Hey TT, got a very cheap kind of beat up drz. Guy I bought it from only had it a few weeks and didnt know anything about what the original owner did. I think its a 2001, kick only. I havent worked on biked before and was thinking of taking it on over the winter.I got the cyclepedia manual to help, known problems are Bike wont start unless pushed Trying to kick choke on or off w/o touching throttle floods, strong gas smell When trying to kick oil "flows" out of behind the counter sproket I pushed it on and rode it the first day, after it sputtered out the and warmed up it was great, an absolute blast to ride seemed to have plenty of power. But then i noticed a good amount of oil burning off the engine and went home right away. My intentions are to fix it up and get tired and have a street legal dual sport/ supermoto kicker with tire changes. First question is whats the blue thing at the bottom of the carb? I havent seen any other carbs with that on it, Also i found there is a nail shoved in the bottom of one of the hoses?? But the carb looks ok, a little dirty on the outside but looks clean inside so far. One thing i was worried about is there was only one cable connected to the carb, the second one was non existent. Theres an ebc brake sticker but i think they look stock, looks like its been dropped plenty This is where the oil leaks from, behind the sprocket in the center, drips on to shifter Looks like a fmf pipe of some kind, not sure if header is oem or not I thought all the drz's had cooling fans on the radiators, guess i was wrong Not sure what this bracket it called, hopefully it wasnt from wrecking too hard Last two things, should there be more coolant in the reserve? And i found this stamp on the engine, it starts with k4, could that be a lead to its year origin? Just moved to the mountains and stepped up in cc, hopefully i can get these things fixed over winter and be enjoying some colorado supermoto come spring. Any help indentifying things or where to go from here, especially with the oil leak would be much appreciated. Thanks all, Tony.