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Everything Polaris Ranger - Blog

  • SuperATV: The Superstar of Aftermarket Polaris Ranger Accessories

    Like many great companies in recent decades, SuperATV began life as a small venture operating out of the garage of its founder. Over the years, through dedication, innovative design approaches, and a commitment to quality, SuperATV has made a name for itself in the 4x4 ORV powers sports community. Their first product was a 2” lift kit for the Polaris Sportsman, but today, SuperATV makes a host of UTV and ATV accessories, parts, and aftermarket performance kits / assemblies. Behind every good product is a good company, and based on the market’s reaction to SuperATV’s Polaris Ranger mods, upgrades and replacement parts, we can only assume that this is true. 

    A Better Ride With The SuperATV Suspension System

    If you love your Ranger buy hate the way it rides, the long travel kit from SuperATV is the solution. Hate slowing down for those pesky speed bumps? Problem solved. The adjustable springs that come with the kit can be adjusted. Turn them way down and it will ride super soft, and crank them up for maximum lift. They also help keep your machine balanced and mitigate top-heaviness. If you’re riding with a crew of RZR owners and can’t seem to keep all four tires on the ground, this travel kit will help. Riders also like that they can fit 35” tires on their Rangers with this kit — great for any hole hitter or mud park fiend. 

    The SuperATV travel kit includes everything from A-arms, axles, and shocks (if you choose) to longer brake lines and steering stops for axle binding. If you opt to use your stock springs, you’ll likely notice sagging over time, so S3 spring upgrades are highly suggested. They’ll give you a couple inches of lift and won’t rub like other springs.

    Aside for not having a larger travel kit available for the Polaris Ranger 700, some Ranger riders worry about going to wide. With MSA wheels, a Ranger with SATV’s long travel kit would measure 74" in front and closer to 72" in the rear. In many cases such as cornering and traversing uneven terrain, having a wider stance is beneficial. 

    With turning in particular, having a wider stance lowers the vehicles’ center of gravity, which affects how the rotational forces act on the machine. When making a sharp turn, a rig with a lower center of gravity will yield the lowest “yaw moment of inertia”, which increases cornering and the ability to change directions. However, a wider stance means a wider turning radius, which is why some riders like to keep their stance narrow. 

    The SuperATV integrated Bumper Winch Setup 

    A few friends of the site had SuperATV bumpers on their Ranger 700 XPs and were nothing but pleased. We have also seen their bumper for 900 XP, which is equally satisfactory.  In our opinion, SATV bumpers have better pull points than other bumpers, provide more protection than stock bumpers, and mount the winch higher than its counterparts, a great addition to the front of any Ranger. It comes with the D-rings and the skid plate under the bumper is much thicker than factory. And because the winch is mounted higher, it is much easier to access. Whether you’re towing an F-150 or pulling your kids around the yard in the snow on inner tubes, the SuperATV winch/bumper combo leaves nothing to be wanted.

    Don’t Forget About Doors

    SuperATV has been in the door business for quite some time. Full Ranger doors, half Ranger doors, SATV does them all. We’ve talked to people who have gone through three sets of full doors, and they told us the ones by SuperATV are by far their favorite. They have doors that fit the sealing of newer frames, the Ranger NBS edition, and of course older Ranger models. They seal really well, so you’ll want to take them off in warm weather. 

    They were a bitch to install because 1. The fit was off a bit so I ended up having to use a deadblow and alignment tool to install the brackets and 2. The brackets were different than the ones in the directions (they had consolidated all the smaller parts into one piece) BUT these doors are awesome. You'll have to take them off in in warm weather because they seal really well, and once you fit the brackets correctly (either by hand or with a deadblow and alignment tool) they line up great.

    Stop The Slop With A SuperATV Steering Rack. 

    Another notorious SuperATV Ranger product is their Rack and Pinion steering kit. This is a definite upgrade over stock, it has way less play and won’t randomly lock up in spots while turning. If you upgrade your steering rack, however, you’re definitely going to want another set of hats around if you plan on installing it yourself. It’ll take a bit of time to get everything all unbolted, and getting the steering shaft off of the machine can be a bit difficult. 

    One way to get it out is through the passenger side — which requires taking everything off of it, even inner tie rods. If you have skid plates you’ll have to remove those, and your S3 inners might be glued in with licktite. To separate the steering linkages, you can use a chisel or a tuning fork wedge to spread them open. Unbolting the front diff and moving it forward a bit helps as well, and if you have EPS you’ll have to remove it first. You can then drill 11/4” holes with a hole saw in the black firewall plastic for rack bolts and use rubber plugs to seal them back up. Doing this and having a 1/4 “ impact driver makes the task a hell of a lot easer. 

    All About The Story

    In the end, it’s not the technological innovations that make a company great — although that is certainly an aspect of greatness. To be a truly successful company in the power sports industry, your products have to not only withstand extreme punishment, but have to endure countless ours of it week in and week out for years. Invariably, arts break. Equipment wears down and components malfunction. But at least with SuperATV, these things happen in small numbers and in the distant future. 

  • Inspections, Checkups, and Making Your Ranger Ride-Ready For Spring

    Riding season has come and it’s time to dust off the cobwebs and get your Polaris Ranger ride-ready for spring. If you don’t have one already, spend the $20 bucks on a service manual for your machine. Even if you don’t do your own work, it will tell you when to service your machine and at what intervals you should check which parts. But if you really want to know your machine, you’ve gotta do your own work. Knowing when something doesn’t sound, smell, or feel right on your Ranger is highly beneficial. The more you delve into your Ranger, the better your chances are of having a blast in the great outdoors!

    Can I Service My Ranger Myself?

    Short answer, yes. Not only will doing your own servicing save you money, but it will also ensure that things are done right. Most shops and dealers are straight shooters for the most part, and because they aren’t cheap, they usually don’t do cheap work. But we’ve known riders who got their machines back from mechanics no better than when they brought them in. So get your self a good set of metric alien wrenches, some zerk grease fittings for the suspension components, a filter wrench, and a socket set and you’ll be good to go for a simple inspection and tuneup. 

    There are change kits available for fluids and filters, or you can buy them separately from Autozne, Napa, or your local dealer. The list of what to do at how many hours is in the manual. Adding oil and replacing the filter takes about five minutes, and takes only one metric Allen wrench. You can easily reach the drain plug without raising the bike. Adding grease (both for the moving parts and dialectic grease for power lines and electric components) as well as inspecting the air cleaner, intake butterfly, brakes, and the spark plug are things you should do bi-annually at the minimum. 

    Regarding the spark plug, you may find that popping the spark plug cap off of your Ranger is a bit difficult. Don’t baby it or be afraid of breaking anything, just twist hard and pull even harder. If it is extremely tight and you still can’t get it, they make plug bolt pliers that are real knuckle savers. Using plug bolt pliers also decreases the likelihood of damage compared to grabbing and pulling with plain ol’ pliers. 

    In terms of warranty requirements, just keep your receipts where you purchased the correct OEM maintenance parts/fluids and log the service in the manual. It’s also advised to warm your machine up a bit before a “real” ride. Take it out for a short spin, listen to it run, and try to feel if it’s riding as it should. If anything out of the ordinary happens — like the smell of smoke coming from your rig — you’ll have some clues as to how to fix it before your actual ride. 

    Checking Your Ranger’s Belt

    If you smell your vehicle’s belt smoking, can feel it slipping or acting bouncy and sluggish, or if you can tell that your rig isn’t pulling like it should, your belt could be the problem area. In order to give the belt a thorough inspection, you have to pull it completely off. There are some nice YouTbe videos out there if you are unsure how to do it, but it does not take much time, effort, or mechanical know-how. Once it’s out, inspect the sides of the belt for shiny spots created by belt slippage and other subtle belt wear spots. Keep the belt as a spare so if you blow up your new belt in the future you’re not stranded.

    Many riders stick with the OEM Polaris Ranger belt because it has proven to last the longest with their style of riding. Belts burn while slipping, and if you’re in deep mud, any belt will burn if you don’t have the proper upgrades. It all depends on your style of riding but most people who know Rangers will tell you that the belt is one thing you should stick to OEM. In some cases, the belt may be fine and the issue could be with the fuel pump not providing enough pressure — so if your machine is acting funky that’s an area you can also check. 

    First Ride Of The Season

    After your spring checkup but before your first ride of the season, there are some other preparations that are required for you to have an unforgettable trip — or at least avoid having a terrible trip. First thing’s first, get yourself a winch if you don’t already have one. A good, DOT helmet and some riding gloves are also advised. Throw in a cold beverage, some smoked pepperoni, tools, a fire starter, and a copilot and you’re golden. If you’re expecting muddy conditions, an extra set of clothes is good to have. And if you want to reduce your risk of getting stranded, a spear belt, spare axles, and a tire plug kit with a 12v air compressor will save you’re hide if you don’t ride with a complete spare tire. 

    For tools, bring enough of an assortment of sockets to be able to pull a spark plug, tighten or remove lug nuts, a 4 in 1 screwdriver, etc. Basically enough tools to be able to fix anything small on the trail. Some duck tape is also a good idea. If there will be any water, fill your spark plug boots with dialectic grease. Bring along window cleaner, paper towels, and toilet paper for good measure and a first aid kit as well as a fire extinguisher come in handy during emergencies.  

    Other than that, a good attitude and good company are a must. So get out there this season and have a ball!

  • The Best Helmets For Polaris Ranger Owners: An In-Depth Buyer's Guide

    What Are The ORV Helmet Laws?

    In many states, ATV/UTV law dictates that helmets must be worn at all times by all motorized vehicle riders. In other states, only children under the age of 18 are required by law to wear UTV helmets. While places like Alaska don’t have helmet laws, other states have regulations that make helmets compulsory — even on private property. You can also get dinged by rangers for not wearing a helmet when riding in National Forests, and most benefit rides and ORV parks have rules necessitating the use of UTV helmets — even for riders with roll cages, four-point harness seat belts, and all the safety bells and whistles. In places like Michigan, in addition to wearing a seatbelt and a helmet if you don’t have a roll cage, when riding on state land you must also wear eye protection if you don’t run a windshield on your Polaris Ranger. 

    Are Helmets Really Necessary For A Ranger?

    But even if you don’t live in a state that has enacted mandatory helmet legislation, it’s still a good idea to wear one at all times when driving your Ranger. True it can be annoying at times and a bit of a nuisance to always wear a UTV helmet, but if you’re like most Polaris Ranger owners, the temptation to haul butt, jump, and tackle tricky terrain can get the best of you. Now if you rarely go over 15mph and tool around on gravel and paved roads, your risk is lower, but if you’re out there making Madram videos, then you need a quality UTV helmet. Take a piece of advice from the seasoned veterans, those roll bars tent not to feel good on your melon. And if you like to film your rides, a helmet is a better place to mount a GoPro than your forehead.  

    And I know what you might be thinking, “I don’t need a helmet because I have a roll cage and a seat belt”. Yes these can and do prevent serious injury and fatalities, but the Roll Over Protection Structure (ROPS) used in Polaris Rangers are not roll cages per se. A safety cage is a fully protective pod, including top, sides and bottom. Polaris and other SxS manufacturers are very clear about that in manuals and warning labels. Hit your head on the top bar during a rollover and the impact could cause internal bleeding — rollbacks and soft heads don’t mix well. 

    What’s the right age to take your child on a Ranger?

    Exposing your little ones to power sports at an early age will desensitize them to those scary engine sounds, making them use to it when they get older. But at what age is it appropriate for your kids to ride along in your Ranger? Your safest bet is to let your child grow some before strapping them in an ORV That aside, starting em’ young isn’t necessarily ill-advised. As long as you use a proper car seat, drive extra cautiously, and of course go way too slow, you can mitigate the risks of roughness and hard bumps causing damage to their little necks. But even if you drive safely, you also have to worry about somebody else's stupidity and mechanical failure as well. They don’t make UTV helmets for kids under age of 4 or 5 because their necks just can't support the weight. So unless you're just putting around the yard, taking your infant on long rides through rough terrain may not be the best idea.  

    Can’t I Just Use A Car Seat In My Ranger?

    If you do ride with your infant, strapping them into rear-facing a car seat without a helmet is probably the best option. The added weight to the head of an infant in a car seat will cause more damage if there is collision. However, as per state law in many areas, all children must wear a helmet at all times, and carseat laws apply the same as in a vehicle. So if the helmet doesn't allow proper seating in the carseat, then you can't legally bring your young child with you. 

    You might be thinking about a padded neck roll to support some of the weight of the helmet and putting some kind of padding behind their back so their head isn't leaning forward, but we don’t suggest modifying how they sit in their car seat. If anything is behind them, they could possibly slip out. Those car seats are designed the way they are for a reason, and have likely undergone rigorous testing to insure that they are optimized for safety.  

    Children’s UTV Helmets

    Once your children grow older, you can introduce them to a UTV helmet in steps. Begin with a light, open side one, then change to a fuller helmet every few days. Borrow the beginner helmets and if your toddler does ok then move to the next step. Bicycle helmets work well to begin with, and hockey helmets are a good next step. Once they can support the hockey helmet, then they can graduate to an actual helmet full-face youth helmet. 

    The Kinetic Shocked Youth Helmet by Fly Racing is one of our best sellers for young riders. It comes in a variety of colors and designs that even the pickiest of trendsetters would love. More importantly, though, its light polymer shell, dual density EPS internal liner, and rubber trim with a built-in nose guard are built and tested to the highest of safety specifications. 

    What Are Some Good Polaris Ranger Helmets?

    We’ve talked abut the importance of helmets as well as some good youth helmet ideas, but when it comes to protecting your own noggin, there are a few routes you can take. G-Max is a pretty good all-around, inexpensive helmet. Half helmets are also popular, providing protection for the dome piece while still letting you breath and enjoy the wind in your face. But if you want true protection, a full-face helmet is your best bet. 

    Standard power sports helmets like the Sector Mosser Helmet by Thor work great. And despite their low-costs, they perform well and will definitely block and dampen the force of an impact. For racing, cold weather driving, and all-around comfortability, the ECE/DOT approved F2 Carbon Cold Weather Shield Hi-Visability Helmet By Fly Racing is among the best. Using what is known as MIPS (Multi-Directional Impact Protection System) and a one-piece tri-composite carbon fiber shell, this helmet both lightweight, and high-strength. 

    Whatever helmet you decide to go with, you’ve made the right first step by making the decision to wear a hemet when riding your Polaris Ranger. The old adage “It’s better to be safe than sorry” is cliche for a reason — because it’s true. So don’t wait till you need twenty staples in your head — or even worse — and get yourself a UTV helmet. And remember, even the best helmet won’t function properly if you forget to wear it, so never ride without one!    

  • Analysis Of The 2019 Polaris Ranger 570

    2019 Polaris Ranger 570 Overview

    The Polaris Ranger 570 has gotten mixed reviews from riders, and the 2019 edition is no different. Most owners of the 2019 Polaris Ranger 570 say that they love their machine and have had zero issues. It is dependable with plenty of power, able to go anywhere the 900 and 1000 Rangers go. And while it may not push you back in your seat or go as fast as the 900 XP when accelerating, you can easily reach top speeds of around 63MPH with an ECU reflash. Regardless, we’re going to get into the nitty gritty of the new 570 Ranger, giving you the good, the bad, and the ugly. So let’s dig in and go no holds barred on the 2019 Polaris Ranger 570. Continue reading

  • How To Lift Your Polaris Ranger: A UTV Lift Kit Analysis

    Polaris Ranger Lift Kits: A Complete Buyer’s Guide To Lift Options For The Polaris Ranger

    There are many ways to lift a Polaris Ranger, and as you might expect, each way has its pros and cons. Most people lift their machine’s to fit larger tires underneath, while others install lift kits on their Rangers for more ground clearance and a smoother ride. Whatever your reason is for getting a lift, it definitely pays to do a little homework before you pull the trigger on anything. So from bracket lifts and portal lifts to aftermarket suspension lifts, here are a few things you should know before you decide on a lift kit for your Polaris Ranger. Continue reading

  • UTV Mirror Analysis: The Best Polaris Ranger Mirrors On The Market

    Polaris Ranger Rear View Mirror and Side Mirror Buyers Guide

    The ability to see behind you when driving is extremely useful. And while you can turn your head or invest in a rear view camera, the latter is prohibitively expensive and the latter is literally a pain in the neck. The solution: Polaris Ranger Mirrors. Be it a set of side UTV mirrors or a suction-mounted rear view mirror, there is no better way to keep tabs on your convoy or watch your six than some Polaris Ranger Mirrors. But which mirrors should you get for your Ranger? We’ll tell you! Continue reading

  • Best Places To Ride A UTV In Wisconsin

    Wisconsin Trail Guide: The Ultimate Resource For Off-Roading In Southern, Central, And Northern Wisconsin

    From the year-round, dual-use, ATV/Snowmobile trails of Wisconsin’s Iron County in the north, to the beautiful cheese trails around Monroe and Lafayette County in the south, Wisconsin is really ahead of the game with its state-wide trail system. Grant county ATV maps are available for free from the county, just give them a call at:  608-822-3501 or email contact@grantcounty.org to request an official printed map. A lot of local businesses have trail maps as well. Many UTV roads and trails in Wisconsin won’t be on any gps software, so you’ll be glad if you stop at a gas station or local establishment for a good old fashioned map. If you’re riding in Wisconsin for the first time, make sure you have registered your machine with the state. The website to do that is GOWild.com. But enough of the bureaucratic BS, let’s jump into the pest places to ride a UTV in Wisconsin. Continue reading

  • Choosing The Right UTV Winch For Your Polaris Ranger

    Polaris Ranger Winch Buyer’s Guide: What You Need To Know When Shopping For A UTV Winch

    Warn, KFI, Superwinch, SuperATV, there are more Polaris Ranger UTV winch brands than I can count. So which winch should you go with for your side-by-side? That’s a question we get asked all the time, so we figured we’d write a little bit about our views on the best and most practical Polaris Ranger winches. Continue reading

  • 2019 Polaris Ranger XP 1000 Overview

    A Look Inside The 2019 Polaris Ranger XP 1000

    With nearly 1000 cubic centimeters of displacement in it’s 4-stroke, twin cylinder, DOHC engine, a stock ground clearance of 13 inches, and a payload capacity of 1,500 pounds, the 2019 edition of the Polaris Ranger XP 1000 is a force to be reckoned with. It is a versatile machine that, like most side-by-sides, has both pros and cons for domain-specific applications. With a few aftermarket modifications, however, the 2019 Polaris Ranger XP 1000 and it’s larger crew cousin can tackle whatever terrain you may encounter. Continue reading

  • Polaris Ranger Tires: An In Depth Analysis

    A Detailed Buyer’s Guide For Polaris Ranger Tires

    As much as we here at Everything Polaris Ranger would like to provide you with a simple solution for Polaris Ranger tires, unfortunately, there is no magical one-size-fits-all UTV tire that is perfect in every way and in every situation. An aftermarket Polaris Ranger tire that is perfect for mudding may perform worse that stock tires on sand. And to delve a bit deeper, even categories like sand and mud are slightly vague to say the least. The sand in some places can be fine and circular, while in other places it can be river sand, shaped more like small pea gravel and very thick / heavy. Similarly, mud is also a loaded variable. The depth of the mud, the viscosity of the mud, and the clay content of the mud can all affect the performance of a Polaris Ranger mudding tire. Mississippi river gumbo mud is not the same as mud you’ll find in other places. Despite this fact, we will do our best to parse through these issues and shed some light on what makes a good side-by-side tire. We will also discuss some of our go-to tire brands to optimize the performance of a Polaris Ranger. Continue reading

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