The sleek metro stations barbicans against the industrial landscape of Delhi, a hectic stop on the new train network of the city that moves many people every day. Outside there, the road is busy with rickshaws, complete to drive travelers to their next station for as little as 21p (20 rupees). Stirring on three wheels is a common way of crossing the capital city of Indian and some big cities, where massive traffic jams mean you can remain stagnant at any place of the journey when you’re traveling by car. For extensive distances, you can fly on an auto-rickshaw where conventional engine powers it; for a short trip, there are electric and pedal rickshaws. And while electric rickshaws are still a plain rare sight, the ample three-wheeler is ushering in the revolution of India’s electric. Aoshima Ghate (A researcher in non-profit Rocky Mountain Institute in Delhi) says; The Indian electrification is not a car. It is a two-wheeler and an electric rickshaw story. It is probably not astonishing as the ownership of a vehicle in India is low, whereby 1000 people can own 20 cars when you compare it with 1000 people in the United States owning more than 800 vehicles.
Rickshaws are standard vehicles to take passengers on the last leg of their journey. Transitioning with electric mobility is a mainly appealing view in India since it addresses numerous problems at the same time. The first and foremost problem is air pollution. Each year, different scientific indications put the influence of air pollution to initial mortality in sharper attention; The Global Air State report estimates that only in 2017, air pollution led to 1.2 million premature deaths in India. A child born today in India, his/her life will be an average of two and six-month squatter than it would be without toxic air because of an increase in risk conditions like cancer, heart, and lung disease. According to Global Air State, Kids in buggies and prams receives a higher dose of air pollution than mature people because of those kids have low elevation above the ground. There are other impulses apart from health for evolution from conventional engines. There are security energy concerns, and this is the policy perspective. We can’t afford to remain reliant on oil imports; it is much dangerous to the economy of a developed country like India.