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Dirt Bike - Swing Arm and Shock Removal - Do It Right!
Dirt bike swing arm and shock removal, shown on a 04 CRF450 Dirt bike. We'll show you how to remove your dirt bike swing arm, rear shock and put it back together. Cote Motorcycles shows you how. Be sure to share these vids with your friends and subscribe if you found them useful. Thanks for watching!

Husqvarna 15 min oil and filter change
Husqvarna Oil and filter change in 15 minutes

2013 Husqvarna TR 650 Strada - Details & Info
Model Type : On-Off Road BASE MSRP(US) : $7,499.00 Dealers : Husqvarna Dealers Warranty : 12 Engine Type Single-Cylinder Cylinders 1 Engine Stroke 4-Stroke Cooling Liquid Valves 4 Valves Per Cylinder 4 Valve Configuration DOHC Compression Ratio 12.3:1 Starter Electric Fuel Requirements Premium Fuel Type Gas Transmission Type Manual Number Of Speeds 5 Primary Drive (Rear Wheel) Chain Front Tire (Full Spec) 110/80 R19 59V Rear Tire (Full Spec) 140/80 R17 59V Front Brake Type Hydraulic Disc Rear Brake Type Hydraulic Disc Wheelbase (in/mm) 59.1 / 1501 Fuel Capacity (gal/l) 3.5 / 13.5 2013 husqvarna tc250r 2013 husqvarna tr650 strada 2013 husqvarna cr125 2013 husqvarna tr650 terra

How-To Lower a Dirtbike With No Additional Parts by
How-To Lower a Dirtbike With No Additional Parts by Fact: dirt bikes rule. It's just science. There's nothing quite as fun as bopping down a trail or nailing your first double at the moto track. With nearly a foot of suspension travel, modern dirt bikes can really go anywhere. Problem is, that copious amount of suspension travel means those that are, um, vertically challenged often find the seat height of many dirt bikes to be a bit overwhelming. The aftermarket provides various bolt-on items that can help lower the bike, but for those on a budget, is there any way to bring a super-tall dirt bike down to a height manageable by mere mortals? Why yes, yes there is. Read on. Our test mule for this job is a Honda CRF230f. We know, we know. It isn't the tallest bike in the world to begin with. But the owner of this machine tops out around five feet tall, so the principle remains. To start the job, we'll remove the seat, tank and side panels to gain access to the rear shock. Once complete, lowering the rear shock is simply a matter of relieving some of the bike's factory-set preload. This is accomplished by loosening the locking collar. We backed it out roughly half an inch to start. Next up you simply back out spring nut to meet up with the locking nut. (Working with these spring collar nuts is best done using a good spanner wrench. If you don't have one in your tool arsenal, get one. You'll need it.) Once at your desired height, tighten up the locking nut and the rear suspension is done. Moving on to the front. Before lowering the front suspension, we'll need to unweight the forks. This can be done by placing the bike on a stand or lift. Next up, slightly loosen all of the fork pinch bolts to allow us to move the forks within the clamps. No need to completely back out these bolts. Just loosen them enough to allow some fork tube movement. Next, lower the bike bike down onto the ground. This will keep the front wheel planted and aligned, and allow us to evenly move the forks up through the triple tree and lower clamp. Once lowered to the desired height, we simply retightened the pinch bolts. And we're done. We now have a slightly lowered dirt bike that retains plenty of suspension travel for the rooted and rocky trails CCP calls home. If you have any questions on this project or have another project you'd like us to cover, let us know on our Facebook page or our Youtube channel. See you on the trails!