Earlier this year, TV profiler Bahare Viken, 30, was poised for a fast-paced spring and summer, but it didn’t turn out that way.
On this week’s episode of “Open Journal,” she says her motorcycle was stolen in March and she hasn’t seen a trace of it since.
In front of Dagbladet, Viken explains that she took the bike too early this year.
– It was almost warm enough to drive, but not yet. I took it out a couple of weeks ago, and when I was going on a little trip, it was gone, she says.
Viken’s bike was the Honda CB650R. When I realized he was gone, I reported him.
– I realized I didn’t have much to go on. I knew absolutely nothing about what happened, so I filed a complaint to be able to recover from the insurance. You explain that you have to go through the review first.
To this day, she still doesn’t know what happened to the bike or who stole it.
– I thought it was sold in parts, and that it was very practical. I don’t understand how you can transport something so big and heavy that has been locked. Or so I thought he was taken abroad.
However, it turns out that none of the TV profile theories were true.
– The strange thing is that as soon as I got the money back from the insurance company, I received an email from the police, she says, and continues:
– I don’t think the police have yet registered my insurance, because they wrote that the motorcycle was found and that I could pick it up in Byrum in a parking lot.
The only problem was that Viken couldn’t retrieve the motorcycle because they used up the insurance.
– You can’t take back the money and the motorbike. I would renew, and then I really prioritized keeping the money, she says.
She doesn’t know what will happen to the motorcycle now.
It can be resold
Dagbladet has been in touch with Gjensidige forsikring to find out what’s going on with the bike.
– The customer has the right to recover the motorcycle in return for the compensation that was paid. It is mentioned in our compensation rules, Gjensidige’s director of communications, Line Marcelius, tells Dagbladet.
Further, Marcelius explains that, in addition, the bike, since it is in good condition, will be sold to scrap buyers who can repair it and then sell it.
– If it is in very poor condition, it is sold for scrapping, she said.
Despite the challenges, Bahari tells Viken that she hasn’t shelved her motorcycle dream for this reason.
– I really want a new one, and I’m looking at Finn. She says I really miss driving, especially when the weather is nice.
“Now I’m going to renew in the fall, but I’m hoping to get a new bike for next summer,” she adds.
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