Royal Enfield Hunter 350 | Detailed Review

The work of art, religious cruiser brand, Royal Enfield is good to go to send off an all-new bike in the Indian market! The Royal Enfield Hunter 350 will be sent off in India soon and will be the least expensive model in the RE arrangement. Here’s the beginning and end you want to be aware of the Royal Enfield Hunter 350! 

It’s been a long time starting from the presentation of the new Royal Enfield J foundation of 350cc cruisers and the organization says they have proactively made over a portion of 1,000,000 of these bicycles. Existing clients have acknowledged the J stage bicycles with great affection, however, the new age Classic 350 and Meteor 350 are particularly ‘Illustrious Enfield’ kind of bicycles. With this new Hunter 350, the organization is presently attempting to expand out to a more up-to-date, more extensive client base.

The entire thought is to make this bicycle more open, be it to non-RE fans or just fresher riders overall. Successfully, this is a more modest, lighter, simpler and more contemporary bicycle than what we’re accustomed to seeing from Royal Enfield.


The Hunter appears to be unique and current yet it shouts Royal Enfield. RE has attempted to transform this bicycle into a retro-looking metropolitan bicycle, and they’ve made a fair showing doing as such. There are insignificant additional items on this cruiser, and that implies you get what you see. There are no additional sharp components, simply a plain plan that looks extremely beguiling.

The first is the seat level and with an 800mm tall seat (as well as a thin segment where the seat meets the gas tank), the Hunter is inviting for more limited riders. Then again, I’m 6’1″ and I likewise fit easily on the bicycle.

Then, at that point, there’s the weight and at 181kg, this bicycle is 14 kilos lighter than the Classic 350 – yet that is on paper and when you ride the bicycle it feels much lighter than that. That is because the Hunter has a few pretty massive changes happening with the frame. This is the primary present-day RE with 17-inch wheels at the two closures, and that by itself gets much greater nimbleness. Moreover, the wheelbase is 20mm more limited than the Classic and the controlling rake point is currently honed to 25 degrees, which is very forceful for a 350cc Royal Enfield.


By and large, the body is deft and perky, however, I wouldn’t venture to such an extreme as to call this a lively bike – fun indeed, yet entirely not energetic. Furthermore, the essential explanation for that is the motor, which is the very same as what’s in the Classic and the Meteor.

While the power and force figures are the very same (20hp and 27Nm), RE says they have planned the motor somewhat in an unexpected way. They’ve proactively figured out how to cause the Classic and Meteor motor to feel somewhat unique to one another by doing this, and a similar applies to the Hunter. This engine feels somewhat more responsive and the sound from the more limited fumes is somewhat rougher.

The Hunter gets the very 350cc motor that we see on the Meteor and the Classic. It’s a solitary chamber engine that produces 19HP and 27nm. This motor has advanced throughout the long term. NVH levels have decreased and it feels smoother.


With a beginning cost of Rs 1.5 lakh for the Retro, the Hunter 350 is valued as low as the fundamental past age Bullet model which is expected to be supplanted. The single-tone variety Metro model costs Rs 1.64 lakh, while the double-tone tones are valued at 1.69 lakh. That puts the Hunter comparable to the new TVS Ronin and makes it as much as Rs 53,000 not exactly the Honda CB350RS. RE hasn’t referenced anything about these being starting costs, so we don’t have the foggiest idea how long they will remain this low, yet until further notice, the Hunter 350 is an astounding incentive for cash arrangement, and it will give the opposition a great deal to ponder.

To summarize, I don’t think the Hunter 350 is for Royal Enfield conservatives and they will presumably favour the greater, heavier and more slow answering sensation of the Classic and Meteor. However, that is the very point, and assuming you’re somebody who loves the possibility of the noteworthy new age Royal Enfields, yet haven’t had the option to gel with the current bicycles up until this point, or on the other hand on the off chance that you believe they’re too scary, this cruiser could alter your perspective.

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