Eleglide M1 Plus: Introduction to Electromobility

Are you considering buying an inexpensive electric bike, but you wouldn’t want to buy an “electric slip”? The Eleglide M1 Plus review below can answer most of your questions about the budget “electric”.

Slow persuasion

In the Netherlands, e-bikes account for around 57% of all bike sales. Other Western European countries are slowly approaching the 50% mark. Meanwhile, in Poland, an indicator of between 10 and 20% is mentioned. In terms of popularity, e-bikes in our country are not as popular as in the west. Why such a difference?

Certainly, among the bicycle-centric Dutch, the greater popularity of the bicycle as an everyday means of transport contributes to this. In Polish cities, without bicycle paths, riding on the road in accordance with the regulations does not necessarily have to be a pleasant experience. The more so that not everyone has to drive at the highest possible speed – maybe someone just wants to drive a few kilometers to work without sweating up to the armpits.

Another equally important (if not the most important) issue that comes to mind is the price. 3-4 thousand The euro (~13,000-18,000 PLN) that you have to pay for an average electric bike from a reputable company is an amount that is difficult to afford. The not-so-good economic situation in recent years intensifies this effect even more.

However, it turns out that those who dream of the first “electrician” and do not want to spend a bag of coins have some options. One of them is the Eleglide M1 Plus.

The bike for testing was provided by the geekbuying store , where you can buy the Eleglide M1 Plus for PLN 3939, although it is often in promotions about PLN 1000 cheaper.

Before the first trip

The bike arrives at our door in a large thick cardboard box. Inside, the whole thing has been solidly packed – separate cartons for tools and accessories, and the foam on the frame and shock absorber minimizes the risk that the varnish will be scratched during transport.

Once you take everything out and unfasten the safety devices, you are just a few steps away from your first ride: mounting the saddle, front wheel, handlebars and pedals. It should take you about an hour to untangle it all with a stopwatch in hand and reading the manual in the meantime.

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