Bajaj Pulsar F250 is a street bike available at a starting price of Rs. 1,40,413 in India. It is available in 1 variant and 2 colours. It is powered by a 249.07 cc BS-VI engine. It comes with both front and rear disc brakes.
Bajaj Pulsar F250 is a street bike available at a starting price of Rs. 1,40,413 in India. It is available in only 1 variant and 2 colours. The Bajaj Pulsar F250 is powered by 249.07cc BS6 engine which develops a power of 24.1 bhp and a torque of 21.5 Nm. With both front and rear disc brakes, Bajaj Pulsar F250 comes up with anti-locking braking system. This Pulsar F250 bike weighs 164 kg and has a fuel tank capacity of 14 liters.
Bajaj Auto has launched the highest-displacement Pulsar motorcycles in the Indian market, the Pulsar N250 and the Pulsar F250. The Pulsar F250 features a semi-fairing design and it competes against the likes of the Suzuki Gixxer SF250 in the Indian market.
The motorcycle uses a 249.07cc, single-cylinder, oil-cooled engine with fuel injection technology that makes 24.1bhp of power at 8,750rpm and 21.5Nm of peak torque at 6,500rpm. The motor is linked to a five-speed gearbox that benefits from an assist and slipper clutch function.
In terms of styling, the new Pulsar F250 uses a semi-fairing design along with a tall windscreen, a muscular 14-litre fuel tank, a step-up seat, a new design for the split-style taillight, and a side-slung twin-barrel exhaust. The colour choices currently include just one option – Racing Red. The feature list comprises full-LED lighting, a semi-digital instrument cluster, and a single-channel ABS.
The hardware on the new Pulsar F250 includes a tubular chassis. The suspension tasks are handled by 37mm telescopic front forks and a rear mono-shock with Nitrox. The braking setup comprises a 300mm disc at the front and a 230mm rotor. The 17-inch alloy wheels are wrapped in 100/80-section and 130/70-section tyres at the front and the back, respectively. The motorcycle tips the weighing scale at 164kg (kerb).
Bajaj Pulsar F250 Expert Opinion
Streetfighter looks begs for attention
250cc engine churns out good performance
Cheap after sales
Could be Better
Misses out on dual-channel ABS
Fit and finish could be better
No Bluetooth instrument cluster
The Bajaj Pulsar F250 is a faired quarter-litre motorcycle that churns out good performance, handles well and has aspirational styling. However, it misses out on certain important features and that doesn’t make it a value-for-money brand anymore.
Bajaj Pulsar F250 Review
We had a brief ride experience with the new quarter-litre Bajaj Pulsar motorcycles, the Pulsar F250 and the Pulsar N250, and here we bring you our first impressions about the two vehicles.
Pros: Handles well, Looks stylish
Cons: Lacks features, Doesn't feel very refined at higher revs
Bajaj Auto is going down the nostalgic route as it’s matching the launch and dispatch dates of their latest Pulsar motorcycles with their first-generation iterations, and rightfully so. The Pulsar brand is as important to Bajaj as Activa is to Honda 2Wheelers India and Splendor to Hero MotoCorp. It put the Pune-based two-wheeler maker, which lead the scooter sales in the yesteryears, among the top sellers in the premium motorcycle segment and on the international map.
However, the current Pulsar motorcycles have been around for quite some time and apart from a few cosmetic tweaks that came in the form of new paint options and graphic themes, they didn’t get a major makeover for quite some time. That’s where the new Pulsar 250s have stepped in, hinting at the styling route that Bajaj Auto will take for its most important brand. We had a brief ride experience with the new quarter-litre Pulsar motorcycles, the F250 and the N250, and here we bring you our first impressions about the two vehicles.
In terms of styling, the new Pulsar 250 range is a considerable departure from the existing motorcycles. However, it still is recognisable as a Pulsar. Bajaj Auto themselves call the latest design an evolution of the Pulsar series instead of a revolution. The design brief was to make the motorcycles look lean, and the new Pulsar 250s indeed look and feel more compact than the existing Pulsar motorcycles.
The F250 gets a semi-fairing design, which gives it a more muscular look than the naked roadster version. The fairing also gives relatively better windblast protection than the Pulsar N250 and makes the Pulsar F250 look more appealing to me than the naked roadster. Furthermore, the F250 also gets a different design for the LED DRLs. Everything else, otherwise, is identical on both motorcycles and buyers would get a 14-litre fuel tank, spacious seats with a split-style design, a sporty pillion grabrail, twin-barrel exhaust, and NS200-style but lighter weight alloy wheels.
The colour choices are limited at the moment and both motorcycles are available in Racing Red and Techno Grey paint options. We may see new colours in the future, but there’s absolutely no information available as of now.
Similar to the design, the feature list has received an upgrade too, but the new Pulsar 250s aren’t going to set benchmarks in the segment. Yes, there’s full-LED lighting as standard and there’s the new instrument cluster that uses minimum bezels for an infinity theme. But it still displays basic data and Bluetooth connectivity is given a miss. These features, or the lack of them, doesn’t ruin the ride experience, but they are becoming more common with new launches, and the display on the Bajaj Pulsar 250s would soon seem dated. Do note that Bajaj Auto may add the connectivity option if they see a sufficient demand but that isn’t on the cards yet.
The new Pulsar 250s retain the backlit switchgear design although Bajaj has added a few styling elements that speak of the attention to detail. The switches operate with an assuring click and exude good quality material, and so does the spring-loaded cover for the USB charger. In terms of safety, both motorcycles use a single-channel ABS.
Bajaj Auto has made several changes to the underpinnings, as compared to the existing Pulsar motorcycles. The chassis, for example, uses the engine as the stressed member. The hardware, too, has received an upgrade, and the new Pulsar F250 and the Pulsar N250 get a preload-adjustable rear mono-shock instead of twin-sided units on the other Pulsar (excluding NS series) motorcycles. The front uses telescopic forks to handle the shock absorption tasks. The suspension setup feels plush and the motorcycles glide over most of the undulations effortlessly – an ideal tuning for our road conditions. That’s one of the major reasons why both motorcycles felt comfortable on the streets than they did on the test track.
The Pulsar F250 uses a clip-on style handlebar while the N250 comes with a single-piece unit. The width of the bars is similar while the height is marginally taller on the F250. The difference, however, is negligible and you wouldn’t find much difference in the rider’s triangle. Both motorcycles feel comfortable and, at the same time, sporty enough to keep you entertained around twisty roads. The added mass, because of the semi-fairing on the F250, felt assuring while riding on Bajaj’s Chakan test track. The N250, on the other hand, felt at home on the streets. At the end of the day, I was inclined towards the Pulsar F250, although my fellow rider and colleague, Vikrant Singh, seems to have liked the Pulsar N250 more for its slightly quicker response.
The new, 249.07cc, single-cylinder, oil-cooled engine makes a respectable 24.1bhp at 8,750rpm and 21.5Nm of peak torque at 6,500rpm. The power delivery is set to churn out a meaty mid-range along with some top-end performance. The motor feels jittery under 3,000rpm and there isn’t a lot happening until the tachometer crosses 4,000rpm. The acceleration is commendable past this point and the Pulsar 250s continue to build momentum until 8,500rpm. The back straight at Bajaj’s Chakan test facility saw the speedometer hit around 140kmph.
The five-speed gearbox benefits from an assist and slipper clutch mechanism and thus you get a light clutch-lever action. The slipper mechanism, on the other hand, comes in handy when going aggressive on downshifts. The braking setup, which comprises 300mm front and 230mm rear rotors, packs a good initial bite and feels sufficient for the task.
The refinement levels aren’t something to write home about. The vibrations become noticeable around the 5,000rpm mark and they continue to rise as the tachometer races higher.
The biggest Pulsars yet come with a big list of upgrades that make them ideal for anyone wanting to move up the displacement ladder. The updated chassis and the new engine deliver a commendable response while the feature list, albeit not class-leading, is sufficient to appeal to buyers who are planning to step into the quarter-litre segment.
The pricing, too, is bang on the spot and the Pulsar F250 is considerably affordable than its rival, the Suzuki Gixxer SF250. The Pulsar N250, on the other hand, has some tough competition in the form of the Yamaha FZ25. The quarter-litre Japanese motorcycle, which received a substantial price cut, is available at nearly the same ex-showroom tag as the Pulsar N250, and that might make life difficult for the Bajaj motorcycle.
Gear Shifting Pattern
Gear Shifting Pattern1 Down 4 Up
Assist & Slipper clutch
Fuel Delivery System
Fuel Tank Capacity
Reserve Fuel Capacity
Maximum distance a petrol bike can travel on a full fuel tank and an electric bike can travel on a full charge546 Km
Mileage - ARAI
Mileage - Owner Reported
BikeWale collects mileage information from bike owners to provide you with the actual mileage that you might get.--
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Brakes, Wheels & Suspension
CBS, IBS, SBT, UBS, HBS - Combined braking of both front and rear wheel | ABS - Anti-lock braking system which can be just for front wheel (single channel) or both wheels (dual channel) or can be switched off (switchable) | E-ABS - Electronic assisted braking system | Standard - Cable operatedSingle Channel ABS
Front Brake Type
Front Brake Size
Rear Tyre Size
Rear Brake Type
Rear Brake Size
Front Wheel Size
Rear Wheel Size
Front Tyre Size
Front Tyre Pressure (Rider)
Rear Tyre Pressure (Rider)
Front Tyre Pressure (Rider & Pillion)
Rear Tyre Pressure (Rider & Pillion)
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Dimensions & Chassis
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Standard Warranty (Year)
Standard Warranty (Kilometers)
Standard Warranty (Kilometers)--
DRLs (Daytime running lights)
Mobile App Connectivity
GPS & Navigation
USB charging port
Front storage box
Under seat storage
AHO (Automatic Headlight On)
No. of Tripmeters
Low Fuel Indicator
Low Oil Indicator
Low Battery Indicator
Digital Fuel GuageYes
Start TypeElectric Start
Headlight TypeLED Head Lamp
Headlight Bulb Type--
Brake/Tail LightLED Tail Lamp
Additional featuresGear indicator, Range Indicator
1Not so special bike. Turn 220f back on. 5 days ago by Ganesh Pawar, Osmanabad
The bike is not so good. The 220f was a very heavy bike. Also the 220f is already a legendary bike. So not many people like this bike. I really like 220f bikes. My dream is to get this bike. The bike is not so heavy as to hide in front. 220f should have given 6 gears in
2Need to be better 1 week ago by Aravind Arjun, Chengalpattu
This bike doesn't feel like 250cc and also misses out 6 speed gear box and dual channel abs. So many new features missing like bluetooth connectivity, aerodynamic design, rear braking should be improved, and also colour combinations look like awful. Plus Bajaj need extr
3Another heavy weight champion 1 week ago by Sheik Abdullah, Chennai
Heavy weight champion. I am really wondering why Bajaj bikes weigh 10kg heavier than its competitor fz25. Why couldn't Bajaj use light weight stronger material. To cut cost, they make bikes with hard iron. Due to the weight only i avoided buying the dominar 250 and went
A great-looking bike from Bajaj. Taking the styling one step up from the earlier pulsars. The ride and handling are great as always. There aren't any latest features as compared to other bikes like yamaha & tvs, though it compensates in other areas. If you are planning
Marketing was strong however product itself is disappointing Designing is poor. If you are getting this bike you would atleast ride it for 3 years without any technology. Let consumer get little bit of technology
You cant put all your money just for the name pulsar when
Great in all
Riding is perfect
Buying at this price range can't except more
Power is very high 24 bhp is good for this segment bike. New design: fresh pulsar design
Value for money product Bajaj is an Indian product so good to buy this product, Bajaj try new things in i
Q: Which is better Bajaj Pulsar F250 or Bajaj Pulsar N250?
A: Bajaj Pulsar F250 is priced at Rs. 1,40,413, has a 249.07 cc 5 Speed Manual engine, and weighs 164 kg, whereas, the price of Bajaj Pulsar N250 is Rs. 1,38,410 with a 249.07 cc 5 Speed Manualengine, and weighing 162 kg. You can compare Bajaj Pulsar F250 vs Bajaj Pulsar N250 based on their detailed specifications, features, prices and reviews.
Q: What are the colour options of Bajaj Pulsar F250?
A: Bajaj Pulsar F250 is available in 2 colours which are Techno Grey and Racing Red. You can check all the colour images of Bajaj Pulsar F250.
Q: What are the key specifications of Bajaj Pulsar F250?
A: Bajaj Pulsar F250 is a Street bike that weighs 164 kg, has a 249.07 cc BS-VI engine and a fuel capacity of 14 litres. You can check the full specifications and features.
Bajaj launched the N250- its most powerful Pulsar ever- in India recently. The motorcycle was introduced alongside its semi-faired version, the F250. While you can check out the images of that version in our other article, here we bring to you detailed pictures of the...