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Found 9 results

  1. I've been thinking about getting some of these for use when I'm trailering my bike, or especially when I it loaded in the back of my truck: But, the reason that I'm hesitant, is because KTM redesigned the fender in 2014 so that mud doesn't pile up on it. That's a good thing, but it doesn't look like one of these things will work now, since the underside of the fender is more or less flat across the bottom. One thing that I guess would make it work would be to alter it to something like this: Has anyone used one of these, or something simliar on a 2014, and do they work, or do they need to be modified??? CADman_KS
  2. Hey, Im looking to replace the hooks on my straps with carabiner style. Does anybody know where to get some good carabiner clips for tow straps? Thanks
  3. 6 reviews

    Perfect for Power sports, Marine, Tools, Equestrian, Medical, and more!! - 8.5ft long with a soft tie extension included for no scratching. - Two #64 hardened steel (Heat Treated) combination locking carabiners. Each carabiner is 6.5 inches tall and 3 inches wide. - 8 Braided stainless steel cable inside full length of strap - Beefy galvanized steel rivets to detour theft, 500lb working load. If you do not want someone to loosen the Lockstraps after you secure something, tie the left over strap behind the sliding clasp (as many times as needed to get rid of slack pic #3) then put the last loop inside the carabiner along with the other loop. - 100% Satisfaction Guaranteed Tie Down + Theft Security = Peace of mind!! - Set your own combination, and you can change the combination any time you like. You only need a ball point pen!! (we suggest that you set the combinations different on each carabiner, that way you do not have to worry about leaving one end unlocked). Open the carabiner by setting the combination to “-0-0-0-” on the side with the arrows. Then press down on the locking mechanism and either push or pull the locking mechanism away from the carabiner. (it is designed to open both ways) Look inside the locking mechanism and you will see a small pin. While holding the locking mechanism with one hand, use the other hand to press in the pin and set your own personal security code. When setting your private personal three digit code, please set one number on your combination at a time and make sure it is working properly (by pushing down on the locking mechanism) before moving on the next number. When you press the pin in to set your combination, make sure you only press down the pin and not the whole locking mechanism. If you make a mistake and the locking mechanism will not push down, set the combination code to –0-0-0-.(on the side with the arrows.) While applying pressure to the top of the locking mechanism (as if you were trying to open it) start from the bottom number and turn slowly until you get to the number you were trying to set. If you feel a little jiggle before you get to the number you were going to set, STOP and move up to the next number and repeat the process until you get to the top. (last number.) If the locking mechanism does not open, repeat the process a few times. If it still does not open, you can take it to a locksmith and they can open it for you, or you can send it back to Lockstraps and we will either reset it to -0-0-0- or you can have us set it for you. Please put a note inside the box with the secret combination that you would like and we will set it for you.
  4. ThumperTalk

    ProTaper Tiedown

    5 reviews

    Patent pending swivel carabineer base hook Long and wide, 84 in. x 1.5 in. nylon webbing 1200 lb. straight tension strength Industrial strength non-slip cam buckle Soft handlebar strap Black
  5. 6 reviews

    MAKE AMERICA GREAT AGAIN - Support an American Father/Son Business from Temecula, California! LAB TESTED 3,328LB BREAK STRENGTH COATED TITANIUM S-HOOKS - Full Bend S Hooks with Spring Loaded Keeper Clip For 100% Safety SECURE PEACE OF MIND - Knowing the Motorcycle, ATV, UTV you Love is Safe & Secure when Travelling CONVENIENT & EASY TO USE - Fits all Handlebars, Frames, Swing-Arms and Tight Spots Hooks Can't Go! GUARANTEED 5-STAR EXPERIENCE - If you aren't 100% Satisfied for any Reason We'll Refund Your Money
  6. dirtyrocks

    Tie down security with bungie cord

    Here's a trick I read about years ago in a dirt bike mag. Every time I read a tread that mentions the damage due to a tie down comming loose I think of this. Place a bungie cord between the loops on a tie down and when the suspension compresses far enough for the tie down to come off..... the bungie cord will take up the slack and keep the hook in place. I've seen one bike fall off the back of hitch carrier right onto the ground at the end of a off ramp. I've seen a busted rear window of someone who I told this trick to just 20 min earlier (can't help to feel bad for that one, murphys law) Just read about gas all over the inside of a enclosed trailer due to a tie down that came loose (that's the one that got me to write this) cheers :ride: :ride:

    DIY Cheap Front Tugger Strap

    It works great and it was cheap. Now I just need to make one for the rear of the bike.
  8. Bryan Bosch

    Rhino USA Soft Loops

    1 review

    10,427lbs Max Break Strength! ✓ 5 OUT OF 5 STARS - USA Made Rhino Straps are the Best Available Anywhere & Recommended by the AMA! ✓ SUPERIOR BUILD QUALITY - Our Exclusive Poly/Nylon Webbing is Thick, Strong, Soft & Flexible! ✓ SECURE PEACE OF MIND - Knowing the Motorcycle, ATV, UTV you Love is Safe & Secure when Traveling! ✓ PROTECT YOUR PAINT/CHROME - Use Soft Loops to Create Tiedown Points in Tight Spots Hooks Can't Fit ✓ GUARANTEED 5-STAR EXPERIENCE - If you aren't 100% Satisfied for any Reason we'll Refund your Money
  9. As the article title says, I'm a bit anal about how I tie down my bikes. But, I'm old, cranky and don't care if my riding buddies don't like it, so I'm good. 1. Cinch down the straps like you normally would. 2. Tie a simple knot below the friction buckle with the loose strap and slide it up against the buckle. The knot doesn't need to be tight. Its purpose is so that in order for the friction buckle to loosen, it has to suck the knot through it (not happenin'). 3. Take the excess, loose strap and feed it through the eyelet on the top s-hook and route it downward. 4. Finally, tie a slip knot, securing the loose strap to the tight portion of the strap below the friction buckle by pulling the slip knot loop downward until tight. I've been securing bikes like this for many moons and I've never had a since issue. Of course, this assumes that the strap webbing is in good shape to begin with. And no, this doesn't mean you can now drive like Mario Andretti when hauling your bikes. Leave the haulin' A for the track or trail.