The most fantastic thing one can do to reach exclusivity in life is to modify a motorcycle. One such experiment was carried out by Aghori Customs on a Bajaj Pulsar 180 DTSi, transforming this commuter-focused performer into a mind-blowing Scrambler.
For Pulsar, the colour black functions as a building block, therefore using it on the bulk of the components was necessary to ensure that their production was flawless. This Scrambler’s front sports thick rubber covering a typical Pulsar alloy wheel. In contrast to stock components, a bespoke fender on top of the wheel and a front suspension painted in gloss black look great together.
A variant gasoline tank, used by Aghori Customs, has a more retro aesthetic and has been deliberately chiselled. The round, basic headlight utilised here features a halogen bulb and a chrome outer ring. The front suspension has more travel than before.
The side panels have been swapped out for half triangular flat parts that were constructed to order. This large rear wheel was made possible by using a larger swingarm on the motorcycle. The Bajaj Pulsar 180’s standard seat is replaced by this lovely ribbed seat with a triangular stop light. The use of a monoshock rather than double shock absorbers was another modification.
The motorcycle has a unique exhaust unit that is finished in gloss black. This Scrambler’s complete body is devoid of any graphical embellishments for a simple yet imposing appearance. A black-finished standard Pulsar 180 engine is prepared to rule the streets.
At 8500 rpm, this standard 178.6cc, single cylinder engine produces 16.8 BHP, and at 6500 rpm, it produces 14.2 Nm. The Scrambler’s transmission is still a five-speed. Pulsar 180 must have lost weight as a result of having the majority of its parts removed. The precise price tag needed to transform a stock motorcycle into this stunning Scrambler has not been disclosed by Aghori Customs.