Assault Industries supplied a three-piece rear-view-mirror
package, as well as this trick quick-release steering wheel for
this project. The red button is the talk button for the VHF PCI
Race Radios. Beyond the steering shaft, you can see the latch
for the ghost doors.
Trinity has developed a complete exhaust system for the RZR
and Ace 570s. Matched with a fuel controller and aftermarket
air filter, you can get a few extra ponies out of the single-cylinder DOHC mill.
If you want to get into the RZR ownership game, then the 570 is your lowest-cost option at around $10,000. In stock trim, it
works great on trails as small as 50 inches wide. If you don’t drive on narrow trails, you can always upgrade with long-travel
suspension. This setup is from Race Tech and outfitted with King shocks.
Like most UTV owners out here
on the West Coast where we get to
drive full throttle and hit top speeds,
a roll cage is a smart investment.
For this build, Magnum Offroad was
commissioned to build full coverage
with rear downtubes, intrusion bars
and doors. Yes, the side panels you
see are actually working doors called
Ghost doors. They give the car a nice
racy look while still being functional.
On the downside, they are probably
the least easiest door to get in and out
of that we have tried. However, on
the positive side, the door has better
side protection than any functioning
door we have used. The cage and
doors sell for $3200. Inside the cockpit,
a pair of Beard racing seats at $399
each outfitted with Beard five-point
harnesses ($130 each) were mounted
to the RZR using $129 RZR XP 1000
aluminum seat bases from UTV Inc.
What many people soon find out after
installing heavy aftermarket racing
seats is that the stock plastic seat
bases crack from the extra leverage.
The final safety feature attached to
this build is the SxS Performance
fire extinguisher and quick-release
mount. Not shown on the car are two
SFI-approved wind nets from PRP,
which are required by most race
The company Trinity recently trad-
ed hands and was purchased by the
guy who owns Streamline Brakes.
Trinity is no longer the house of ATV
horsepower like it has been for the
last two decades. Trinity has now