Royal Enfield Hunter 350 Overview
Fuel Tank Capacity
Pros & Cons of Royal Enfield Hunter 350
Things We Like
- Smooth & refined engine
- Agile handling, good retro styling
- Accessible & easy to ride
Things We Don't Like
- Lacks equipment & features
- Base variant gets even less features
- Pillion seat not very comfortable
Royal Enfield Hunter 350 Variants
Hunter 350 Retro Factory
Hunter 350 Metro Dapper
Hunter 350 Metro Rebel
Royal Enfield Hunter 350 Specifications & Features
Fixed disc with twin piston floating caliper/disc, single piston floating caliper
110/70-17'' 54P/ 140/70 - 17'' - 66P
Royal Enfield Hunter 350 EMI Calculator
Duration (3 Years)
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Royal Enfield Hunter 350 Mileage
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- Royal Enfield Hunter 350 Exterior
Royal Enfield Hunter 350 Comparison with Similar Bikes
About Royal Enfield Hunter 350
The Royal Enfield Hunter 350 is a roadster style motorcycle and marks the new entry point in Royal Enfield's line up. The Hunter 350 arrives in 2 variants, Retro & Metro. The Retro arrives as a 'Factory Series', while the Metro arrives in two guises, the 'Dapper Series' and the 'Rebel Series'.
In terms of its appearance, the Hunter 350 has a neo-retro design, and it introduces a new flavour to the Royal Enfield line up while retaining the brand's DNA. The design varies between the two variants of the Hunter 350, and to add to that, both the variants get a list of different colours and liveries, taking the total number of combinations up to 23.
The Hunter Metro gets an LED tail lamp and circular turn indicators, while the Retro gets rectangular turn indicators and a halogen tail lamp. Both the variants get halogen headlamps only, while LED turn indicators are available as an accessory. The motorcycle has a single piece seat, and while the Hunter Retro gets a traditional looking tubular grab rail at the back, the Metro gets modern looking split grab rails. The motorcycle is blacked out apart from the coloured panels, and there's a striking absence of chrome.
Powering the motorcycle is a familiar 349 cc single-cylinder J-series engine, which is also at the heart of the Classic 350 & the Meteor 350. The long-stroke engine puts out 20.2 bhp at 6,100 rpm and 27 Nm torque at 4,000 rpm. Power is sent to the rear wheel via a 5-speed transmission. The engine has a redline of 7,000 rpm, and can push the Hunter 350 to a claimed top speed of 114 kmph.
The Hunter has a kerb weight of 181 kgs, which makes it 14 kilograms lighter than the Classic 350. It is also the lightest model in the Royal Enfield range, and is smaller than other models.
The Metro gets dual-disc brakes and dual-channel ABS, while the Retro gets only a drum brake at the back and a single-channel ABS system. The Retro rides on spoked wheels, while the Metro gets blacked out alloy wheels.
Priced between Rs. 1.50 Lakh & Rs. 1.69 Lakh, the Hunter 350 goes on against the likes of TVS Ronin, Java 42 and the Honda CB 350 RS, and offers people upgrading from a commuter motorcycle an appropriate entry point in the middle weight motorcycle segment.
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