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ATVAIR - Fix Flats From Your Exhaust Pipe

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      Have you checked out our new fluid view for our forum? It'll give you a list of the latest topics on the home page instead of the the traditional/classic forum categories. You can switch back and fourth from fluid to classic views by clicking on the buttons on the top of the forum...  

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    • View from the Locked Gate

      ©2009 by Del Albright, Use freely given by Permission Only, All Rights Reserved. Page 1 View from the Locked Gate A bit of sarcasm about an access lesson By Del & Stacie Albright, BlueRibbon Coalition The gal in uniform with the big gun on her hip smiled and waved as she installed the recessed pad lock on the gate. I guess she thought we were happy about the road being closed. Her rugged 4x4 government‐bought pickup truck that was kinda parked in our view had all sorts of signs and decals declaring she was a public servant. We figured it must be true. She had sent us an official‐looking letter a while back asking for comments, but the fish were a’bitin’ so we missed out on the letter‐writin’. We figured someone else would write those darn letters. We figured wrong on all accounts. It was a heck of a view we had – trees, rocks, trails, roads, wildlife, mountains, creeks, and vast open areas beckoning to the adventurer in all of us. It’s easy to recall my Dad, Elmer, telling stories of roaming this kind of back country area 40 years ago with the freedom of a jack rabbit in the Mojave Desert. He always told us to get outdoors and have fun while taking care of the land. He figured we would all have the same freedom. He figured wrong. The ability, and most importantly the opportunity that my dad had to take his kids out and teach us how to fish, hunt, hike, play and breathe in the fresh air is all but gone now. My mind wanders off and I think of what can happen if we continue down this dangerous path of management by closure. Soon it will be just a happy memory of our nine year old when she was able to see nature, hike, take pictures and jump in and out of our 4 wheel drive while we were on the hunt for a new camp spot. Soon she will not have the opportunity to teach them the same lessons and family traditions that came naturally and innocently in her youth to her tots. Our view now is tainted, to say the least. Padlocks, iron pipe, closed signs, reinforced hinges, and small‐print letting us know under no uncertain circumstances that the land beyond the gate is CLOSED to access – unless of course you want to haul your buns in there via boot rubber. Now, as I stand here watching that same gal in uniform jump back into her four wheel drive (that I paid for) and drive on down my old favorite trail I get a lump in my throat and I get a little teary eyed just thinking about the view our kids are going to have from this same locked gate that’s in my backyard. I don’t think I’m figuring wrong anymore. Article: View from Locked Gate Back to the future: in reality, there are things we can all do to prevent this (sarcastic) scenario from happening. You’ve read tons of articles on getting involved, joining groups like BlueRibbon Coalition, and ensuring your family and friends have a place to ride. Just do it. Visit Land Use, Access and Rubicon Trail Home Page by Del Albright including Volunteer Training and Outdoor Photography and BlueRibbon Coalition: Preserving your recreational access to public lands. for more things you can do right now. Make a difference and help prevent closures from blocking our “view” any more. Join up, donate and get in the game. Please, before we have nothing left to figure on... The BlueRibbon Coalition is a national recreation group that champions responsible use of public lands and waters, and encourages individual environmental stewardship. It represents over 10,000 individual members and 1,200 organization and business members, for a combined total of over 600,000 recreationists nationwide. 1‐800‐258‐3742. BlueRibbon Coalition: Preserving your recreational access to public lands.

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  • Similar Tagged Content

    • By ATVNetwork
      The Only Thing Worse Than a Flat is no Compressor to Fill It.   Tire troubles can be a hassle, even if you're close to your hauler. Imagine a flat miles away from nowhere. If you don't have a compressor, you're in for a long walk out.  
      On longer treks, it could be a life and death situation. You could take one of those junky "portable" air compressors that require a great deal of valuable space and a strong battery to run. The same compressor that tends to fall apart and takes minutes to put a tiny amount of air in your tires. Or, you could take ATVAIR with you.  With no electricity required, the ultra high quality American made ATVAIR is small enough to toss in your toolkit for those times when you or one of your buddies needs some air.  Easy to use, quick filling and affordable, the ATVAIR is one tool no ATV rider should be without.  
      When you think about it, a gas engine is simply a powered compressor. Instead of hauling a bulky, electric compressor around, simply put a hose on your built in ATV compressor and have all the air you could ever need, up to 30PSI depending upon the model.  
      Super Easy to Use!   When you find yourself with a flat or dangerously low tire, simply put your ATV in neutral, and put on the brake. Connect the locking ATVAIR Stainless and Brass filler valve to the tire valve stem, and gently insert the rubber cone into the muffler. In a minute or two, your tire is full! It's that easy.  
      A couple of things you need to know. Don't press the cone all the way into the pipe or it will kill the engine. Allow some exhaust to escape, there will still be plenty of tire filling pressure. Make sure there is plenty of ventilation and use some good leather gloves to keep from getting burned.  
      Great new item to carry with you on the trails! Visit http://www.atvair.com/ for ordering info.    
    • By quadcrazy
      ATVAIR – Fix Flats From Your Exhaust Pipe
      Tire troubles can be a hassle, even if you’re close to your hauler. Imagine a flat miles away from nowhere. If you don’t have a compressor, you’re in for a long walk out....Read More
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