Home Bike News Now You Can Get Your Royal Enfield Classic 350 Customized Yourself

Now You Can Get Your Royal Enfield Classic 350 Customized Yourself

Royal Enfield has introduced DIY customized Classic 350, in which the buyer can personalize the fittings, graphics and accessories to be installed on it.

On the roads, most of the Royal Enfields we see are customized. Some get new alloys or a new handlebar or aftermarket headlamps and what not. However, all these things might actually be bad for your motorcycle.

Royal Enfield has decided to take care of it as it now introduces DIY customization of your Classic 350. You can actually get your Royal Enfield Classic 350 customized as per your choice and all the fittings and accessories will be from the factory itself.

At the time of the purchase, you can choose if you want your Classic 350 to be customized and Royal Enfield will do it there and then. As of now, it only comes on the Classic and this service is only available across 6 cities and 141 dealerships.

Also Read: Royal Enfield Classic 350 S Vs Classic 350 – What’s The Difference?

The list of customizations include:

  1. Engine Guards
  2. Luggage Panniers
  3. Rear Luggage Racks
  4. Touring Seat options
  5. ARAI Compliant Alloy Wheels
  6. Fuel Tank And Side Panel Stickers

All these parts are genuine and homologated with a two-year warranty from Royal Enfield. The buyers who are booking the latest Classic 350 in either Mercury Silver or Pure Black colour, can take this facility. The recently launched Classic 350S comes with a single-channel ABS and is priced at Rs 1.45 Lakhs (ex-showroom).

Also Read: What’s The Difference Between Royal Enfield Bullet 350X And Bullet 350?

To boost up the sales, Royal Enfield recently launched the Classic 350 S, which is the most affordable variant of it. It is priced nearly Rs 8,000 cheaper than the regular Classic 350, which goes for Rs 1.53 Lakhs (ex-showroom).

The technical specifications remain the same but the 350 S gets a single-channel ABS, blacked-out parts instead of chrome bits and a ‘Royal Enfield’ sticker on the tank, instead of its 3D insignia.