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Found 22 results

  1. Hey guys I bought a 2013 crf150rb about a month ago. When I first got the bike it was really hard to kick over and had a ton of compression. I had to stand it up and jump down with all my weight to get it running, my dad even had trouble kicking it but I just assumed it was normal because the guy I bought it off of told me it has a high compression piston. Well it's been a month and I prolly put about 5 hours on it and now the compression has dropped a lot to the point where I can kick it over pretty easily which I thought was the way they were support to be. It still has compression but not near what it had before. I know these bikes have compression releaser things on the cam and I was told that it had a hot cam put in it so I figured the person who performed the job messed the compression release thing up causing it to have so much compression. Could that of happened and me riding it caused it too fix itself now having less compression or did I blow something in the topend? It still starts up and runs with plenty of power that's why I don't think it's a topend problem. I'm sure hoping it was the compression release. And could somebody please give me an idea of how hard they should be to kick over? Now after it lost compression I can push it down with my arm but barely, I have to use all my strength but I can easily kick it over but u have to do it fast to start it, is that normal or should it be a pain in the ass too start like before? Thanks and sorry for such a long post!
  2. I am 14 years old and am looking for a bike I am 5,0-5,1 I have a friend with an 07 yz 85 who is looking to sell it to me but I am worried about how it handles and its seat height. maybe a kawasaki honda suzuki or ktm I am also looking at the crf 150r. I want to do some racing and trail riding. I currently Ride a xr100 and love the way it handles on the track and on trails but it lacks a little power. any ideas thanks
  3. Good morning, I had a couple questions about a 2015 CRF 150 our. I'm looking at purchasing a 2015 CRF 150R for my son and this will be his first race bike. The owner was the original owner and said that it wasn't written but about 30 to 40 hours and was only ridden around the farm never raced. I would like to know what I need to watch out for on this bike. Its looks like It's incredibly clean and it looks like It has been well maintained. My boy is coming off a KLX 110 L. My boy said he wanted a t0 2 stroke. I moved into a KX 65 which was actually smaller (so he could get the feel of a 2 stroke) but he did not like the erratic nature of the two-stroke power band, and sold it after three weeks. I've been going back and forth back and forth depending on which bike to get him and I think I'm going to settle in on at 150R. He loves the four stroke power delivery however wants adjustable suspensions since he likes to jump. Any other recommendations and anything else I should know before purchasing this bike in a couple days?
  4. FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE Honda Broadens CRF Lineup with Expansive New-Model Launch Largest performance off-road release yet includes new models for diverse applications IRVINE, Calif. (May 23, 2018) – During a recent “CRF Collective” unveiling ceremony at Fox Racing headquarters, Honda announced its most far-reaching range of performance off-road models ever, expanding the group by three and significantly improving the four returning models. Leveraging the brand’s unparalleled experience in the manufacture of dirt bikes, Honda’s performance off-road lineup now includes CRF machines for riding applications including motocross, closed-course off-road, pure off-road, and even dual sport. All seven models are based on the platforms of Honda’s revolutionary motocrossers, the CRF450R and CRF250R. Those two machines return for 2019 but with important updates, as does the closed-course off-road CRF450RX. In addition, Honda is offering a factory-replica version of its full-size motocrosser called the CRF450RWE (“Works Edition”). The trail-ready CRF450X is entirely new for 2019, and it’s joined by a road legal CRF450L that enables customers to connect trails via asphalt. Finally, Honda is also introducing an all-new CRF250RX closed-course off-road machine. CRF450L Dual Sport The trails are calling, and the all-new road-legal CRF450L answers, expanding customers’ off-road possibilities by enabling access to the best riding trails, even when that means connecting them via asphalt roads. Street legality is achieved via features like LED lighting, mirrors, and a dedicated exhaust system. Equally at home in the woods or desert, the CRF450L has a wide-ratio six-speed transmission for maximum adaptability, while a lightweight, 2.0-gallon tank offers great range. Compared to the CRF450R motocrosser, crank mass is up for tractability in technical conditions, where a large-capacity radiator keeps things cool. Color: Red Target Price: $10,399 Availability: September Info: https://powersports.honda.com/2019/crf450L.aspx >>> More pictures, video, specs & discussion on the 2019 Honda CRF450L <<< CRF450RWE (Works Edition) For the 2019 model year, you don’t have to be Ken Roczen to enjoy a CRF450R with factory enhancements, as the new CRF450RWE features a number of upgrades based on the bikes in the Team Honda HRC race shop. Rocketing to the top step of the podium through the use of a specially designed cylinder head with hand-polished ports, Yoshimura titanium slip-on muffler, and special ECU settings, this new model offers increased low- and mid-range torque. It also features the same graphics as Roczen’s No. 94 race bike, including a Throttle Jockey factory seat cover. Upgraded black D.I.D LT-X rims are included, along with black triple clamps and a gold RK chain. Titanium nitride-coated fork legs and an updated, titanium nitride-coated shock shaft increase traction and bump absorption. Color: Red Price: $11,499 Availability: August Info: https://powersports.honda.com/2019/crf450r.aspx CRF450R Already the industry’s top-selling motocrosser and the winner of the 2018 Daytona Supercross at the hands of MotoConcept’s Justin Brayton, the CRF450R receives a number of important updates for 2019. Better engine performance is achieved through a new combustion-chamber shape, as well as improved over-rev characteristics through a refined oil-management system. The frame and swingarm have been revised for optimized rigidity and weight reduction, while the braking system has been updated with a lightweight front brake caliper featuring a large-piston design. As a result of the weightsaving measures, the CRF450R is 1.76 lbs. lighter than its predecessor. For added performance and increased comfort, the 2019 model features new ECU settings, HRC launch control, a Renthal Fatbar® handlebar and adjustable handlebar position. Black rims and redesigned fork protectors are also new. This is how you convert the “Absolute Holeshot” into moto wins. Color: Red Price: $9,299 Availability: August Info: https://powersports.honda.com/2019/crf450r.aspx CRF450X Having featured heavily in Honda-mounted teams winning 20 of the last 21 Baja 1000s, the CRF450X gets a complete overhaul for 2019, based on the modern CRF platform but with off-road-appropriate features. A true off-road machine that’s ready for racing or trail riding, this model features a headlight, taillight, and side stand, as well as an 18” rear wheel and lightweight 2.0-gallon fuel tank. For maximum versatility in challenging terrain, the CRF450X also features a 49mm Showa fork with dedicated settings, wideratio six-speed transmission, and higher crank mass than the CRF450R. Color: Red Target Price: $9,799 Availability: October Info: https://powersports.honda.com/2019/crf450X.aspx CRF450RX Currently campaigned by JCR Honda’s Trevor Bollinger and Trevor Stewart in GNCC and WORCS competition, respectively, the CRF450RX inherits the same performanceenhancing features of the 2019 CRF450R, including an updated cylinder head and refined oil-management system, while still featuring off-road-specific features like a 2.2gallon resin fuel tank, 18-inch rear wheel, and aluminum side stand. Suspension is specially tailored to the CRF450RX and uses low-friction fork oil. For added performance and increased comfort, the 2019 model features new ECU settings, HRC launch control, a Renthal Fatbar handlebar, and adjustable handlebar position. Black rims and redesigned fork protectors are also new. Color: Red Price: $9,599 Availability: September Info: https://powersports.honda.com/2019/crf450rx.aspx CRF250RX Based on Honda’s successful 250cc motocrosser, the all-new CRF250RX joins the CRF450RX as a weapon for closed-course off-road competitions throughout America. Equipped with a larger-capacity, 2.2-gallon resin fuel tank, 18-inch rear wheel, and aluminum side stand, the RX makes quick work of challenging situations, its dedicated suspension and ECU settings helping the rider work through even the toughest trail sections. As with the CRF250R, HRC launch control, a Renthal Fatbar handlebar, and black rims are standard. Color: Red Target Price: $8,299 Availability: September Info: https://powersports.honda.com/2019/crf250rx.aspx CRF250R Newly introduced in 2018, the CRF250R has seen the GEICO Honda and TiLube Honda teams earn multiple wins in AMA Supercross and Arenacross competition, respectively, while also achieving success in amateur national races. For 2019, the model is revised with increased low-to-midrange engine performance for improved corner exiting. Inspired by the factory version, the Double Overhead Cam engine features updated cam profiles and intake- and exhaust-port profiles, a 50mm shorter right exhaust pipe, and a 2mm smaller throttle body. Riders can select from three engine modes for ideal performance depending on conditions, while HRC launch control has been adopted for improved race-start performance. A Renthal Fatbar handlebar sits in a four-position-adjustable top clamp, while the braking system has been updated with a lighter, CRF450R-inspired caliper with larger piston for optimum braking performance. Black rims are standard. Color: Red Target Price: $7,999 Availability: September Info: https://powersports.honda.com/2019/crf250r.aspx CRF150R / CRF150RB Raced by Amsoil Honda hotshot Hunter Yoder on the amateur national circuit, Honda’s smallest motocross machine returns for 2019, featuring a Unicam four-stroke engine thatoffers a spread of ample, useable power and torque across the rev range. Suspension duties are handled by Showa, with a 37mm inverted fork and Pro-Link rear link system. In addition to the standard version, Honda offers the CRF150RB, which features larger wheels, a taller seat, a longer swingarm, and more rear-suspension travel. Color: Red Target Price o CRF150R: $5,099 o CRF150RB: $5,399 Availability: August Info: http://powersports.honda.com/2019/crf150r.aspx ABOUT AMERICAN HONDA American Honda Motor Co., Inc., is the sole distributor of Honda motorcycles, scooters, ATVs and Side-by-Sides in the U.S. American Honda’s Motorcycle Division conducts thesales, marketing and operational activities for these products through independent authorized Honda retail dealers. For more information on Honda products, go to powersports.honda.com.
  5. Found this is my crank bearing and don’t know what it is. Let me know and also My crank bearing bolts won’t come out and I don’t want to strip the bolt. Any suggestions
  6. Currently, I have a crf150f and I like it but I am looking for more power and more of a race bike. I am deciding on either getting a crf150r or cr250r. I am 15, 180 pounds, and 5 ft 10. I am wanting a 4 stroke- used bike. please leave your feedback on what bike I should get, greatly appreciated.
  7. Anyone know where I can find a front disc cover for this bike? I have scoured and have found nothing. Acerbis has a Mini-X cover, but I cannot find the hardware to mount it.
  8. Hi I am 5'4/5'5 is and my 150r feels really small but the power is still good I'm looking for a new bike and I don't know what to get I weigh 125lbs would a 125 be good and if so wich one. I ride a lot of trails and sand riding but some local mx tracks thx
  9. Hey all Im new to the forum and have a general question regarding suspension setup on my CRF150r. I am 5'10 150lbs and got it as a backyard ripper.. I have a arena style track in the back that I made for my 8 year old and me on my tricked out 70 but have since moved up to the 150r to get a little more speed and holy cow that thing hits way harder than I expected which I love. Obviously I know a 250 is where I should be but don't have the room to open it up so the 150 works well.. My question is what can/should I do suspension wise to get the Cadillac ride out of it. I upgraded the rear spring to a BBR heavy duty but it still doesn't feel right.. Any suggestions on what to do to make it more comfortable for my size? The image was taken before the spring upgrade.. Thanks!
  10. Hi everyone, I am a 5'5 150lb 16 year old. I have ridden 4 wheelers all my life and just recently sold my 400ex and am looking to get into dirt bike riding as thats what most of my friends ride. I cannot decide a good bike to get as a beginner because of my height. Two of friends have WR250f and two of them have CRF150R. We ride mostly trails and some Motocross. I like the size of the 150r's as I can easily touch, but do not want the high strung high maintenance motor. The problem with the WR is I can hardly touch the ground which scares me everytime I go to stop. I would like a CRF250X, but do not know if it will be too much to start on or if it will be too tall, I am not afraid to buy lowering links, shave seat foam, and slide forks up until i get more comfortable on the bike. I have considered 230's but think i want better suspension for hitting jumps. Any input is greatly appreciated, thanks.
  11. I'm a racer and when my bike falls I pick it up as fast as I can but I still can't start it. In a race I don't have time to wait for it to unflood. Any tips to start it fast besides bump starts? I would really appreciate it.
  12. Hey guys just picked up a 2008 crf 150r and it wasn’t running so I rebuilt the carb put fresh gas in fires right up So I let it warm up for about 15 min because it hasn’t ran for a while the I took the choke off and it dies Then I tried to give it some gas with choke on and even if I let off the throttle it will rev up really high thanks for all the help??
  13. Does anyone know where to buy a DbDawg silencer for a CRF150r??? I cannot find one I stick anywhere and need to quiet down the bike desperately!
  14. I just bought an 07 crf150rb from a 30 year car mechanic. He stated the bike has been sitting for 5 years and needed a thorough carb cleaning. I took it apart and noticed the air/fuel screw was missing. I proceeded to clean the jets. I then put the carb back together & put in an aftermarket air/fuel screw. When I screwed it in it came to a sudden stop. I've never experiencing this before. I removed the screw & looked in the hole. I notice a brass piece plugging the hole. It Looks like the brass tip of a stock air/fuel screw stuck in the hole. For over an hour I poked varies small pieces of wire, stainless steel needles etc. in the hole in front of the slide to force the tip of the old air/fuel screw out. With no luck I decided to separate the mid body from the top of the carb. That didn't work either. So how do I get his out??
  15. I have a 2008 CRF150R Expert and am trying to find a way to get more power on straights, any ideas for modifications?
  16. I am 14 years old and am looking for a bike I am 5,0-5,1 I have a friend with an 07 yz 85 who is looking to sell it to me but I am worried about how it handles and its seat height. maybe a kawasaki honda suzuki or ktm I am also looking at the crf 150r. I want to do some racing and trail riding. I currently Ride a xr100 and love the way it handles on the track and on trails but it lacks a little power. any ideas thanks
  17. Hi Guys, wanted to begin riding dirt bikes but im not sure what to buy? Im 165 pounds 5"6 and have only rode quads before im not sure what dirtbike to buy. I was in between getting a crf150r or a 250 4 stroke bike i was told that 250 4 strokes are mostly just for the track and that they are difficult to maintain and valves could give me problems. i want to use them mainly for the woods but once in a while hit some jumps. If you guys could give me some recommendations on what to buy that would be great.
  18. hi all, i have a 2007 Honda crf150rb that has an unsolvable hanging idle. bike has full fmf exhaust (powerbomb header and q4 muffler with spark arrestor taken out. you can turn the idle screw up and it will sit there and idle great but as soon as you touch the throttle the idle will hang very high and wont come back down unless i tap the kill switch a couple times. I have replaced the vacuum plate seal and installed in correctly and it did absolutely nothing. carb has been cleaned about 4 times before that. Jets are 135 main, 48 pilot and the others are stock. The throttle cables are not binding up i have checked this. I have tried the fuel screw turned really in really lean and turned out really rich. it made little difference except making it almost impossible to start. The screw is currently set at the factory specified 2 turns out. I have set and tuned the throttle position sensor to exactly what it should be. I've checked all around the engine for air leaks and have found none. Other than these issues the bike starts first kick and runs great. I feel like I've tried everything there is to try. Any help would be greatly appreciated. Thanks Luke
  19. So I'm a short 5 ft female rider and I've been on the 150r for the last few years and have loved it. I'm interested in getting something with more power and a little bigger. I have people suggesting the crf250 or the kx250f and even the ktm110. I ride a lot at the dunes, single track trails, and often slick rock, so a little variety. Any suggestions of what bike to try next?
  20. Hi I was wondering if anyone new how big of a difference the rear sprocket made between the R 15T/50T and RB 15T/56T
  21. Hey guys, this is gonna sound really funny, but I have never ridden a formal motocross bike... I have only ever rode a KX65 (if you would even consider it a motocross bike), but I am 270-280 pounds and 6'1 so I had my legs over the handle bars and shifted with my hand.... So I wouldn't really consider that riding (I only made it about 30 yards before I fell sideways🤣 cause the powerband wouldn't hit in first gear😢), but in my "stable" I have a 2012 TTR-125 (Rigged up suspension to make extremely stiff for the weight), my ol' 1982 Kawasaki KD80 (about 65 PSI compression or so (Legit can turn it over by hand while its on the stand) but once it warms up gets reasonable compression), the CRF2sexyL (CRF250l) (Has a Two Brothers M7 Slip-On, EJK, CBR250R friction plate, Barnett Clutch springs for a CBR300R, 13t sprocket, Some handguards, Seat Concepts Seat, getting it from the shop today with a Full Race Tech Suspension overhaul, and probably some other stuff I forgot about), an Orion 70 (Chinese bike for my little brother when he comes to visit), and soon to be a DRZ-400 (Not sure S or E, but will add FMF full pipe and whatever the DRZ needs), a soon to be a CRF150R (and a custom seat (The person who I am buying this bike for rented one and said it turned his buttucks into hamburger meat)), hopefully a WR450R in the next couple years (Going to be dual-sportified MAYBE) or maybe a KTM 500 EXC (I am hesitant to KTM for some reason, just don't like orange I guess)... I won't ride the CRF150R since it won't formally be mine, so what is a motorcross bike like compared to all of my trail bikes? I have always riden trails, but I have been riding at Durham Town (google it), and the TTR-125 doesn't have enough oomph, and the CRF250L still might not have enough suspension (they have some gnarly trails).... Do I need a true motocross bike? Or will the race tech be enough? Really I just want a comparison of power and suspension, etc.... Should be a fun topic! P.S If anybody wants to ride at Durham Town I live like 25 minutes away, we could meet and ride! Ethan
  22. I haven’t seen any reviews or comments about the moose racing kickstand for the crf150r small wheel so I figured I would do my own review after purchasing. First of all, the stand has a very sturdy structure and is heavy duty (will add a pound or two to the bike) The stand also bolts right up using the subframe mount and the triangle stand mount. The stand has good, durable construction and clears the swing arm nicely. Looks really good, a lot better performing than the latter, pro moto billet, which people say isn’t very durable. (I can get more pictures on request)
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