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11 best modified Bajaj Pulsar bikes in India

by Navyatha Sandiri
Published: Last Updated on

If there is one bike that redefines the efficiency of motorcycling in India, it must be the Bajaj Pulsar. When motorcycles were only used for commuting and people were only concerned with fuel economy, Bajaj went all the way in the opposite direction and introduced its Pulsar, which was all about speed and performance. And the rest of it is history.

Pulsar is still a very popular alternative among bike enthusiasts. And that’s the explanation for all of the meaner, cooler, and even stronger Pulsars. This post is about some of the best-modified pulsars from around the globe and not just India.


Bajaj Pulsar

The majority of the components of the modified Bajaj Pulsar 180 are derived from KTM 390 Duke, such as suspension, swingarm, alloys, engine belly pan, and side-assembled exhaust. In comparison, the 390 Duke mentions disc breaks and front fender. A circular LED headlight with DRLs and an off-set speed meter are available in the Motorcycle. The chassis was rebuilt, while the original frame was replicated with a bogus engine mount.


Bajaj Pulsar

Russia’s Zenikov Garage showcased the extensively updated Bajaj Pulsar NS200 at Motovesna 2019, and the custom motorcycle bears the name of India’s party capital, Goa. The customary Bajaj Pulsar NS200 is called the ‘Goa Fighter.’

The Fascia reduces the modern template with a spherical retro-style headlight. The lighting from the LED brings a sleek look to the architecture of the cafe racer, whilst the front forks boost the old-school design. A custom short fender is another visual adjustment to the front of the car.

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The 200NS has always been a motorcycle that looks fine, but this particular version has a world view. It is totally redesigned with bold Acerbis headlamps, beefy golden painted upside-down forks, bare roadster-like single-piece custom-made handlebar with bar-end mounted mirrors, and dual Akrapovic under-seat exhausts. The alloys, and some portion of the frame, have a bronze hue that looks much better than the stock black color.


It’s a shocker, this one. First of all, nobody should imagine a Pulsar to become a Bobber, and secondly, it cannot appear as ravishing as this. Many of the Royal Enfields have been following the road but it is unbelievable to have a Pulsar 220 becoming a Bobber. Gabriel Motorcycles is the perpetrator behind it. Hats Off! – Hats Off!


If Pulsar Bobber wasn’t enough, look at this one – the Pulsar Café Racer. This motorcycle, designed in a Pulsar 150 is a Bombay Custom Structure brainchild and is called Serrao. This looks like retro with blackout rims and spokes, low-level handle sticks with an old-school single-pod jig, inspired fuel tank with spring seat, and cafe-racer.

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Before the Pulsar RS200, the Pulsar 220 was the only motorcycle in their stable that gave a fairing, even a bikini. Now, we’ve got this—a perfectly equal edition based on the Pulsar 220. Fairing the bike has been extended, and there’s even a fatter rear tire, and a few other improvements that make the 220 looks much better.


This scrambler calls as Gambit and is based on a Pulsar 150. It’s made by Pune-based Autologue Designs and looks much like the Ducati Scrambler. A new fuel tank, a funky workplace, updated ventilation, a new bench, and revised front and rear mudguards to the motorcycle. The 143cc four-stroke engine is physically the same or not.


Fulfill the B3.1. The Pulsar 150, designed by the Beast Motor of Digras, Maharashtra, was the donor bike for this one. This motorcycle is a fast version, not just a tuned Pulsar. The B3.1 is fitted with a large, 168 cc motor with 18 bhp and 16.5 Nm and various visual upgrades. Iridium spark plugs, free-flow air philters, and a customized exhaust system are also offered.

Ninja 220:

The pulsar was not based on a Kawasaki, unlike the Bajaj motorcycles that came before it. However, that doesn’t mean that a Kawasaki fairing on the P220 would not look good. This bike is P220, but the front end of the former Ninja 250R is seen in the pictures.


Until Bajaj joined the totally fair segment with the Pulsar RS200, the P220 was the only bike in the series that offered a fairing, albeit a limited one. However, Indonesia does not avoid making its own version of a totally fabricated bike based on the P220. Although the bike still has the brand name Pulsar, it uses Aprilia (the frame), Gixxer plates, bottom-up Yamaha R6 gabels, and has a 180-section rear and 120mm thick pad at the front (both 17 inches).