Yes, too high compared to what I am seeing in multiple geographic locations.
The going asking prices for '07 or '08 Ness versions appears to be $10,000, and of course the negotiability varies by seller's character and circumstances. For some reason, most seem to have approx 10,000 miles on them - the vast majority.
The going asking prices for '07 or '08 Jackpots has more variability but seems to run $7000 to $8300. Here, the miles on them seem to be either way lower - typically 5000 to 6000, or way higher at 20,000+.
I'm seeing on eBay closed auctions that very few actually sell, and am seeing that in the ones that I am visiting locally. Most have been on th market for months, not just weeks.
I encountered that too on selling my own 2002 Honda VTX 1800R. It took from October to mid February, but I lowered the price a LOT at end of January, and then the first buyer who showed up bought it after just 20 minutes.
The more costly a used bike is, the harder it is for a private seller to sell it, since most buyers don't have more than $1500 to $2500 in cash, and a buyer who needs financing for the balance must himself arrange that financing without the aid of an experienced finance manager at a dealership. Also, many used bikes still have liens on them. If the lien is with an out-of-town bank, the necessary 3-way meeting with bank, seller, and buyer, to pass the cash and transfer the title is almost impossible to do. Finally, banks become much less willing to do a bike loan as the age of the bike increases, and loans on 6, 7, or 8 year old bikes are pretty much impossible unless the buyer has a strong relationship with a local bank and great credit.
This is why many sellers just end up trading their bike in on a new one, as the dealer enables them to convert their old bike into cash instantly via the trade, although they take a big hit on the selling price - the trade-in price offered is very much lower than what a "retail" sale to an actual buyer would produce. But, this way even a seller who is "upside down" (owes more than the bike is worth), can get a deal made, even if it results in a larger than normal payment on the new bike since the deficiency in value of the old bike versus amount owed on the bike needs to be rolled into the loan. A substantial down payment is sometimes required in addition to the trade-in for that reason.