These days, Electric scooter making companies are sharing their beautiful and innovative every day. And each company is trying to defeat other with their technology, designs and style of electrification. With the E mobility is on, Gotcha who is already famous for producing electric scooters have introduced its new Electric Trike. Gotcha Electric Trike comes with three wheels and has the good looking design. The company said, this will have impact on the road.
Gotcha operates in the America, and they produce e-mobility rides on everything from electric shuttles to usual electric scooters and bicycles. But now the company is offering a new ride Gotcha Electric Trike.
Gotcha Electric Trike
Gotcha Electric Trike is a three-wheeled, battery-powered e-bike. The two seated electric bike offers a top speed of 25 mph, and a range of 40 miles per charge. The company has said that it will ship its e-bikes later this year. on the other hand, the delta trike shape and leaning motion makes the Gotcha Trikes incredibly stable and comfortable to ride. They also offer a seat large enough for two riders, though the company hasn’t made it clear yet whether they will allow cycle riding or not. In any case, if no two seats, there’s still enough space behind the seat for a backpack.
The Gotcha Trikes can travel up to 40 miles (64 km) on a single charge, which is much farther than standard electric scooters can reach. The Gotcha Electric Trike is definitely a new form of shared electric scooter. They will make Gotcha the first company in the US to offer shared electric trikes. Not only is that it will be first company to offer four different modes of shared EVS that can be rented through a single app.
The companies CEO and co founder Sean Flood said, “Gotcha’s fleet of e-mobility products delivers a holistic suite of vehicles that provide viable micro-transit options for our riders. We want to revolutionize the way people view shared mobility. Our e-trike gives riders an alternative option that provides added stability, longer trips, and more accessibility.”