RRP:    £299.00 26 September 2007
TG Rating:
3 out of 5
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Owner Rating:
Not yet rated

What we say...

3 out of 5

Solo Golf isn’t a name everybody recognises when thinking of buying an electric trolley, but that doesn’t mean its trolleys are not worth close consideration.

The SoloKaddy looks like a normal pull trolley, with no apparent motor or battery. This is because, sneakily, the manufacturers have hidden all the electrics in the front wheel.

Our first impressions were good, as the design is really well made. The bag sits nicely and can be secured with the usual securing straps. And it has to be said that the trolley’s engineers have been smart by including all the electrics inside the front wheel. But we feel this presents one slightly frustrating trade off, which is the fact you have to remove the front wheel unit every time you want to recharge the battery.

This isn’t a major problem, because you have to take the battery off every trolley to recharge it, but with the SoloKaddy the front wheel unit is a bulky, heavy piece of kit that is likely to be muddy and wet.

Product Information

Contact: 01246 540044,

Website: www.sologolf.co.uk

Weight: 18kg

Motor size: 240W

Battery size: 17Ah

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Solo Golf SoloKaddy Today's Golfer 2007-09-26T14:24:00.0000000 Solo Golf isn’t a name everybody recognises when thinking of buying an electric trolley, but that doesn’t mean its trolleys are not worth close consideration. The SoloKaddy looks like a normal pull trolley, with no apparent motor or battery. This is because, sneakily, the manufacturers have hidden all the electrics in the front wheel. Our first impressions were good, as the design is really well made. The bag sits nicely and can be secured with the usual securing straps. And it has to be said that the trolley’s engineers have been smart by including all the electrics inside the front wheel. But we feel this presents one slightly frustrating trade off, which is the fact you have to remove the front wheel unit every time you want to recharge the battery. This isn’t a major problem, because you have to take the battery off every trolley to recharge it, but with the SoloKaddy the front wheel unit is a bulky, heavy piece of kit that is likely to be muddy and wet. Solo Golf isn’t a name everybody recognises when thinking of buying an electric trolley, but that doesn’t mean its trolleys are not worth close consideration. 3.05
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