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Found 74 results

  1. plugeye

    Suzuki DR350 (1994)

    0 comments

    just gettin started
  2. mebgardner

    Tusk Pannier Racks

    1 review

    Tusk Pannier Racks are perfect for all your motorcycle adventure needs. If you have a Dual Sport Motorcycle and need to haul extra gear, Tusk Pannier Racks have you covered. Made from tough ¾" powder-coated steel tubing, these racks are made to hold up. The 4-point mounting system and "bumper support" that links both sides, ensures strength while providing protection to your subframe, side panels, and exhaust. Tusk Pannier Racks feature an exclusive quick release system that hold your panniers securely yet allow you to remove them in seconds! Whether you want to take the panniers off for a short ride or you need to take them off during an overnight hotel or camping trip, the quick release system makes this simple and convenient. For security measures, an optional included locking knob threads to the rack from inside your panniers. If your panniers are locked, there is no way to remove them from the rack. The Tusk pannier rack is perfect for just about any type of pannier. The rack includes pannier mounting hardware that works with aluminum panniers or plastic Pelican type cases. The hoop design also makes attaching soft luggage simple as well. For the ultimate set-up, check out the Tusk Aluminum Panniers. When you are ready for adventure motorcycle riding, Tusk is ready to make it easier and more enjoyable! Tusk Pannier Racks are machine specific for a perfect fit and simple installation. Exclusive cable operated Quick Release spring-loaded pin allows you to remove panniers in seconds. Made from tough ¾" powder-coated steel tubing and features a 4-point mount system for ultimate strength. Includes pannier mounting hardware that works with aluminum panniers or plastic Pelican type cases. For security measures, pannier to rack locking hardware is included. Rack mounting hardware included.
  3. lexirex001

    Suzuki DR-Z400S (2013)

    0 comments

    Just needs a 6th gear.
  4. ThumperTalk

    Moose Racing Rear Fender Pack

    2 reviews

    A favorite of riders for decades, this pack mounts securely to your bikes rear fender with a supplied quad-pack of mounting hardware A new, integrated vinyl storage bag rolls out of a storage pocket to stow a jacket or jersey on top of the main pack, thus maintaining storage space in the pack and keeping the packs contents clean and dry Tough 600-denier outer material with a PCV inner core that holds its shape and a padded interior withstands the rigors of off-road, dual-sport or adventure touring Wraparound twin zipper fobs, plus a wide hook-and-loop flap helps keep the elements out while permitting full access to your gear inside the pack Large enough to hold a jersey, a tool wrap or a multitude of items you will need on the trail and it expands to hold even more cargo 8-1/2in. x 10-3/8in. x 4-1/2in. Inner cinch strap keep larger items in place and internal pockets, including a clear window for important documents, help organize other objects Contents not included
  5. mebgardner

    KTM 690 Enduro R (2017)

    0 comments

    I've added over $4k of modifications to this cycle shortly after purchasing it. I'm intending this cycle to be a dual sport in purpose, and a USA BDR rider in particular. So, it will see freeway roads and speeds in excess of 75 MPH with hours of seat time slabbing it. It will also see sketchy two track and possible some single track, mud and for sure, some deep sand. So, *lots* of different conditions will be in view during the build, and as you consider the mods I make, please keep in mind my purpose for this cycle. Everything is a trade off, a compromise. Including cost. For instance, I did not / will not add a Rally tower or Rally type lighting. It's just too darned expensive for my purpose. But, I *am* big on protecting the cycle from hits and drops. So, I build out a layered approach to protection, with an eye on weight since I'll have to pick it up when I drop it. I'm also big on protecting *me* in these various environments. I can do something about the (my) body protection with various clothing armor pieces. I try to be seen, too. So, I'm big on lighting up the front, back and sides because drivers need to see me as best as I can make that happen. Sure, BDR riding does not need all that lighting. But, getting there and connecting the trail bits via roads *does* need it. So, it's on there. I referenced a lot of other folk's builds, picking out the pieces that I thought would be beneficial without adding too much weight, cost, or just too "blingy" for my taste. Kudos to Rocky Mountain ATV.com, and ADVPulse.com for their build descriptions. I also bought from KTM Twins.com, but I'm not very happy with that experience (returns take forever, and they dinged me for a lot of cash, for doing it). Probably not buying from them, if I can help it, anymore. Have a look...
  6. JustTakeItEasy

    KTM 450 SX-F (2013)

    0 comments

    Street legal in AZ, this 450SXF. Started with trail ready, kept going to full street legal. Easy to get plated in AZ. Pain in the ass and expensive to do all this on MX bike, but mad fun to have the 450SXF on the trails, open desert and bush. TBT suspension Rekluse Auto Core EXP Fastaway System3 Overbar Steering Stabilizer Fasst Flexx bars Baja Designs Squadron Pro LED Headlight Rear LED tail kit from EXC with (exc rear fender swap) 70 watt upgraded stator Promoto Billet black kickstand Trailtech Striker digi gauge Seat Concepts low seat Moose Racing front fender dual sport pack Moose Racing rear render velcro cylinder pack Doubltake fold down mirror ProMotoB Billet rear rack - black Fastway linkage protection TrailTech radiator fan kit Bulletproof radiator guards Bulletproof chain guide/swingarm guards Ricochet skidplate FMF muffler Black Excel rims Cycra handguards Orange Anodized unbreakable levers OdiLock grips DirtTricks sprockets and Did gold series chain Warp 9 adjustable rear brake pedal with flexx Warp 9 gear selector with flexx Fastway Adventure footpegs Tm designworks chain guide Padiator - rear brake radiator
  7. 1 review

    Duffel bags are a great way to throw extra gear on a bike for any type of travel. And the Expedition Dry Duffels let you load up in style, help protect your gear, and stay stable on the bike. The innovative design makes loading and unloading easier than traditional duffel bags. The roll-top can be rolled more times for smaller loads or unrolled for just-one-more-thing capacity. And with three sizes available, there's a size best for any purpose. Short trip across town in the rain while the street clothes stay dry inside? Weekend getaway? Full-on kitchen-sink-style touring? Choose from small, medium and large. Four compression straps and two mounting straps keep things tight on the bike. The dual carrying handle and removable shoulder strap make off-bike transport easy. All Expedition Dry-Line bags are Made in the USA and feature heavy-duty vinyl construction with fully sealed radio-frequency welded seams. Roll-top closures with no-wick webbing seal out water, mud, and dust. We recommend a three roll minimum for maximum weatherproofness. Learn more about Wolfman waterproof luggage here. Rider Magazine did a review of the Expedition Dry Duffel. And liked it! Features:> 100% Waterproof radio frequency welded seams. > Ultra tough 22oz vinyl body and 34oz vinyl sides. (For years of use.) > Choice of colors: Black/Yellow or All Black. > Simple effective Roll Top Design. > 4 compression straps, two over the body, one at each end. > Deluxe carry handle. > Removable Shoulder strap and two mounting straps included. > repairable with the Vinyl Repair Kit Dimensions (size small) > Width: 20” / 51cm > Height: 11 1/2” / 29cm (with the ability to get taller) > Front-to-back: 11 1/2” / 29cm Capacity: >33+ Liters / 2010+ cu in Dimensions (size medium) > Width: 24” / 61cm > Height: 11 1/2” / 29cm (with the ability to get taller) > Front-to-back: 11 1/2” / 29cm Capacity: > 40+ Liters / 2440 cu in Dimensions (size large) > Width: 28” / 71cm > Height: 11 1/2” / 29cm (with the ability to get taller) > Front-to-back: 11 1/2” / 29cm Capacity: > 47+ Liters / 2870 cu in
  8. ThatGuyDuncan

    Manracks Suzuki DR200 Rear Rack

    1 review

    GENERAL INFORMATION Manracks Suzuki DR200 Rear Rack
  9. so it finally happened... i got me one sexy piggy today!!! its been cold and raining all day here, so i parked her next to the ol' tanning bed, and proceeded to put the flatlands skid plate and radiator guards, manrack, wolfman enduro tank bag, and wolman weekender bag for the tail... my hand guards will be here thursday and i will be ordering the stage 1 kit in a few weeks... not much to post other then a lil picture... i cant even begin to tell you how happy i am with her so far... i i tried taking some pictures but it seems to be too dark in the room. so tomorrow i will get some pics of my girl for you guys... thank you guys for all the great advice and words of wisdom.. . ohhhhh, and i can finally post as a crf250l owner now!!!!!
  10. 2014 drz400sm - FCR39mx Bought this carb last summer, did the o-ring mod, fiddled with various jetting, never got the bike running to my liking, bogged noticeably when you crack the throttle quickly. I blame a poorly tuned AP system, but can't do much about it due to this carbs lack of AP tunability. Then one day I noticed that the throttle response has grown exceedingly shitty. I've had enough, I took off the carb and, sadly, had to resort to putting back in the stock carb. Poor old fcr was put on the shelf neglected for a few months. Today, I decided it was time, and began to dig in and find the problem, and boy did I. So can anyone give me some insight on how this could happen? Could it have been the o-ring mod? People say it puts too much pressure on the AP diaphragm, is this proof of that? If that's the case, what am I to do? With out the mod, the carb performs like shit. Hell, even with the mod it was never perfect. Someone please restore my faith in the fcr. Once I replace the diaphragm, how do I get it to perform correctly? How do I prevent this from happening again, while also getting the performance I'm after? Also, does anyone have any recommendations on where to find a knew diaphragm? I haven't searched yet, but it seems like it could be hard to find.
  11. Bryan Bosch

    Giant Loop Klamath Rack Pack

    1 review

    Like a tank bag for the rear of bike, the low-profile Klamath Tail Rack Pack keeps gear organized and easily accessible, securing to virtually any motorcycle tail rack. The 4-liter soft luggage case features a zipper-less nested clamshell design inspired by classic motorcycle rally racing packs. Includes waterproof inner liner Dry Pod. Made in USA and constructed with military-spec materials, the Klamath Tail Rack Pack is backed by a Limited Lifetime Warranty. Mounting options include 2 Forward Tension Mounting Straps (36″) adjustable/removable, 4 Fender/Rack Hook Mounting Straps and 1 Webbing Mounting Strap (36″). Riders can use various combinations to suit a broad spectrum of motorcycle make/models, and tail rack designs. The Klamath Tail Rack Pack also can used in conjunction with Giant Loop’s MoJavi Saddlebag, mounting in top center position. • Zipper-less clamshell design • Opens with gloves on • Fully lined with high visibility yellow • Gear lash cord • Reflective accents for visibility • Interior divider – removable, adjustable, tire pressure guage/pen holder • Key clip • Zippered mesh pocket under lid • Exterior mesh pocket • Mil-spec materials and hardware • Limited Lifetime Warranty • Made in USA • Volume: 4 liters • Dimensions: 4.75″ tall x 8.5″ wide x 11″ long • 22 oz vinyl coated polyester Bomb Shell™ reinforced with foam • Nylike webbing • Adjustable fender hooks • Ballistic webbing
  12. Bryan Bosch

    Kriega R20 Motorcycle Backpack

    1 review

    The Kriega R20 motorcycle backpack has been designed specifically as an ‘active’ riding pack with Kriega's unique QUADLOC-lite harness system. The harness is angled away from underarms for total freedom of movement and once set, the pack is exceptionally convenient to use with none of the harness re-adjustment necessary on conventional harness systems. The size adjustable harness allows the backpack position to be moved up or down to produce the best possible fit. The Kriega R20 can be worn with or without a waist strap. The waist strap is not really necessary for street riding Features: > Main compartment with YKK water-resistant zip > Side access pocket with YKK water-resistant zip > Internal hydration sleeve with compression > Internal zipped mesh-pocket > SUPERSPACE: 5mm airspace back. > YKK water-resistant zips > HYPALON: Abrasion resistant re-enforcement > Scholler Dynatech With integrated 3M Scotchlite > 420 D nylon RipStop: lightweight yet extremely strong > 3M Scotchlite: reflective logo > Unique QUADLOC harness: adjustable back length and total arm freedom > Side access pocket > Optional Kriega 3 Liter Hydrapak + Tube available (sold separately) > Optional add on 5 or 10-liter drypacks > Optional harness pocket > Removable waist strap > 10 year guarantee > 20-liter capacity > 470mm H x 280mm W x 150mm D
  13. I've been looking for a tail bag to attach to the ThumperTalk large rear rack. I want to hold thing like flat repair stuff, tools, first aid kit, extra water, things like that, and not lose my stuff when out in the boonies. I have looked at some threads here, but nothing quite looks like it will work. The wolfman Peak bag is too small, their tail bag attaches with bungees, which is too weak. I am leaning towards the Moose tail bag, but it might be too wide at the front, as it has more of a trapezoidal shape when looked at from above. Any suggestions with pics would be very much appreciated. Thanks. Mark R. Albuquerque
  14. Enduro Dom

    Rear tool bag

    My off road bike has an acerbis bag on the back but as I am travelling further and further each time I need to start carrying more tools and stuff for emergency repairs. I hate having too much wieght on my back or waist, apart from a small rucksack with water,some energy bars, wallet and phone, I am looking for a bag that will hold a decent tool kit that fits on the rear of my bike with, puncture repair stuff, new inertubes, other tools and stuff. Anyone got any ideas..¿?
  15. TheLittleYellowThatCould

    Suzuki DR-Z400SM (2006)

    0 comments

    pretty great after you throw too much money into it! lol
  16. Huck369

    Yamaha XT250 (2008)

    0 comments

    The XT250 is a Great Dual Sport, with a lean toward off road, it's light and flick-able, stone cold reliable, lower seat height than many of the Dual Sports. It's no powerhouse, but has all the power I need, very forgiving, and simple to work on.
  17. speersie

    Yamaha WR250R (2014)

    0 comments

    New addition of the family.
  18. 1 review

    GENERAL INFORMATION The Utility rack has a extra bracket for bolting on things like a RotoPax gas can, not included
  19. mebgardner

    Tusk Top Rack

    1 review

    The Tusk Top Rack is perfect for all your motorcycle adventure needs. If you have a Dual Sport Motorcycle and need to haul a little extra gear, the Tusk Top Rack is what you are looking for. Made from tough ¼" powder-coated aluminum, this light rack is made to hold up. With a multi-point mounting system and seamless integration with Tusk Pannier Racks, the versatility of this rack has you covered. The Tusk Top Rack features plenty of ways to tie-down your load and comes pre-drilled with multiple holes for mounting the top-box of your choice. When you are ready for adventure motorcycle riding, Tusk is ready to make it easier and more enjoyable! The Tusk Top Rack is machine specific for a perfect fit and simple installation. Made from tough ¼" powder-coated aluminum and features a multi-point mounting system. Multiple slot pairs allow you to secure virtually any small load. Rack mounting hardware included. Drilling of rear fender at manufacturer marked locations is required for installation.
  20. Broncoxr

    FENDER BAG TOOL STORAGE TIP

    I saw this tip many years ago, but could not find its original author. So, credits to who ever you are. I took two pint size plastic oil containers (quart size fits the bigger fender bags) and cut the tops off. Put necessary tools in one half and slide the second half over the first. This works great as the edges are smooth and wont wear through the fender bag. The oil containers also help to keep parts at bay while doing a trail side repair. I am able to keep all the tools I wish to carry in the pint size ones so the quart sized ones, if they fit your bag, will hold a bunch more
  21. 1 review

    Description: The TCI Products Denali rack features a top rack and side supports for saddlebags. The side supports are designed to work with Nelson-Rigg CL-855 or Motocentric saddlebags. They feature specific connector points for the bags providing a clean installation. Constructed of powder coated mild steel for strength and longevity. The rack and pannier supports are designed as one piece and can not be separated. All mounting hardware is included for an easy installation. The rack kit can be removed in minutes. Hand made by craftsmen in the USA. All luggage is sold separately. Rear rack measures 17" front x 14" rear x 10" long. Total rack width of 30". Weighs 9.68 lbs. Note: Most street legal dual sports will require relocation of the rear turn indicators for clearance. Any hardware and wiring is provided. Fits: Honda XR650L '94-up
  22. Bryan Bosch

    Voile Manufacturing Straps

    1 review

    Voile Straps® were invented more than three decades ago as a unique way to bind skis together. They have since evolved into an incredible way to secure, bundle, and repair almost anything on the go. You'll never tire of how simple, compact, durable, and strong Voile Straps® are. We are continually amazed by the versatility of these straps. Even more amazing are the creative people who have ingeniously used them.
  23. I just got my hands on a new CRF250L. Since this model was just released there are not yet model specific luggage options. Until some one comes out with mounting hardware for a set of hard panniers, what are my options? I tried a set of Ortlieb waterproof soft bags but the exhaust burned through the rear strap. The inside of the right bag was also hot as an oven. The obvious answer is a generic tail bag but I'd like more capacity and still be able to strap on a tent and sleeping bag. Would a pair of Aerostich tank panniers work? I'm concerned the flair of the front body work would push them out too far.
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