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Kawasaki Teryx KRX 1000

Kawasaki Teryx KRX 1000

Kawasaki Teryx

Kawasaki Teryx

Kawasaki Mule

Kawasaki Mule

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Tie-Downs/Trailering/Recovery

Get more for less with the Kawasaki Mule tie-downs and trailering accessories from Everything Kawasaki Offroad! With conventional Kawasaki Mule tie-downs, you attach hooked straps to the chassis and draw them down to generate sufficient compression in the shocks, which then holds the vehicle in place on the trailer. Some argue, however, that this constant load on the suspension, coupled with loads experienced during transit, elevates the risk of blowing a shock seal. Furthermore, a change in compression often leads to slack, which can then increase the load spikes and unduly stress the strap material. Kawasaki Mule tie-down and trailering access like wheel nets avoid these complications by locking the tires in place. By holding the vehicle in place by the tires, the Mule's suspension is allowed to operate as designed, absorbing the lumps, bumps, and turns on the road just like it does when you're riding. And because they're isolated from chassis movement, Kawasaki Mule wheel nets maintain their tension equally well at the end of the trip as they do when you just started out. After all, most bumps you'll experience during transit are nothing compared to what your machine goes through on the trail. What is different on the trailer, though, is speed. So to protect your UTV on the highway or interstate, we offer both Kawasaki Mule windshield covers and full Kawasaki Mule trailering covers!

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Although Kawasaki Mule tire bonnets are secure, simple, and effective, some riders argue that they allow for too much unnecessary wear and tear on the suspension -- especially being that most trailers don't have shocks. And because most UTV trailers without suspension are left in a state of continual light bouncing, your side-by-side's suspension will be constantly activated and engaged when using wheel tie-downs. Your Mule's shocks, ball joints, and a-arm bushings will be cycling for that many more miles than the actual usage of the machine, and for this reason, most shock manufacturers recommend to tie down using four points from the frame. They also suggest that you shouldn't cross your straps in an X shape, because if one strap comes loose or breaks, they'll all become loose. At the end of the day, so long as what you do is effective at keeping your Kawasaki Mule on the trailer for normal transport and unfortunate situations, then it's essentially fine. But, if you want to take better care of your equipment, some trailering methods are better than others!

Shop: 2022 Mule Tie-Downs/Trailering/Recovery

Shop: 2021 Mule Tie-Downs/Trailering/Recovery

Shop: 2020 Mule Tie-Downs/Trailering/Recovery

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