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Everything Polaris RZR Blog

  • Polaris RZR Featured Brand: SuperATV

    From A Small Fish To An Industry Whale 

    With humble beginnings making a single product — a 2” lift kit for the Polaris Sportsman — out of the founder’s garage, SuperATV has com to dominate the aftermarket UTV parts scene. Today, their 500,000sq.ft warehouse and 600 acre testing facility employs a team of in-house designers, fabricators, and engineers that are consistently bringing UTV parts concepts through the prototype phase, past testing, and onto manufacturing. And because SuperATV both manufacturers and distributes their own products, they can offer superior quality at discount prices. 

    While they have diversified to other UTVs like Gators, Yamahas, Kawasakis, and even golf carts, they have stayed true to their Polaris roots, providing parts for Generals, RZRs, Rangers, and Sportsmans. Their product family is diverse, consisting of well-known names such as Rhino Axles, Assassinator Tires, and Gear Driven Performance. But the depth and breadth of their product lineup is too expansive to list here. However, of particular note are their windshields — the SATV flip-up windshield in particular —, their lower doors, and their winches.   

    The Rackboss steering rack and pinion by SuperATV is another one of their flagship products. It was designed to handle master tires, the gnarliest of terrain, and an inordinate amount of use and abuse. According to them, it is the longest-lasting rack and pinion on the market. And based on customer feedback we’ve received, we can’t disagree.   

    Customer Satisfaction And Quality Accessories

    From conversations with customers, dealers, and random riders on the trail, we here at Everything Polaris RZR have had the opportunity to pick the brains of many smart people. We’ve found that, in general, a lot of RZR owners and other UTV riders haven’t had a ton of great experiences with any Polaris-branded accessories. Things like poor fitment, fundamental design flaws in the products, and over-the-top prices leave riders wanting more. And this gap in the market is one of the reasons why SuperATV has excelled. Their attention to detail, their rigorous testing and iterative prototyping, and their commitment to keeping costs low are why UTV riders of all makes, models, and brands have come to trust and embrace SATV products; putting aside their rivalries and finding common ground.  

    Ask most riders and they’ll tell you that they have had nothing but good experiences with them. A friend of the site bought their 900 trail power steering, upgraded carrier bearing, bumpers, winches and their half windshield. She told us that all the components work as designed and she has experienced years of trouble-free service out of them — leading her to also buy their tuner and clutch kit recently. 

    When Stock Parts Fail

    In addition to their aftermarket accessories, SuperATV also makes replacement UTV parts and upgrades for a variety of side-by-sides, 4x4s, and off road utility vehicles. The SuperATV carrier bearing, for instance, is a popular replacement for the OEM bering carrier. RZR owners like the fact that they can grease it for longevity, and the retainer on it that gets mounted on the prop shaft next to the bearing helps to prevent the driveline from working its way backwards on the rear yoke and slipping of the bearing due to vibrations, imbalances, and improper phasing of the driveline.

    Easy Install?

    If you know what you’re doing, you shouldn’t have more trouble installing SuperATV’s accessories than you would any other brand. However, because of their singular focus on making the best UTV parts and accessories, SATV can sometimes fall short on their instructions. Many accessories come with directions that leave out important steps, even making it hard for those with mechanical knowledge and experience to follow. A customer who bought one of their windshields told us that it came with instructions, but the instructions didn’t mention why it had two different weather strips. 

    It’s kind of like a doctor who makes a half a million dollars per year and can't write a simple, legible, prescription that your pharmacist can read. However, even though their instructions seem to be written by a two-year-old, their website has a host of instructional videos to walk you through the install process — not to mention YouTube and Google searches. 

    Unlike their instructions, their customer support is A+. If anything is missing or damaged, simply call them up and they’ll ship it out. A buddy of ours even broke a clamp for his new rear window, told them he accidentally broke it, and they still shipped out a new one for free. And if you are getting extremely frustrated with a tough install, their tech is a super nice guy and will help you on the phone when you’re fed up and about to quit. 

    Fanning The Flames Of Off-Road Fanaticism 

    Whether you’re a racer, hill climber, or a weekend trail warrior, SuperATV can help you do what you do, only better. They are a family-owned and family-run business, putting their customers over profits. So if you’re on the fence about a particular product, not sure about an accessory, or wondering what replacement part will work best, going with a trusted brand like SuperATV is always a good option.  

  • Getting Your RZR Cleaned Up, Tuned, And Run-Ready For Riding Season

    Spring is upon us, and for those who live in places with capricious weather conditions, side-by-side season is fast approaching. Regardless if you rode through the winter or hibernated your Polaris RZR in the warmth of your garage, ensuring that your rig is tuned up and ride-ready is a must for all UTV owners. So bust out the pressure washers, get your grease gun, and blow the cobwebs off your side-by-side tool kit, because it’s time to giddy-up and get your a$$ on the trail. 

    Getting Your Rig Lookin Good

    Although you should have properly washed your machine before covering it for winter, a nice spring cleaning never hurts. But leave the garden hose, sponges, and buckets of soap for the cheerleading squad’s car wash fundraiser. If you want to clean like a boss — thoroughly and efficiently — a pressure washer setup is the way to go. Gas washers are great, but those electric units are super easy to plug in and use. Whichever one you have, though, make sure to get the 1/4 turn nozzle setup so you can run a foam cannon. We’ve heard nothing but good things about the Husqvarna 3300 PSI gas washer with the foam cannon, and Home Depot sells a Ryobi with a Honda engine that is great as well. The trick with these, however, is to turn it down to half throttle for more foam. Full blast over powers it way to much, and can actually damage your machine’s delicate areas such as the CV boots and electrical system. Regarding the latter, mainly steer clear of the area up against the back of the seat where the controller and voltage regulator is and not the entire fender well. 

    General best practice is to start by spraying your machine off completely, and then hit it with the foam cannon. Let that sit for ten minutes and then rinse it off, starting at the top and working down to the bottom. The only issue you might encounter is that, unless you leave your water on all the time,  your pressure washer will usually have air inside at the start, so it might take a minute or two of holding it open before it all get's out and you get water flowing. And don’t let the PSI figures fool you, there’s more to a good washer than the pressure ratings. For example, a 4000 PSI washer at 2.5 GPM (Gallons Per Minute)won’t clean much and it’ll do it slowly. Look for the higher GPM and you’ll be a happy washer.

    Checking Your RZR's Fluids

    Before you take your RZR out for its first spring ride, checking and changing its fluids is highly advisable. It fact, it is recommend that you stock your shelves with fluids as well as filters, and get good at changing them because you’ll be doing it frequently. Most mechanical failures in UTVs are associated with a lack of lubrication. These units see extreme duty on a regular basis, and thus have very few things in common with an automobile. The three main fluids you should check and change are the engine fluid, front differential fluid, and transmission fluid. 

    Contrary to popular belief, fluid choice will not void your machine’s warranty — that is as long as the fluids you are using meet the hydrodynamic properties required and are made from the basic additives of Polaris branded fluids. And  if you rid mud and wanter, go ahead and completely Ignore the manual change intervals. In many cases, the differential fluid will need to be changed after every ride due to water getting past the seals as they wear. It cost approximately $3 for the fluid to change it out, so this is something you’ll just have to get used to it. Before you take your bike out after a Long winter — and routinely thereafter — check the air filter for contamination. Sand, dirt, and mud getting past the filter will quickly steal your power by reducing compression. 

    For the trans and front diff fluid, Polaris branded fluids work well, and for the engine, a 15-40 synthetic by Mobile 1 or Rotella T are the best you can buy. Neither, however, are designed to meet Polaris' specific requirements like Amsoil products. If you actually do the technical research, you'll find that Rotella T breaks down faster than Amsoil, and Mobile 1 does not provide as much wear protection as Amsoil. Amsoil also provides warranty coverage if the oil is proven to be at fault during a factory warranty claim. Neither Retella T or Mobile 1 will give you that type of coverage. Using an oil that does not meet the manufacturer's specifications leaves you open for coverage issues. 

    And if you turn your own wrenches, we’d suggest getting a bottle pump as well. Companies like Rocky Mountain ATV have oil change kits if you want a simple solution, but sourcing the fluids separately is by no means a difficult task. If you’re in a pinch and low on time, your dealer should have everything you need; but at a premium. And here’s a pro tip: make friends with the shop manager. Throw him a little service work here and there and tip with a case of beer. Even if you do your own work, it’s nice to have friends when needed.

    Preparing For A Long Trip.

    If you’re planning a lengthy ride to break your RZR in for the new season, bringing along a spare tire, a tire plug kit, an air pump, a spare belt, a Qt of engine oil, and JB weld (metal and aluminum) is a good start, but there are a few other items you should pack along to truly be prepared for whatever nature has in store. It is also advised to bring tools to change belt as well as remove the primary and secondary clutch, a spare front and rear axel (if you’re really getting crazy), spare ball joints, spare steering links, spare lug nuts, and tools to tear down to the axel. Make sure to bring a 15mm socket, as this is the size for your main nut on the hubs. 24mm, 13mm, and 7mm deep sockets are also ones not to forget.  

    A red Scotch Brite pad is useful to clean/scuff your clutch sheaves if you need to replace your belt, and a 20’x30’ tarp makes a good tent and can cover your RZR when not in use. 3” epoxy tape is also a great item to bring along for shovel handles or hammer repair. You just soak it in water, wrap it where it’s needed, and let it sets. This is also a great emergency fix for a-arms and radius rods. 

    Many riders also like to carry survival supplies on overnight trips. Jerky, trail mix, dried fruit and water work great as emergency rations. If you are going out of cell range, a GPS spot device is a life saver. Unless you’re riding along at competition speeds, it is unlikely you'll need much for spare parts. A flat tire is probably the worst thing you will encounter. Assuming you're not carrying your entire trip’s worth of fuel, it's assumed you either have checkpoint vehicles or planned stops. If so, let them carry all the heavy stuff and keep your RZR as light as possible. 

    Other than that you should be set and ready to rock. Finally, zip ties and tie wire are good to have around, and you might consider replacing your bicycle pump with a ViAir 12 volt portable air compressor — the 87P model is particularly nice. And for machine’s that are difficult to start, John Deere starting fluid is 80% ether, which should spark up even the peskiest motors. 

    Our last piece of advice for getting your Polaris RZR ready and tuned up for the spring riding season: quit reading, get out there, and have some fun! 

  • Polaris RZR Helmet And Safety Buyer's Guide

    Through speaking with countless RZR riders over the years as well as first-hand, trailside, observations of our own, we here at Everything Polaris RZR have noticed that a lot of guys and gals don’t wear any head protection when ripping it up on their side-by-sides. Some Polaris RZR owners think that helmets are superfluous; after all, why would you need a helmet when you have an aftermarket seat, a high quality five-point harness, and a roll cage stronger than the golden gate bridge? True, running proper UTV safety accessories is a definite must, but it’s not enough. If you’ve ever rolled a side-by-side before (or any vehicle for that matter), you probably know how it feels to head-butt a side support beam. And unless you’re some kind of powers ports masochist, this is likely an experience you wouldn’t want to go through again. 

    Be it a full-face skid lid or a half-shell brain bucket, unless the metal plate in your head from your last rollover gives you enough protection, wearing a UTV helmet when riding is worth considering at the very least. If nothing else, an RZR helmet with goggles will help keep mud out of your eyes if you don’t run a windshield. And if you ride with your family, proper protective measures should be your highest priority. So without further ado, lets delve into the best helmets for side-by-side racing, hill climbing, and general riding. 

    Best Children’s UTV Helmets 

    Although your own CPU might run a bit slow after years of bumps, whoops, jumps, and hard turns, your kids’ or grandkids’ brains are full of endless potential that is worth protecting. However, be very careful when choosing a youth helmet for your little co-rider, as full helmets (and even half shells in some cases) can be too heavy for their necks to support. Depending on their age, those bulky motocross helmets are likely too large. And if you do find one that fits, these types of helmets often sit too close to their collar bone and can cause serious harm on impact. Furthermore, while booster seats can help, safety belts and harnesses tend to cross children at head height, lifting up their helmets and putting their heads in a precarious position. 

    For children under the age of ten, as long as they are strapped down in a proper car seat, a light bicycle or ski helmet is the best option. In addition to helmets, neck braces and HANS (head and neck support) devices like those worn by NASCAR drivers are also advised for children. Even the lightest of helmets and the smallest of fender benders can cause whiplash. Thus, the small foam pillow styles of neck braces and supports are a great way to provide that extra bit of support needed to prevent broken necks and pinched nerves. If Dale Earnhardt wore a helmet with a neck guard, surely it must be a cool thing to do. Even those go-kart type neck rolls are better than nothing, especially when the your child’s safety is on the line. 

    While protecting the neck is important for riders of all ages, as children’s necks develop in their teenage years, full-face helmets become a more appropriate option. Still, though, a lighter youth-style helmet is advised as it will not only put less strain on the neck, but also fit better. The Youth Sector Shear Helmet by Thor is one of the better options on the market. It comes in a variety of colors and styles for the most expressive of youth, is ventilated with a nose guard to prevent mud, dust and debris from entering, and most importantly, it’s ABS shell and dual density EPS impact dampening lining is DOT / ECE 22.05 approved, meaning that protection is guaranteed. 

    Best Adult UTV Helmets

    So you’ve got your children protected, now it’s time to protect your own dome. When you’re not rocking your double beer  can holding hardhat with a two-to-one suction straw, the Trekker Helmet By Fly Racing is a quality yet low-price option for riders of all skills and abilities. And if you’re buddies give you crap for wearing a helmet, take solace in the fact that you won’t be the one getting head trauma. We’ve spoken with too many riders whose lives were saved by helmets. When you roll your RZR at 60MPH, the stock cage bends inward and becomes pear shaped, and your head hits the ground, you might get knocked out, but you won’t pull a Humpty Dumpty and have your dome become a broken egg.  

    Many riders wear the Moto X helmet just to keep mud out of their eyes, and the O’neal’s helmet with the quick detach goggles works great for such purposes as well. FLY Racing makes quality UTV helmets, but when it comes to lightweight, leading edge, helmet technology, few companies can rival the SE4 Composite Baja Helmet by Troy Lee Designs. Constructed using the latest composite manufacturing techniques, the cost of this helmet is a small price to pay for superior protection. People talk about spending over $1500 on a sound system and never bat an eye, so why be a penny pincher when it comes to helmets? Blow your budget on safety gear and save up for the rest.

    Speaking of stereo equipment, why not kill two birds with one stone and get an in-helmet audio system. The Rugged Radio Helmet Kit pipes your favorite tunes directly into the helmet. A good helmet will muffle the sound of even the best in-cab stereos, and if you can squeeze ear buds in while your helmet is on, you’ve got yourself a helmet that is too big for your head.

    Life Is All About Choices

     Some RZR owners are religious about helmets, never riding without one. These same riders are likely to do the same thing in cars — not even backing out of their driveway without wearing a seatbelt. It only takes one wrong move to create a catastrophe, and if you’ve been in, seen, or heard about UTV accidents, you’re likely among the crew of aforementioned riders who never don’t wear helmets. Sure it may sting a bit to have your hard-earned pay prized from your wallet for a helmet, but if things take a turn for the worse and you end up rolling your buggy, you’ll have zero regrets. Because in the end, would you rather be a few hundred dollars poorer, of have a fence post enter your skull? Whether you rock a half bucket or a full face, be it on a dirt bike, Harley, snow machine, or quad, UTV helmets are literal lifesavers.  

  • Best Places To Ride An RZR In Wisconsin

    RZR Trail Guide: Wisconsin

    Whether you’re ripping it up in the backwoods of the Iron County in the north or booze cruising around the Cheese trails in the south, the state of Wisconsin is a UTV mecca, with thousands of miles of both state and county trails. As long as you have your off-road vehicle or out-of-state ORV permit, everything is fair game. From the Three Lakes area near the city of Eagle River to the sparsely populated Florence County area, these are the best places to ride a Polaris RZR in Wisconsin. 
    Continue reading

  • Best Places To Ride A Polaris RZR In Texas

    Texas UTV Trail Guide

    As they say, everything's bigger in Texas, and the saying proves true for their UTV trails and tracks. Whether you’re looking for some backcountry trails to get away from it all or some groomed race tracks to test your top speeds, Texas has it all. From the Rocky Ridge Ranch located north of Dallas to the Barnwell Mountain Recreational Area near the Arkansas Border, when it comes to driving an RZR in Texas, there are many options to be had. Continue reading

  • Top 3 Gun Racks For The Polaris RZR

    Polaris RZR Gun Racks: Top 3 Ways To Mount Your Firearms

    While most hunters who buy a UTV exclusively to hunt go with a more utility-focused machine, many Polaris RZR owners use their rigs when hunting. And whether you pack a glock for emergency situations or a rifle for hunting, keeping your firearms safe, protected, and out of the way yet easily accessible is always important. Sometimes, tucking your gun between the seat and center console just doesn’t cut it.

    Continue reading

  • Polaris RZR Windshield Buyer's Guide

    TheUltimate Windshield Buyer’s Guide For The Polaris RZR

    From SuperATV and EMP to Ryfab, Koplin, and Tusk, the options for aftermarket Polaris RZR windshields are numerous to say the least. And the manufacturer you choose for your RZR windshield is just the beginning. With half windshields, full windshields, flip-up windshields, tip-out windshields and the choice between glass, poly, or plexiglass for each, making a decision on an RZR windshield can be quite daunting. Luckily for you, our decades of experience in the powersports industry -- and with the Polaris RZR in particular -- places us in the perfect position to shed some light on the subject. If you’re struggling with your research into Polaris RZR windshields, you’ve come to the right place. So without further ado, here is our analysis of the best aftermarket windshield alternatives for the Polaris RZR.   Continue reading

  • Door Options For The Polaris RZR: A Full Breakdown And Analysis Of RZR Doors

    Polaris RZR Doors: A UTV Door Buyer’s Guide For RZR Owners

    The results of a recent poll we conducted using past customers as a sample showed that a majority of Polaris RZR owners think that doors are the one accessory that should be standard on the RZR from the factory. As lifelong UTV enthusiasts, this result does not surprise us here at Everything Polaris RZR. We racked our minds and can honestly say that we know very few people that own an RZR for long without adding at least lower doors. Obviously, riders in northern latitudes are more inclined to run doors on their RZR due to lower temperatures in winter. But surprisingly, we found that most riders in warm climates choose to run doors as well. Continue reading

  • Polaris RZR Bumpers: A Buyer's Guide

    Polaris RZR Bumpers: A Thorough Analysis Of UTV Bumpers

    When you think of UTV bumpers -- or any bumpers for that matter -- protection is what comes to mind. And while absorbing impact in minor collisions is a key role that Polaris RZR bumpers play -- protecting not only the machine’s radiator, but also it’s headlights, tailgate, taillights, and more -- there is more to UTV bumpers than meets the eye. There are low-profile bumpers, tube bumpers, deep-drop bumpers, bull bumpers… I could go on and on. And not only do these different types of bumpers provide different levels of protection for your Polaris RZR, but many have gone well beyond their intended purpose of protection. Continue reading

  • Top 3 Winches For The Polaris RZR

    Polaris RZR Winch Breakdown

    Most UTV winches you find on the market today will get the job done. But when it comes to longevity and durability, not all Polaris RZR winches are created equal. But regardless of the Polaris RZR winch you decide to go with -- be it a KFI winch, Viper winch, Superwinch, Warn winch, or Badland winch -- make sure you’re always packing some good recovery gear. Tow straps, snatch blocks, D shackles, and soft shackles are must-haves whenever you go riding. Continue reading

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