Have floorboards that are starting to crack? Want to prevent sticks coming in the cab from below? These Polaris Ranger floorboards bolt on using factory mount points and work. No drilling required. They’re ready to install and fit perfectly.
Made of 1/8″ inch aluminum that’s powdercoated for a durable finish. They go on easily and are built to last.
These floorboards are also available for the 900 Crew Cab and earlier 2010-2014 800 Standard and Crew Cab Rangers.
Sure have been missing this gal. She didn’t do anything remarkable but it sure was fun doing it. Maybe it’s time to start looking for another.
AHA. Finally, after 4 SR’s and probably 8 years worth of oil changes, I finally figured out a way to bleed the oil filter housing of air without making a bloody mess of things.
The SR’s only real downfall is its oil change issues. Do it right and it’s going to take every bit of an hour. 2 screens to clean, 2 covers to R and R and an oil filter.
I’ll not go in to the details, but if you’ve done one you’ll see how handy and sanitary this really is. Saved a ton of clean up.
M Y 2010. Attention to detail? You bet. I had the chance to see this bike a few months back and it was gorgeous. Everything on it was just perfect.
Proof you don’t need 1600 cc’s to travel this Country of ours.
Departed Vegas to points not remembered. I think it was Marin County where I turned around though.
By far one of the most beautiful bikes ever created.
to the Thruxton but at least now I can adjust the chain and also have a place to carry a can of lube and a few wrenches for the job.
The centerstand is OEM Triumph. (carbon canister requires removal, I don’t care what the dealer will/may tell you.)
Rear rack is a TEK piece. Very well built and reasonably priced. No complaints here.
The quality of this guys works is amazing. And a lot of folks have never heard of him.
In 1977 I was stationed at Nellis AFB in Las Vegas. It was my first base, well, it was my only base but never mind about all that. Like any kid I had always wanted a motorcycle and now that I was out of the house, I was buying one. With no more experience than a few hours on a Honda Z-50 5 years earlier, I went out and bought a 1977 Kawasaki 750 twin. (not the triple. Hey, I was new to bikes but not a squid… haha)
I rode everywhere almost always solo, teaching myself the in’s and out’s of how to have fun and stay alive on two wheels.
I don’t remember where I met the gentleman and I’m ashamed to say that I don’t even remember his name but this “Old” and very wise rider took me under his wing and did what he could teaching me how to ride.
He was easily 40 years older, rode with a lite colored open face and had a silver beard. He was an American but had spent much of his life in Europe doing something that I can’t remember, and riding the great roads that they have Overseas.
That man taught me so much. And for what reason I still have no idea. Two things that I always teach people when they’re first riding are some of the first things he taught me.
2. Never ride a bike that should it fall, you can’t pick back up by yourself.
So to you Sir, I still think about you often. Many times when I’m riding down the road. Many times late at night writing on the laptop. I’m still here, still riding and teaching when I can just like you did. I’m now the “Old” rider, minus the silver beard, with a full face.
I remember your Guzzi like it was yesterday. It was quite a bike to chase yet never catch. You rode like the wind.