Innocenti now changed the name of their three wheelers to Lambro, to give them an identity away from scooters as they had become more car like with every new model. The name Lambro comes from a river that went through the factory site.
The Lambro was now available with the largest engine sized used so far, 200cc for the new top of the range model. The engine was basically the same as the earlier and smaller FLi, but increased by 25cc and given a new set of gear ratios for the extra power.
Although the engine was 25ccs bigger then the FLi, and power output was now up to 8.9hp, the top speed of the new model remained pretty much the same at 61kph or 38mph. The extra power was used in conjunction with the new chassis to allow for more weight to be carried. 500kg was quite impressive for the time and size of vehicle, even the bigger car like Mini van of the day could not cope with a load of that weight.
New larger wheels were used, along with bigger 102 tyres, this reflected the changes in the two wheel Lambrettas also. Front forks were again similar in design to the scooters of the time, but they were fitted the other way round to the scooters, giving better handling, perhaps helped by the now standard front shock absorbers.
While the cab area and size remained the same as the earlier FLi, the rear load carrying compartment was increased in size. Changes inside the cab were just brought inline with the parts used on the scooters, different shaped speedo was the main change, although the fuel tank was now moved to underneath, which required you to have the doors open the re fuel the vehicle.
Starting was still by use of a kick start pedal, although electric start now became an option, a push button was fitted next to the choke lever when this was specified.
Although only pick up and boxed versions were available from the Innocenti factory, Lambretta also produced a bare version for outside companies. This allowed the small vehicle to be put to many uses where larger vehicles could not operate. Quite a few of these stripped down versions were sold to a mining company in South Africa, where they were converted to run on train tracks to be used in the mine shafts.