Look-wise, the Mojo’s left me with mixed feelings. While I didn’t like the massive front with the twin headlamps and exposed golden frame, I quite liked the rear end, which looks trim and sleek. The digi-analogue instrumentation with its rev indicator lights is a compact unit and looks good. Additionally, there’s a host of information available at the tap of a button, including a max speed recorder, 0-100 km/h acceleration test recorder, and more. The party piece for the Mojo, which Mahindra is positioning as a touring motorcycle, however is its 21-litre petrol tank.
Swinging a leg over the Mojo, realisation came fairly quickly that for tall riders (I’m just over six feet), ergonomics can be an issue. The foot rests are a shade too high and set in a commuter stance, as is the handlebar. I’d rather have a straight and wide handlebar with slightly rear set foot rests. Frankly, however, it isn’t a deal killer.