India is undergoing a significant transition and women are embracing reforms in their life and encouraging other women to do the same. In this article, you will witness the top 7 Indian female bikers who are breaking gender stereotypes and encouraging others for adventure rides. These are typical women who have succeeded in their fields and outpaced men to encourage us to travel. Our true heroines are these women!

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Gender stereotypes in the twenty-first century are dissolving and may shortly be irrelevant. It is no longer essential to be of a specific gender or sexual orientation in order to learn a trade or pursue a hobby. A woman can ride a bike and become a racing champion too.

Women are performing in a variety of areas all over the country. We have a plethora of amazing female role models around us. They are very encouraging and inspiring to us. They’re leading by example in terms of pursuing one’s interests and passions. So let’s get to understand them a little better.

Here are the top 7 Indian female bikers breaking the gender stereotypes and paving a new path:

Esha Gupta

Esha Gupta left her career at a multinational corporation to pursue her real passion for bike riding. Her Bajaj Avenger motorcycle has clocked over 75,000 kilometers. Esha rode her bike through the Golden Quadrilateral in 2014, reaching 7,000 kilometers in 40 days. In 2016, Esha took solo rides across the country, visiting over 16 states to see if a female rider could drive safely. She comes to the conclusion that Indian roads are safe for women to ride on.

 

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A post shared by Esha Gupta (@curly_gal_traveller)

Roshini Misbah

Roshini Misbah, also regarded as the hijabi biker, has always loved bikes. She stunned everyone when she drove her first bike, a Bajaj Avenger Cruiser 220, to college. Roshni eventually traded her Bajaj Avenger Cruiser 220 and obtained a Royal Enfield 500. She eventually developed a passion for sports bikes and purchased a Honda CBR. Roshni, too, had to overcome obstacles on her journey to becoming a biker, particularly from her family. Roshni, on the other hand, claims that her father was her rock and supported her to follow her dreams.

 

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A post shared by Superbike Queen 👑 (@roshnimisbah)

Maral Yazarloo

Maral Yazarloo kept her passion for biking alive throughout her various careers, from drawing advertising concepts at a prestige brand to developing her own fashion brand to hitting the racetrack with Harley-Davidson. Maral Yazarloo has visited 67 countries, and her favorite trip was a bike tour from Italy to the Alps. Yazarloo has a Harley Davidson Night Rod, a Ducati Diavel, a Harley Davidson Fat Boy Special, and a BMW GS, winning her the accolade of ‘India’s Best Female Superbiker.’

Roshni Sharma

Roshni Sharma got to popularity when, at the age of 26, she planned to ride solo from Kanyakumari to Kashmir, across 11 states, challenging terrains, and steep mountain peaks. Roshni has continued to demonstrate that if a woman sets her mind to something, she can conquer anything. Roshni, according to sources, has always loved bikes. She, on the other hand, disliked the concept of riding in simple consistent ways and preferred to explore new sites on her extended bike rides.

 

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A post shared by Roshni Sharma (@travelwithroshni)

Aishwarya Pissay

Aishwarya has made racing trendy among Indian women. The TVS Racing team sponsors the 23-year-old professional motorcycle racer in rally and track competitions. She has a long list of accolades, including the Raid de Himalaya Ladies class, Dakshin Dare, Indian National Rally Championship, and TVS Apache Ladies One Make Championship, all of which she won in 2017.

 

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A post shared by Aishwarya Pissay (@miss.pissay)

Alisha Abdullah

Alisha Abdullah is India’s fastest bike rider, and her father also claimed the title seven times. She commenced riding bikes at the age of ten and went on to win the national bike sports title. In the International Toyota VInternaios Cup, she led the country. She also has a racing academy.

 

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A post shared by AlishaA (@alishaabdullah)

Dr. Neharika Yadav

Neharika, a doctor, does not think biking is a male-dominated sport and feels it is simply a case of opportunity. Neharika, a track racer, is frequently anticipated to run at the same time as her male colleagues, but her enthusiasm never crumbles, and she attempts to come within seconds of them. When queried how she balances racing with her 24-hour job, she explained that she visits the Buddh International Circuit on weekends and manages her assignments on-call during track practice times. Neharika received an award for being the lone female bike racer in a competition.

 

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