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Found 105 results

  1. SS109

    Kawasaki KDX220R (1998)

    0 comments

    I think I like this bike better than my fully built '90 KDX200 and my '05 Gas Gas DE250. Great power, and with updated suspension, it handles everything.
  2. azdarren

    Honda XR650L (1998)

    0 comments

    Work in progress. After years on quads I am getting back into bikes. I've had this XR for 7-8 years and it was used as a dirt bike only. It runs great but needs some TLC.
  3. CRF450XINOZ

    Honda CRF450X (2009)

    3 comments

    Awesome bike, The power, Suspension & handling exceeded my expectations Removed snorkel & opened up the airbox slightly R&D flex jet 170 Main Pilot 45 Leak jet 60 NCVS Needle jet JT 14 tooth front sprocket Hinson clutch cover FMF Powerbomb header pipe E-Line carbon fiber Header cover FMF Powercore 4 muffler Trailtech Vapor Stealth speedo & dash setup, Great to keep an eye on the temperature & RPM etc Having both supermoto & offroad wheels is great
  4. 3 reviews

    PRODUCT DETAILS Replaces the stock fuel screw that is difficult to adjust. Easy grip knob with laser etched numbers for simple and accurate adjustments. Comes complete with new fuel screw spring, washer, and O-ring. Machined from 6061-T6 aluminum. Fits most Keihin FCR Carburetors.
  5. Gravesdigger

    Tusk Racing Axle Block

    4 reviews

    PRODUCT DETAILS Lightweight design made from billet 6061-T6 aluminum and anodized red. Clear, easy to see adjustment marks to ensure proper wheel alignment. Reversible design allows axle to be extended without running adjustment bolts all the way out, increasing strength. Sold in pairs.
  6. 6 reviews

    PRODUCT DETAILS Tusk Typhoon Rotors are top-quality motorcycle and ATV brake rotors designed for peak performance. Tusk Typhoon Rotors are made from durable, tempered stainless steel to work with any type of brake pad. The brake rotor design not only looks great on your motorcycle or ATV, but is also lightweight, strong, and efficient at eliminating unwanted heat. Tusk Typhoon Rotors are made from tempered stainless steel for optimal performance and durability and can be used with any type of brake pad. The Tusk Typhoon Rotor design not only looks great, but also saves weight and helps to keep the rotor cool to ensure consistent braking power.
  7. CrashySmashyKyle

    Tusk Billet Aluminum Gas Cap

    5 reviews

    Tusk Billet Aluminum Gas Caps are made from quality 6061 T-6 Billet Aluminum. Each gas cap comes with a specially designed rubber gasket that prevents leaking. Gas caps feature a laser etched logo and a polished anodized finish adds "bling" to your motorcycle, ATV, or UTV. Gas cap made of 6061 T-6 Billet Aluminum. Specially designed rubber gasket included. Includes Tusk Gas Tank Vent Valve. Fits only Clarke fuel tanks.
  8. Adrenolin

    Tusk Spoke Sleeves

    1 review

    DETAILS Change the look of your motorcycle by adding colored Tusk Spoke Sleeves to your wheels. Constructed of a polyurethane plastic with a smooth slit for easy installation. Each sleeve wraps around the entire spoke to also protect against most impacts. The sleeves are sold in a kit for a front and rear wheelset for up to 21" fronts and 19" rears. They can easily be trimmed to fit any wheel smaller in size. A kit includes 72 spoke covers to complete both wheels. Think Tusk for all of your motorcycle, ATV, and UTV parts and accessories. Colored spoke sleeves that fit securely around motorcycle wheel spokes. Sold in a kit of 72 sleeves to cover both wheels. Sleeves fit any spoked off-road motorcycle wheel up to 21" in diameter. Easy, no tool installation. Offered in red, blue, green, black, white, and orange.
  9. Very disappointed!!! I just installed the major backordered Tusk rear (red) 2016 Honda CRF450R hub. Dropped the bike down off stand and went to push it up onto my trailer to go ripping and hear the dreaded click... click... snap... click.. bind... click.... pinch.... click! WTF??? Yep, as it turns out the Tusk hub I received (exact part# 1437260008 that is supposed to fit years 2013-2017) is 1/8" to 5/32" wider than the original stock hub! I uploaded a rather OCD video because I'm trying to prove without a doubt to the vendor that I'm not a moron (well, at least to prove I am right on this issue, the moron part is still debatable... but I digress). Hub is off on sprocket side misaligning the sprockets and causing the chain to bind then release. The brake side seemed ok it wasn't dragging that I could tell, but I didn't dare ride it. I was super focused on the chain/sprocket problem. So, boys, be careful, I ordered another while waiting for this to be resolved, hopefully it fits, but I have my doubts. I had NO ISSUES at all with the front hub, but the rear hub that has been backordered since April 14th that just became restocked slipped through QA by a gross 1/8" error. The video isn't perfect, has focus issues and audio cutout once, so it's not courtroom evidence worthy LOL, but I hope proves my point. I measured this thing six ways from Sunday. Next thing is to delace it and compare side by side, but heading out camping early in the morning so it'll have to wait. Anyone else experience this? I haven't seen any other mention of it, but like I said, this is brand new right off the press, paint still drying, so I may have one of the first ones. Fortunately the vendor is working with me, so I believe a resolution will come, but this ruins my July 4th riding excursions!
  10. 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.
  11. michaelg131

    Suzuki DR650S (2015)

    0 comments

    Recently I sold my CRF250L due to taking a new job with a 104 mile daily commute. I again almost purchased the WR250 but I decided if highway comfort, simplicity, and displacement were my prime concerns that the WR would still not fit my needs. Out of the shop I noticed that it was idling too low and stalling quite a bit. The bike easily reached 80mph for my ride home even though at this speed the vibrations were killer. I rode on it untouched for about 2 weeks and practically paid for expedited shipping from seat concepts. My other first impression of the bike was wondering where they had time to go to home depot and replace the seat with a 4x4 post. The other complaints were the rubber mounted stock pegs that made you feel like you would slip off standing up and the cramped peg location in relation to the seat and the bars. I mean it is cramped for me at 5' 8" 29 inch inseam. Where my last bike became far more fun in the woods the DR felt... a bit much to handle. The stock tires earned their reputation of the name of deathwings being far less capable than the GP22's that came stock on the 250L, yes I missed the GP22's. The rear suspension was thankfully significantly better and only required some dampening adjustment. The front suspension comparatively to the 250L was far far far worse. If you were to mix the rear stock suspension of the 250L with the front of the 650 you would have created the most poorly suspended bike conceived by man. After going from my Racetech setup on the 250L back to whatever Suzuki calls suspension I felt a bit cheated. Now here came the real test was a 329 mile back roads ride from Austin to DFW and back. (my preferred motorcycle proving ground) The average speed limit was still 75 posted and same as last time I was glad I invested in my seat concepts low seat. The bike easily plodded along at 70 - 90 mph with little complaint or trouble minus a bit of excess arm pump and vibration in my right hand. In strong cross winds the DR650 was a bit better planted but the front end due I guess to its horrifically poorly designed nature introduced more wobble than the 250L and with tucking down in wind made the ride a bit harrowing. This go around I was shy on cash and spent my first $270 on bars, grips, seat, and peg lowering kit from JNS engineering. (I also sprung for a 16T front sprocket to mitigate vibration at high speed) I could not repeat could not have made any trip over 50 miles on the stock garbage seat without reconstructive surgery on my rear. The massive upside to this bike is the ease of work on it. A valve job for instance is 4 tools and about 3 hours of work and the best part is no shims just an old fashioned tappet adjuster. The other real test was arriving at my old stomping grounds in Decatur TX at rocky ridge. This is where the 650 showed me all of it's additional weight feeling nearly unwieldy with the exception of its lower reach to the ground. My lap times which were 28 minutes modded 32 ish minutes stock on the 250L climbed up to 36 minutes on the 650 with the mixture of nearly unusable front suspension and god awful tires. At the minimum before another dirt trip this bike will have new tires and front springs. Stock for stock on the Street/ Highway the DR650 substantially outperforms the 250L but in the dirt the 250L is a good bit better for the job. As far as modding goes however I think I can achieve near if not better performance from the 650 with less money. Right off the bat for instance front and rear suspension will run about 600 to 700 less than a Racetech setup for the 250L so time will tell if this review flips. I had about $2400 into the 250L and as of this week about $307 into the 650, even if I go all out with suspension, pipe, and pumper carb I would only be out $1300. Food for thought.
  12. moore510

    Yamaha YZ250FX (2015)

    0 comments

    handles great, good power for a 250 electric start works a lot better than other yamahas i have owned.
  13. crf150fnw

    Honda CRF150F (2012)

    0 comments

    Reliable, and you never have to adjust the chain. Suspension soaks up hits very well. It is a little heavy at 230 pounds, but carries it's weight well. Only dislike is slightly twitchy throttle down low.
  14. tedcool

    Yamaha TTR125LE (2012)

    0 comments

    Bike was bought new by original owner in 2014. It had the stuck choke problem. Too new to me to know how it will go.
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