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- 39% Josh Testing the SPLACH Mukuta
SPLACH Mukuta Accelerating Josh Testing the SPLACH Mukuta SPLACH Mukuta Power Bank SPLACH Mukuta Cockpit SPLACH Mukuta Swingarm SPLACH Mukuta Lights With Turn Signals

SPLACH Mukuta Review

Original price was: $1,799.00.Current price is: $1,099.00.

8/10 (Expert Score)

DATE

September 26, 2023

Price When Reviewed: $1099.00

Spawning from a collaboration between SPLACH and the newly established electric scooter manufacturer, Mukuta, the creatively named SPLACH Mukuta challenges what we’ve come to expect from the sub $1,200 class.

 

Featuring a treasure trove of features – including a detachable battery that doubles as a power bank, an NFC system for enhanced security, and easily adjustable suspension – it certainly makes its mark.

 

It does, of course, have its fair share of shortcomings – which, if fixed would elevate the riding experience even further – but these are easy to let slide when you consider its overall package.

 

Besides, with a low maintenance design and a highly competitive performance profile that promises impressive speed, range, and braking, you have a dual-motored maestro that’ll satisfy anyone intent on getting big bang for their buck.

Discount Code:

Get Extra $65 Off With Code – ESI

SPLACH Mukuta Review: A Treasure Trove of Features

The good and the bad

Who we recommend it for

Is it worth its price tag?

Look, feel, and functionality

Results from our tests

Other scooters to consider

The Good and The Bad

Pros & Cons

PROS:

  • Top contender for the best solid tire electric scooter
  • Highly competitive performance profile in its price class
  • It offers dual motor performance on a budget
  • Detachable battery that doubles as a power bank
  • Bright headlight and a strong cast of supporting stem, deck, and turn signal LEDs
  • NFC security system
  • Puncture-proof tires
  • Ergonomic cockpit that’s similar to the vastly more expensive Segway GT2
  • Rock solid with no rattling or stem wobble
  • Foldable handlebars make it compact
  • Adjustable front and rear suspension
  • Low maintenance
  • IP54 water-resistance rating


CONS:

  • The chrome plastic cockpit controls are tacky
  • The toggles to select the riding mode and engage the turn signals would be better if they gave more feedback (i.e more clicky)
  • The plastic casing of the stem and deck lights feels a little cheap
  • The profile of the tires prevents aggressive cornering
  • The hook on the back of the handlebars doesn’t lock to the kickplate, making it difficult to maneuver when folded
  • While the turn signals are exceptionally bright, they can’t be seen from the front or rear during the day
  • Brake lights only glow brighter, instead of flashing

SPLACH Mukuta DC-to-USB Converter

Is It Right For You?

Who It's Best For

SPLACH has billed the Mukuta as an all-terrain trekker, though from my tests I’d say it’s best suited for roads. Don’t get me wrong, it can handle the occasional dirt track if you need to venture off the beaten path, but it wouldn't be my top choice for off-road riding.

Josh With the SPLACH Mukuta

Consequently, it’s a scooter that’ll particularly appeal to those who live in urban areas. If you’re looking for a practical, low-maintenance, yet powerful dual-motor scooter, the Mukuta could be the one for you.

SPLACH Mukuta Chassis From the Rear

Is It Worth Its Price Tag?

Value For Money

True to the SPLACH playbook, they understand that to compete against more established brands, they need to build scooters that can deliver just as good performance but offer them at a lower price.

SPLACH Mukuta Swingarm

Because of this modus operandi, the Mukuta represents good value for money by any metric. Its speed, range, and braking performance leave many pricier models looking a little bit silly.

It isn’t perfect, though. It can feel a little cheap and tacky in places, while some areas of its design could do with more refinement. But, there’s no denying that for the price you pay, this package contains a bounty of treasures.

Josh Testing the SPLACH Mukuta Mileage

Look, Feel & Functionality

Design & Features

Cockpit

Measuring 26.4 inches across, the Mukuta’s handlebars are exceptionally wide. This adds to your sense of balance and control, while their swept-back design will make you feel safely enclosed. Other scooters could learn a thing or two.

SPLACH Mukuta Handlebars

Even more notable is that the cockpit shares characteristics with the vastly more expensive Segway GT2. The shape, controls, and even the half-twist grip throttle look similar. The Mukuta even has the same riding modes – park, eco, sport, and race.

SPLACH Mukuta Cockpit

The only thing that didn’t leave me nodding my head in enthusiastic approval was the tacky-looking chrome buttons. If these were black then everything would look and feel more premium. This is an aesthetic bugbear, however – it doesn’t detract from the cockpit’s functionality.

So, what does the cockpit consist of? On the right, you’ll find a power switch, menu button, and toggle for changing your riding mode. The controls on the left, meanwhile, include a horn, a single/dual motor switch, and a toggle for your turn signals.

SPLACH Mukuta Controls

I’m a big fan of toggle switches, but I wish they gave a little more feedback. This is especially true for the turn signals – there were times when I couldn’t feel the toggle clicking, so I had no idea whether they were on or not.

A special mention must go to the twist throttle, which represents a nice change from the standard finger and thumb variants that you’ll find on most other scooters. Maintaining a constant speed is super easy, though you do need to readjust your grip throughout the ride, especially if you want to go full clip and maintain a sporty posture.

SPLACH Mukuta Twist Throttle and Controls

Security is also at the heart of the Mukuta’s design. To unlock it, you simply wave one of the three pre-programmed cards in front of the NFC reader, and hey presto. I also read in the manual that you can pair your phone with the reader, but unfortunately, I didn’t get a chance to test this.

SPLACH Mukuta NFC Cards

At the center of everything is a relatively simple display that shows your voltage, riding mode, speed, and battery level. You can also see your odometer by cycling through the stats. Then, in the middle, icons are displayed to indicate the status of the cruise control function, the headlight (on or off), and whether the removable battery is locked.

SPLACH Mukuta Display

Frame

The SPLACH Mukuta looks like it means business. Bold bursts of orange jump out amid the matte-black frame to leave a lasting impression on anyone who sees it.

But it’s not all about style: armed with an IP54 water resistance rating, it’s protected from both dust and water ingress, meaning it can be ridden come rain or shine.

SPLACH Mukuta Robust Frame

The frame also benefits from a couple of design choices that aid it’s stability.

Firstly, there’s the rake angle of its stem. By my measurements, this is 11 degrees, and for the power on offer, it provides a reassuring foundation that keeps the scooter stable, yet nimble. This is the same angle that I’ve measured on other top-performing models like the expertly crafted Apollo City Pro, thereby giving some insight into the Mukuta’s well-designed geometry.

SPLACH Mukuta Stem

Secondly, there are no loose, moving parts. The handlebars, stem, neck, chassis, and swingarms all feel rock solid. This is especially important since it gives you the confidence to ride fast. The same can’t be said for some other scooters.

For example, the Fluid Vista – another solid tire contender – suffers from an underweight stem. As a result, it made me err on the side of caution when riding at top speeds since I felt that I didn’t have full control over the steering column. Other models, meanwhile, can fall victim to stems that rock back and forth as a result of weak folding joints. With the Mukuta, there are no such issues.

SPLACH Mukuta Fender

Deck

Measuring 19.7 x 6.9 inches, the grippy deck offers ample room to position your feet comfortably. I should point out that the charging ports are located at the front and take up around 2 inches of space – leaving 17.7 inches of unoccupied surface. You can, however, stand on the ports if you like.

SPLACH Mukuta Charge Ports

Alternatively, you can use the additional 5.1 inches of space that the well-designed kickplate affords. Plus, with an angle of 25 degrees, it promises a natural riding stance giving you enhanced control.

SPLACH Mukuta Rubber Deck

Lastly, the deck’s 5.7 inches of ground clearance is perfectly suited for urban jaunts, but yet another reason why it wouldn’t be my go-to model for off-roading.

Removable Battery (+ Power Bank)

Behold, this is one of the Mukuta’s crowning glories. Its removable battery transforms the scooter into a moving power bank.

SPLACH Mukuta Removable Battery Out of the Deck

By using the DC-to-USB converter, you can charge all your devices on the go and still have enough in the tank to enjoy a long ride. This is the first feature of its kind to ever be included on a scooter and SPLACH has some big claims.

They state if the unit is fully tanked up, it can charge a laptop 11 times or an iPhone 56 times. I didn’t test it to this extent, but I did charge my Insta360 camera while I was out and about recording my video review.

SPLACH Mukuta Power Bank

What’s impressive about the battery – other than the fact you can charge it up without the rest of the scooter – is that it remains locked in the deck unless you unlock it. This is a nice touch as it prevents theft.

SPLACH Mukuta Locked Battery

To unlock it, you first need to press and hold the menu button on the cockpit, navigate to the P-01 setting, and then press up on the toggle to remove the lock icon. You then turn the scooter off, wait for a couple of seconds until you hear the battery being unlocked, and lift it out of the deck. When you put the battery back in, it automatically locks.

Bravo, SPLACH.

Josh Removing the SPLACH Mukuta Battery

Tires

The 8-inch solid tires are the epitome of low maintenance. They’re completely impervious to flats, meaning you can slalom through streets without fear of a nail, thorn, or piece of glass ruining your journey.

SPLACH Mukuta Front Motor

A word of caution, however. Because they sport a square front-on profile, you can feel them roll onto their edges when leaning into corners.

You can still carve from side to side, but you need to be careful when riding on loose or wet terrain.

SPLACH Mukuta Solid Tire

Portability

Let’s not forget that this is a dual-motor scooter – and aside from having a big frame and battery, the motors pack pounds, too. Consequently, the Mukuta weighs a hefty 66 lbs.

SPLACH Mukuta Folded Frame

That said, the folding mechanism is easy to use. It’s identical to the one that I reviewed on the Apollo Ghost – you can have the stem folded in seconds.

To return the stem to its upright position, you hook the claw-like mechanism under the anchor point and push the lever towards the stem until it clicks and locks into place. To eliminate the risk of the lever coming loose while riding, it’s been equipped with a safety latch that needs to be pinched to release the mechanism from its locked position.

SPLACH Mukuta Folding Mechanism

What’s more, the handlebars are foldable. They feature a screw mechanism that enables them to stay tight – there’s zero wobble and no loosening. Once folded they sit parallel to the stem, making the scooter small enough to fit in the trunk of your car.

SPLACH Mukuta Folded Handlebars

However, there’s one major letdown. Sadly, the hook on the back of the handlebars doesn’t lock to the kickplate.

You can attach the hook to the underside of the kickplate to lift the scooter, but once you place it down, the handlebars are no longer supported, causing them to drop and potentially chip the paintwork or incur damage to the cockpit controls.

SPLACH Mukuta Folding Hook Fail

Load

Thanks to the rock-solid frame and dual motors, it can support riders up to 265 lbs, making it a great option if you’re heavier.

I weighed 190 lbs when I tested the scooter, and based on my experience where power and ride quality are concerned, I wouldn’t exceed 235 lbs.

Josh Standing on the SPLACH Mukuta

Lights

The SPLACH Mukuta isn’t short on lights. It features a headlight, stem strip, deck LEDs, and turn signals – quite the array.

SPLACH Mukuta Frame With Lights On

The stem and deck lights stay on the entire time, while the headlight only turns on when you push and hold the riding mode toggle up for 2 seconds. The latter is bright enough to illuminate the way forward, so no extra lights are needed.

SPLACH Mukuta Headlight Beam

Building on this setup are turn signals that have been embedded into the swingarms. They look a million bucks and are exceptionally bright, even during the day. However, it soon became apparent that you can't see them from the front or back, limiting their ability to keep you safe. At night, however, they are visible because the ground around the scooter illuminates as they flash.

SPLACH Mukuta Turn Signals

Meanwhile, the taillights only glow brighter when you brake. This isn’t a deal-breaker as many other scooters suffer from the same issue, but I would have preferred them to blink.

Build Quality

There’s no shying away from the fact that certain elements would benefit from a redesign. But, importantly, some of these are aesthetic, meaning they don’t impact the functionality of the scooter. 

SPLACH Mukuta Frame

For example, the tacky-looking chrome buttons would be more premium if they were kept black, while the plastic casing of the stem and deck LEDs feels a little cheap.

SPLACH Mukuta Chassis

On the other hand, the three areas that could be improved to elevate your experience of owning and riding the Mukuta are the hook and latch system, the controls that lack feedback, and the suspension that can, at times, bottom out.

SPLACH Mukuta Folding Hook and Latch

On a more positive note, the scooter borrows certain parts of its design from more expensive models to bring touches of flair that promise good handling and durability. It’s also been designed with low maintenance front and center, which will be music to your ears if don’t have the time or knowledge for upkeep.

SPLACH Mukuta Front Tire

Results From Our Tests

Performance Report

Performance Report Summary

CategoryResult
Top Speed28 mph
0-15 MPH2.7 s
0-25 MPH6.7 s
Max Range (Riding Slow)39 miles
Max Range (Riding Fast)22 miles
Braking2.1 meters
Max Incline22 degrees
Optimal Incline13 degrees

Josh Testing the SPLACH Mukuta

Top Speed

Equipped with 48V 600W jet thrusters, it can reach a top speed of 28 mph – and thanks to a zippy acceleration rate, it wastes no time in getting there, either.

This establishes it as one of the fastest in its price class.

Josh Riding the SPLACH Mukuta Fast

Top Speed vs Price

As you can see, the Mukuta is a top performer when pitted against similarly-priced scooters, sharing third place with its siblings the Twin and Twin Plus, as well as the Varla Pegasus.

ScooterPriceTop Speed
SPLACH Titan
$1,399
32 mph
Fluid Vista
$1,199
31 mph
SPLACH Mukuta
$1,099
28 mph
SPLACH Twin
$999
28 mph
SPLACH Twin Plus
$1,099
28 mph
Varla Pegasus
$899
28 mph
WideWheel Pro
$999
26 mph
SPLACH Turbo Plus
$899
26 mph
EMOVE Touring
$799
25 mph
Mosquito
$899
25 mph
NIU KQi3 Max
$749.98
24 mph
Horizon (13Ah)
$799
23 mph
Horizon (10Ah)
$719
23 mph
Varla Falcon
$799
22 mph
Apollo Air 2023
$899
21 mph
Unagi Voyager
$1,490
20 mph
Unagi Model One
$990
20 mph
NIU KQi3 Pro
$549.00
20 mph
AnyHill UM-2
$899
19 mph

The winner of the speed race is the SPLACH Titan, but this is to be expected given that its 1000W motors are 67% bigger. They also operate at 52V, meaning increased torque.

SPLACH Mukuta Accelerating

Acceleration

Based on my tests, the Mukuta is quick out of the blocks. It reaches 15 mph in 2.7 seconds, leaving milliseconds between it and the leader of the pack, the SPLACH Titan.

ScooterPrice0-15 MPH
SPLACH Titan
$1,399
2.5 s
SPLACH Mukuta
$1,099
2.7 s
SPLACH Twin
$999
3.0 s
SPLACH Twin Plus
$1,099
3.0 s
Fluid Vista
$1,199
3.2 s
WideWheel Pro
$999
3.2 s
Varla Pegasus
$899
3.5 s
Varla Falcon
$799
3.8 s
NIU KQi3 Max
$749.98
4.3 s
Unagi Voyager
$1,490
4.4 s
Unagi Model One
$990
4.4 s
EMOVE Touring
$799
4.5 s
AnyHill UM-2
$899
4.5 s
SPLACH Turbo Plus
$899
4.7 s
Horizon (13Ah)
$799
4.7 s
Horizon (10Ah)
$719
4.7 s
Mosquito
$899
5.0 s
NIU KQi3 Pro
$549.00
5.0 s
Apollo Air 2023
$899
5.7 s

Where the biggest difference comes into play though, is its 6.7-second acceleration to 25 mph. Here, the Titan is 27% faster.

Sound a bit boisterous? If you’d like to take things at a slower pace you can adjust the accelerative strength from 1 to 5 via the p-settings. I had it in the strongest setting, which was 5.

ScooterPrice0-25 MPH
SPLACH Titan
$1,399
4.9 s
SPLACH Twin
$999
6.1 s
SPLACH Twin Plus
$1,099
6.1 s
Fluid Vista
$1,199
6.6 s
SPLACH Mukuta
$1,099
6.7 s
WideWheel Pro
$999
8.4 s
Varla Pegasus
$899
9.7 s
Varla Falcon
$799
N/A
NIU KQi3 Max
$749.98
N/A
Unagi Voyager
$1,490
N/A
Unagi Model One
$990
N/A
EMOVE Touring
$799
N/A
AnyHill UM-2
$899
N/A
SPLACH Turbo Plus
$899
N/A
Horizon (13Ah)
$799
N/A
Horizon (10Ah)
$719
N/A
Mosquito
$899
N/A
NIU KQi3 Pro
$549.00
N/A
Apollo Air 2023
$899
N/A

Mileage

With its 48V 15.6Ah removable battery in tow, the Mukuta has a maximum range of 39 miles.

Though, as to be expected, this can only be achieved under best-case riding conditions and when we factor in periods of fast acceleration, cruising, and multiple stops, it’ll deliver around 22 miles.

Josh Cruising on the SPLACH Mukuta

Mileage vs Price

It’s another high-ranking finish for this all-rounder. No matter which way you look at it, the Mukuta performs admirably across both maximum and real-world ranges.

ScooterPriceMax Mileage
Fluid Vista
$1,199
45 miles
SPLACH Titan
$1,399
44 miles
NIU KQi3 Max
$749.98
40 miles
SPLACH Mukuta
$1,099
39 miles
SPLACH Twin
$999
35 miles
SPLACH Twin Plus
$1,099
35 miles
Apollo Air 2023
$899
34 miles
SPLACH Turbo Plus
$899
33 miles
EMOVE Touring
$799
32 miles
NIU KQi3 Pro
$549.00
31 miles
WideWheel Pro
$999
30 miles
Horizon (13Ah)
$799
30 miles
Varla Pegasus
$899
28 miles
AnyHill UM-2
$899
28 miles
Varla Falcon
$799
25 miles
Unagi Voyager
$1,490
25 miles
Horizon (10Ah)
$719
23 miles
Mosquito
$899
22 miles
Unagi Model One
$990
12 miles

A major reason for this is the fact that its 749Wh battery is one of the biggest among its similarly-priced competitors.

ScooterPriceReal-World Mileage
Fluid Vista
$1,199
32 miles
SPLACH Titan
$1,399
29 miles
SPLACH Turbo Plus
$899
26 miles
NIU KQi3 Max
$749.98
25 miles
Apollo Air 2023
$899
23 miles
Horizon (13Ah)
$799
23 miles
SPLACH Mukuta
$1,099
22 miles
NIU KQi3 Pro
$549.00
22 miles
SPLACH Twin
$999
21 miles
SPLACH Twin Plus
$1,099
21 miles
EMOVE Touring
$799
19 miles
WideWheel Pro
$999
19 miles
AnyHill UM-2
$899
19 miles
Mosquito
$899
18 miles
Varla Pegasus
$899
18 miles
Horizon (10Ah)
$719
17 miles
Varla Falcon
$799
17 miles
Unagi Voyager
$1,490
14 miles
Unagi Model One
$990
10 miles

Hill Climbing

Considering its impressive performance across the metrics of speed, acceleration, and range, you won’t be surprised to learn that it’s also a good hill climber.

SPLACH Mukuta Rear Motor and Fender

SPLACH claims that it can scale 40% gradients. This is the equivalent of an extremely steep 22-degree incline.

I put the Mukuta to the test, and it performed admirably powering its way up every incline that I could find. However, for optimal performance, it’s best to stay on slopes that are below 13 degrees. To put this into perspective, it’s well-equipped for the vast majority of neighborhoods, but if you live somewhere like San Francisco you’ll need more power.

Josh Testing the SPLACH Mukuta Acceleration

Shock Absorption

I’ll level with you. When I found out the Mukuta had solid tires, alarm bells started ringing. Though low maintenance, these are often kryptonite when it comes to shock absorption.

However, I was pleasantly surprised.

SPLACH Mukuta Swingarm

Why? Well, to put it simply, the suspension does a fantastic job of absorbing shocks. I tested it over pot-holed roads and dirt tracks, and it held up well. I even made sure to ride directly over obstacles that could cause jarring impacts (i.e. the lip of sidewalks), but it managed to take these in its stride, smoothing out the ride.

I did the same tests for another SPLACH scooter – the Thunder – and despite it having air-filled tires, its ability to cushion the ride wasn't as impressive.

SPLACH Mukuta Adjustable Suspension

It must be noted, though, that once the springs become fully compressed, they bottom out, making them clank. This only ever happened when I jumped up and down on the scooter, but for heavier riders, it may be more of an occurrence. This could be avoided if rubber bushings were used. You can also alleviate it by adding preload to the springs by tightening them.

Josh Adjusting the SPLACH Mukuta Suspension

Braking

SPLACH rarely drops the ball when it comes to safety, and the Mukuta is no exception. Its dual discs and electronic braking system bring you to a complete stop from 15 mph in an impressive 2.1 meters.

You can adjust the strength of the electronic braking system via the display, and it would be wise to do so. It’s extremely strong and kicks in as soon as you pull on the brake levers. At times it caught me off-guard. I recommend choosing the weakest setting.

SPLACH Mukuta Disc Brake

Ride Quality

While the Mukuta isn’t the all-terrain beast that SPLACH claims it to be, it does promise a comfortable ride for those seeking a zero-hassle solid tire electric scooter.

SPLACH Mukuta Chassis in Motion

Key to its success in the comfort department are the wide swept-back handlebars that inspire confidence and control, the flared grips that mold to the contours of your palms, and the spacious deck that allows for a natural riding stance.

The 39.3-inch deck-to-handlebar height adds a further layer of comfort for riders up to 6ft, while the swingarms allow the wheels to pivot up and down to remain responsive for a road-worthy level of shock absorption. The twist-grip throttle is an unsung hero, too. Maintaining a constant pace and having precise control over power delivery makes the Mukuta enjoyable to ride for long distances.

SPLACH Mukuta Rock Solid Stem

The only major area of its ride quality that could be improved is the traction of its tires. With a relatively sick tread and a square profile, the Mukuta isn’t as nimble as models that have plush tires with deeper tread patterns and more rounded profiles. If you lean into corners at acute angles, the tires roll onto their edges and because they aren’t pliable, grip can be lost, thereby causing them to slide out from underneath you.

SPLACH Mukuta Disc Brake Caliper

Compare With Other Scooters

Alternatives

SPLACH Titan

SPLACH Titan

Sale: $1,399.00 $2,499.00 – Get Extra $65 Off With Code: ESI

Specs:

Why is it Better Than the SPLACH Mukuta?

Why is it Worse Than the SPLACH Mukuta?

SPLACH Twin

SPLACH Twin

Sale: $999.00 $1,699.00 – Get Extra $65 Off With Code: ESI

Specs:

Why is it Better Than the SPLACH Mukuta?

Why is it Worse Than the SPLACH Mukuta?

Fluid Vista

Fluid Vista

Sale: $1,199.00 $1,499.00 – Get Extra $100 Off With Code: ESI100

Specs:

Why is it Better Than the SPLACH Mukuta?

Why is it Worse Than the SPLACH Mukuta?

Post-Purchase Support

Warranty

SPLACH scooters are covered by a 6-month warranty from the date of shipment. This pales in comparison to some of the lengths offered by rival brands.

SPLACH Mukuta Rear Fender

Components that are covered include the throttle, NFC card reader, charger, controller, battery, framework, and motors.

SPLACH Mukuta Removable Battery

As expected, the warranty doesn’t cover issues caused by mishandling, accidents, abuse, dangerous play, or negligence. Damage resulting from weather, and normal wear and tear isn’t covered, either.

SPLACH Mukuta Neck

Manufacturer Specs

Specification Sheet

Specification: SPLACH Mukuta Review

Brand
Brand

SPLACH

Type
Terrain

Street

Design
Portability

Folding Frame, Folding Handlebars

Weight (lbs)

66

Rider Weight (lbs)

265

Tire Size (inches)

8

Tire Type

Solid (Rubber)

Performance
Top Speed (mph)

28

Max Range (miles)

39

Charge Time (hours)

8

Brake Type

Disc (Mechanical), Electronic

Extra Features
Extra Features

Cruise Control, Lights, Swappable Battery, Water Resistance Rating, Dual Motors, Turn Signals

Specification
Max Incline (degrees)

22

Water Resistance Rating

IP54

Where to Buy:*
*Offers displayed are from retailers that I trust. If only one offer is available this is because they are the only retailer I recommend. To support my rigorous testing and review process, I rely on affiliate commissions. These are at no cost to you. My work is independent and impartial. Read more here.

Specification: SPLACH Mukuta Review

Brand
Brand

SPLACH

Type
Terrain

Street

Design
Portability

Folding Frame, Folding Handlebars

Weight (lbs)

66

Rider Weight (lbs)

265

Tire Size (inches)

8

Tire Type

Solid (Rubber)

Performance
Top Speed (mph)

28

Max Range (miles)

39

Charge Time (hours)

8

Brake Type

Disc (Mechanical), Electronic

Extra Features
Extra Features

Cruise Control, Lights, Swappable Battery, Water Resistance Rating, Dual Motors, Turn Signals

Specification
Max Incline (degrees)

22

Water Resistance Rating

IP54

SPLACH Mukuta Review
SPLACH Mukuta Review

Original price was: $1,799.00.Current price is: $1,099.00.

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