Version 2.0 of the Versys 650 has a pretty good seating position, although I found the stock seat itself to be pretty bad and I replaced it with a Sargent seat for the Versys 650 (review) that’s expensive but well-built and better than the original saddle.
My legs do feel a bit cramped, however, even with a relatively short 31″ inseam.
Motowerk makes a foot peg lowering kit for the Versys 650, but I don’t know if that kit would cause interference with my radical knee-down turning style (not).
When I first started riding the Versys, I thought the handlebar was too far forward and down but it doesn’t seem to bother me as much any more; mostly I don’t think about it.
But I did have the Motowerk handlebar riser kit, the kit with the plate that screws to the back where you can apparently mount a GPS.
It raised the handlebar 1.5″ only; there is no 1″ riser kit with the GPS plate attachment.
I’m not sure why I bought this kit, because I almost never use a GPS and, in fact, I don’t even own a dedicated GPS of any type for a motorcycle or car.
I think at the time I might have figured I could use the plate to mount a camera or smartphone or clock and thermometer or something.
Anyway, Motowerk also makes standard (non-GPS mount) handlebar risers; the only difference with the GPS kit is the extra set of holes towards the rear (front actually) of the risers to attach the plate with the 3 mm hex screws provided.
The other two kits they offer are a 1″ and 1.5″ height standard risers without the GPS attachment. The non-GPS riser kit is a significant $50.00 cheaper for the 1″ or $45.00 less expensive for the 1.5″ kit.
They make other handlebar riser kits and more products for various Kawasaki, Honda and Yamaha motorcycles.