery for $499. For daily use, however, we have yet to feel like we need it.

The bike weighs in at 73 pounds but felt surprisingly light and nimble, especially compared to this guide’s larger electric cargo bikes. The 26-inch front and 20-inch back wheels are standard tire sizes, making replacing tubes and tires easy. So far, after about 200 miles of riding — some on dirt and sharp rocks as well as over some glass (by accident), our tester has yet to have a flat thanks to their 3″ wide puncture-resistant liner.

The Flyer L885 has integrated lights and a dual-leg kickstand, which stabilizes the bike while unloading wiggly kids. Finally, this bike drew comments on its good looks. This electric cargo bike is a solid choice at an exceptional price.

Yuba’s mission is to make bikes that can easily haul kids, gear, and groceries, all while putting a big smile on everyone’s face (bystanders included). Other than its awesome name, we love the Spicy Curry ($5,199) for its sturdy, tank-like feel. Even when it’s loaded down and our son is waving side to side on the back, we barely notice.

or some extra money, you can choose different add-ons for the bike depending on your lifestyle. We wanted to make this bike our main one for taking our son to preschool, so we opted to get the adjustable Monkey Bars ($200) as well as a Yepp Maxi Easy Fit kid seat ($259).

Our son loves the combination of the seat and the Monkey Bars. He gets to ride up high so he can see Mom or Dad and can hold on whenever he feels like it. Later, we added the 2-Go Cargo Bags ($199) and the Bread Basket ($200). This more than doubled our carrying capacity.

The frame looked big at first sight. But after adjusting the cockpit and seat to my 5’1″ height, I was pleasantly surprised at how natural and comfortable it felt. It has easily been the neighborhood’s most widely used bike. It’s simple to adjust the size of the bike, and it fits a wide variety of heights.

The components consist of a Shimano Deore 10-speed adjuster and Shimano Disc Brakes. And although I was wary at first of the non-internal hub, I grew to really like how much it felt like all my other bikes. The large front wheel helps smooth out bumps; it’s smooth enough that my son regularly falls asleep on the way home from school.

The motor is a very powerful and smooth Bosch Performance CX mid-drive with a 36V 500Wh battery. It has four levels of assist: Eco, Tour, eMTB, and Turbo. All of these are easy to click through on the control panel, which also displays the mileage, range, and speed.

On a single charge, I can get up to 55 miles on Eco mode or about 25 on full Turbo mode. The eMTB setting switches between all the modes depending on how it senses I’m riding, and I average between 30 and 40 miles.

Again, this bike has been the most used in our neighborhood of four families. It is easy to adjust, feels most like a regular bike, and can haul up to 300 pounds. At 60 pounds and 6 feet in length, it’s not the easiest of the bunch to store. But for carrying capacity, length, and price, this is easily one of the best electric cargo bikes money can buy.

Tern Bikes is known for its ingenuity in creating folding bikes. So when the brand came out with a cargo bike that was the length of a regular commuter bike and could fold down to fit easily in most midsize SUVs or minivans, many bike commuters (including us) took notice.

The bike is even made to stand vertically on its back rack so that it takes up minimal space when stored inside. For the urban family who lives in an apartment building, people with limited garage space, or anyone who just doesn’t want to deal with a big classic cargo bike, the Tern is the answer.

Other specs that set the GSD apart are its carrying capacity of 440 pounds and the ability to fit two high-powered Bosch batteries on it. This gives it an impressive range of up to 155 miles. From the Green Guard non-puncture tires to the infinite-adjust internal geared hub, this bike is clearly made to last.

Like the other bikes, you can customize it however you like. We opted to try the Clubhouse basket ($200), the Cargo Hold Panniers ($175), and a Thule Yepp Maxi child’s seat ($220). We were pleased to find out that the Cargo panniers were still usable with the Yepp Maxi seat over top of them. And with the batteries, panniers, and rack all sitting lower than your average bike, the handling and riding experience for both the driver and passenger is very smooth and comfortable.

Like all the other cargo bikes on this list, it fits a range of riders from 5′ to 6’5″. The unique handlebar, seatpost, and stem adjustment make it even quicker and easier to truly find a perfect cockpit for riders of various sizes. We used this bike exclusively for an entire week to see how quickly we would need to charge it. It lasted the entire week. We clocked 90 miles, using a mix of tour and eMTB mods, and it still showed two of five battery bars.

At $4,999 with a single battery and $5,799 with a dual battery, this one comes in at the middle of the pack price-wise, and has one of the smoothest rides of any model we tested.

Chelsey Magness and Seiji Ishii did the bulk of our electric cargo bike testing. Magness is an adventure racing world champion and mother of two. She lives a two-wheeled life at home, both training and running family and business errands via pedal power. She is a long-time contributor to GearJunkie in the cycling category and draws from an extensive and deep well of experience and knowledge in both the competitive and lifestyle branches of cycling.

Ishii has been involved with cycling for nearly four decades, starting with road racing in the 1980s. He watched mountain biking explode, road racing implode, and witnessed the emergence of both gravel bikes and e-bikes. And through it all, he has been a cycling dork through and through. He started as a freelance cycling and climbing contributor to GearJunkie and now resides as the cycling and climbing editor.

Both Magness and Ishii have tested and continue to test countless bicycles and all related gear at GearJunkie, including e-bikes. For this buyer’s guide, our experienced cyclists ran personal, business, and family errands aboard as many electric cargo bikes as they could get their legs over.

They ran short errands across smooth pavement in urban areas to longer missions in remote areas (Ishii had to ride over 2 miles on dirt to get his mail and five times further to get groceries). Magness often carried multiple children and pets, while Ishii hauled tools all over his property while maintaining wells, fences, and outbuildings. The electric cargo bikes proved to be insanely useful and appreciated.

Some bikes operated flawlessly and smoothly for the test duration, while others fell apart or failed within the first few miles. This curated list represents thousands of miles of cumulative riding, hundreds of hours of assembly and maintenance, and equal amounts of frustration and joy. We did the hard work for you, suffered the disappointments, and reported the good finds so you can spend your hard-earned money wisely. We realize any bike on this list is a significant investment.

Looking for a sleeker e-bike for commuting, or maybe something with more off-road capabilities? Check out our guides to the Best E-Bikes and the Best E-Bikes for Hunting.

Before delving into our buyer’s guide, it’s wise to discern how you will really use a cargo bike. The type, size, and weight of your intended cargo will help determine the style of electric cargo bike that will suit you best. The terrain, road or off-road surface, time of riding, urban versus rural, and weather also impact significant choices like wheel size, tire type, lighting needs, seating, and security. Storage space is also a concern, especially in urban environments.

The first thing to consider, though, is the style of electric cargo bike you need.

Long-john bike: These have the cargo box up front with the front wheel stretched out in front of you. Some also have the capacity for another passenger to ride on the back. This style takes some practice when you first get on, as it handles a little differently than a traditional bike.

Longtail bike: These ride more like traditional bikes and can fit up to three small passengers (kids) riding on the tail. Most can also fit a clip-on seat for younger kids (9 months and up).

Front-load trike: These have two wheels and the cargo box in front. This stable style can fit as many as four kids in the box and sometimes an extra kid or panniers on the back. We tested the Bunch Original Family Cargo Bike and really appreciate the utility, though the three-wheel design limits its maneuverability.

Before starting your search, ask yourself what you will use the bike for most. Grocery shopping? Kid pickups and dropoffs? Delivering pizzas? Taking your dog to the dog park? Hauling the boards to the local surf wave? All of the above? When you narrow your search down in this way before you start looking at the options, it makes it less overwhelming.

The size of what you are hauling can determine the type of e-cargo bike, while the total weight of passengers and items plays into the carrying capacity. You will need both the ability to hold the sheer volume of your items and the weight of intended cargo plus passengers.

New electric cargo bikes can range from as low as $1,800 to as high as $8,000.

Cargo boxes, panniers, front boxes, kickstands, and kid seats can cost extra and add to the total cost quickly. However, after doing a quick search of our local Craigslist and Facebook online market groups, we found accessory options being sold at significant savings over new.

Identifying your longest average commute will give you a good idea of what kind of range you will require to avoid running out of battery life before the next planned charge. Endless combinations of battery capacity and motor current draw produce the stated range. It’s best to err on the conservative side when calculating the range, as load, wind, and other factors can all have an effect.

More electric cargo bikes are coming out with the option of either attaching or hot-swapping an additional battery to extend the range between charges.

An often overlooked factor is the storage space an electric cargo bike will require, which can be more than a standard e-bike. Outside of folding cargo bikes, many electric cargo bikes occupy a lot of space. Some, like longtail versions, require substantial length, and front load trikes are much wider.

Some electric cargo bike brands like Bunch understand that their models demand significant storage space and offer an outdoor cover to protect them while being stored outside.

Security of both the bike and cargo can be an issue, especially in urban centers. Many electric cargo bikes can be virtually locked via the app; this means the bike is electrically actuated to prevent someone from either riding it or rolling it away. Some bikes include a built-in security cable and lock for physically and visually protecting the bike from theft. Of course, you can always use a standard bike lock and cable.

Electric cargo bikes can also have locking cargo areas.

Die-hard cyclists and dedicated commuters know that the weather makes no guarantees. What starts as a dry ride can quickly turn into a downpour. There are a couple of accessories and features you should consider if you plan to roll, regardless of whether the sun shows or not.

Regardless of the electric cargo bike type, you will undoubtedly, at some point, need to protect whatever it is that you are hauling from precipitation. Some brands offer dedicated and fitted covers for the storage area of their bikes. If not, the bike will need a way to attach some type of cover or secure a dry bag, etc.

Some brands have accessories that can help protect passengers from the elements as well, such as canopies. It’s worth noting that such accessories can create a lot of drag, reducing both speed and battery life.

Electric cargo bikes can carry more volume and weight than a standard e-bike. They have baskets, platforms, and other means to accommodate cargo. The frames, motors, wheels, and other components must be able to handle the added stresses from carrying potentially hundreds of pounds more than a single passenger e-bike.

The assistance provided by the electric motor of an electric cargo bike makes riding with heavy loads much easier and feasible, especially over longer distances. The baskets, platforms, seating arrangements, and the large carrying capacity of electric cargo bikes truly open up possibilities that cannot exist on a standard bicycle or e-bike. Many electric cargo bikes can replace cars for daily errands, especially in urban environments. There are more electric cargo bike options than there are standard cargo bikes for these reasons.

The additional and higher quality chassis and wheel materials, larger battery and motor capacity, and extra features and accessories to handle the higher load ratings and passengers greatly add to the costs of electric cargo bikes.

Most e-bikes can go 20 mph, but some can go as fast as 28 mph. Some brands limit the speed of cargo bikes for safety reasons beyond what the class rating demands. For instance, the Bunch Original 3.0 is limited to 15 mph by the factory but can be changed by the user.

E-bikes have become a staple in the hunting industry. With so many to choose from, which one do you need? Check out our favorites for 2023.

Whether you’re looking to improve your commute, save gas money, or get more fresh air, we’ve reviewed the best e-bikes to get you on the road emission-free.

Chelsey Magness is a contributor for GearJunkie.

She has been writing about adventure racing, mountain biking, trail running, and being a mother for 15 years.

Born and raised in Alaska, Chelsey has always been in love with the outdoors. She was always either covered in dirt or high up in a tree. Nothing much has changed, except now she calls Bend, Oregon her home and instead of being high up in trees, you can find her climbing up giant cliff faces, adventure racing on Team BendRacing, putting on races with her husband at  or playing in the dirt with her two little boys. For a look into her other more “mother/athlete” focused writings, check out

Seiji Ishii is Editor at Large at the AllGear network and the Climbing and Cycling editor at GearJunkie.

He has been writing about cycling, climbing, outdoor endeavors, motorsports, and the gear and training for those pursuits for 20+ years.

Before AllGear, Ishii was a freelance contributor to print and web publications related to his interests and professional experiences. He continues to pursue climbing and cycling objectives seriously.

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