erly. PRP’s GP buckets sell for about
$395 each and are worth every
penny. Along with the seats, the
Maverick got seat heaters ($150 each)
and five-point harnesses ($135 each).
A $149 seat-mounting bracket is
needed to deal with both seats. A Pro
Armor harness bar is $119.
Driving a stock Maverick is an
absolute blast. Driving the Trinity
Maverick opens up a whole new level
of fun. The modified machine makes a
good 12 percent more power, crack-
ing the 120-horsepower level. It’s like
the same type of power as stock,
though. It doesn’t happen later or take
anything away on the bottom. That’s
critical with CV transmissions; it does-
n’t do you any good to have a big
horsepower boost way up on top if the
transmission doesn’t allow the motor
to rev. On top of that, many people
install larger wheels at the same time
they upgrade the motor. The result is
taller overall gearing and less accel-
eration, not more. That clearly isn’t the
case here. Trinity’s Maverick romps.
When you punch the throttle, it hooks
up and pulls hard. The PRP seats
hold you in place and let you enjoy
the boost in performance.
So what’s next? Trinity is talking
about a turbo kit for the same motor.
We know that a similar kit for the RZR
XP 900 is capable of a 47-percent
increase in power. That would make
the Maverick—let’s see, carry the 9—
insane. We can hardly wait. ;
you to con-
is a work of