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2010 Polaris RZR 4 UTV Review Photo Gallery
Drifting the rear end is a little more difficult with the longer wheelbase, but the engine is powerful enough to spin the tires, particularly on dry ground or gravel roads.
We spend more time with the 2010 Polaris RZR 4 side-by-side on dirt trails to see how this family machine performs in the dirt. Read full details in the
2010 Polaris RZR 4 UTV Review
The turning radius is wide at slow speeds, especially in AWD.
We cruised miles of mountain roads, splashed through mud holes, explored Oregon’s biggest sandbox and even put it to work around the farm.
Rear passengers get bucked a little more, similar to riding at the back of a large passenger van.
The longer wheelbase and steep approach angle allows the RZR 4 to span serious gaps with ease.
Camping and exploring with the family are what the big RZR is all about.
In the woods, backing off the shock preload three turns improved the RZR’s ability to twist comfortably and absorb rocks, roots and ruts at the slower pace of trail driving.
Every time we cringed in anticipation of an impact, the RZR simply soaked it up without hesitation.
Letting a little air out of the tires helped ride quality and traction over exposed roots.
The RZR 4 easily fits on well-worn ATV trails even with its 60.5-inch width.
Whatever your off-road desires, the RZR 4 can take you there.
Robby Gordon Off-Road livery gives the Polaris a visual appearance to match its astounding performance.
We used the Polaris as a pack mule/support vehicle to carry spare fuel, lunches and dry clothes at a local poker run.
RZR owners we meet love their machines, and if they have kids, they instantly love ours, peppering us with questions.
The RZR 4 and a map is a good way to spend a day.
The seats are extremely comfortable. We had no problem sitting in the RZR for hours, which is a good thing since we love driving it so much.
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