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2009 Kawasaki Brute Force ATV Review Photo Gallery
It was good to know that our stock Brute Force equipment was some of the biggest and baddest out there.
Kawasaki wants to bully the big-bore utility ATV market with its automatic Brute Force 750 and Brute Force 650 models. Look at the photos and then read the
2009 Kawasaki Brute Force ATV Review
and for more information about the location check out JC's report in
Mines and Meadows ATV Tour
Mines are a common feature to the area and not only are used by the occasional ATV riders, but movie crews as well. George A. Romero’s horror film Day of the Dead was filmed in one of the nearby shafts
Designed with ATVs in mind, the terrain is well suited to utility quads like the Kawasaki Brute Force 750i.
The bodywork looks good, holds up to lots of abuse and does an admirable job of keeping the rider clean.
The opportunity to ride through a mountain's innards gives Mines and Meadows a special appeal.
Getting high-centered on this log was reason for us to grab the differential lock and put the Kawasaki Brute Force to good use getting out of a jam. It works great.
Playing around on the big Brutes is one thing, but we suspect that these quads are equally or increasingly at home in a work environment.
Svihra and company want riders to have a safe and enjoyable experience so they’ll come back again. Thankfully, it’s about as easy as possible to do so with the park open every day from 9 a.m. until sunset.
The trail network above ground is full of interesting things to do.
A small storage component on the right side uses rubber webbing and is open to the elements, but a water-proof box on the left was just right for protecting my wallet, GPS and trail map from the massive swamping we endured.
The Kawasaki 750i and 650i models are definitely more comfortable at a milder pace, more comparable to a rock-crawling Jeep than a high-speed desert racer.
The muddy track winds increasingly deeper across the edge of a man-made three-acre lake. From there it loops back to the massive entryway timbers and into sunlight’s embrace.
Life underground is difficult for most, but the mushroom industry has found the dark, moist environment to be a perfect home.
The Kawasaki Brute Force 750i takes some muscle to get through slow-speed, technical riding. This is where it falls behind competitors with power steering.
The Brute Force 750i leads the way with noticeably more torque and snap off the bottom end compared to its 650 sibling.
These Brute Force luggage bags are available as Authentic Kawasaki Accessories and were very helpful during our ride at the muddy Mines and Meadows facility.
The Brute Force brakes work well for such a large machine but the KEBC takes a little getting used to.
Kawasaki's Brute Force ATV line thrives on nasty conditions and hard work.
An automatic transmission on the Brute Force ATV is simple to use and allows the rider to focus on where they are going, rather than how they are getting there.
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