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Kawasaki Teryx 4 Long Travel Kit
$ 3,889.00 – $ 4,995.00
This is a complete +5″ kit with everything you need. The kit includes: Chromoly TIG welded boxed upper and lower arms, 7/8″ spherical bearings, 17-4 stainless steel taper pins, 6061 billet aluminum tie rod extensions, rear A arms pushed back for larger tire clearance and improved wheel base, Shocks specifically valved for our kit, and 300M Heavy Duty Axles.
*All cages are built to order, please allow 3-4 weeks for completion.
** Shipping will be determined at the the time of shipping
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Our Suspension Kit Has Won More Races Than Any Other Kit Out There!!
Long travel industries.
Our Kawasaki Teryx Long Travel Kit is 100% bolt on and turn the Teryx into a completely different car!!
Get Rid of those weak OEM balljoints. Our kit uses FK spherical Bearings and Stainless Steel taper pins
Cody Currie drove his 2014 Teryx to second in the UTV Production 850 Sportsman Class with BASICALLY a showroom stock car and our Long Travel kit. The new Teryx excelled throughout the King of the Hammers’ course that featured highly technical rock-crawling sections
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2012-2019 Kawaskaki Teryx Front bumper
Kawasaki Teryx 4 Roll Cage
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long travel using super atv a arms and hester edition Elkas? Kinda cool
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Atoned4 said: Looks killer. I wonder how much the whole setup would run. Click to expand...
I014 said: I’ve only taken it out twice so far. It’s only been a week. I’ll get some action shots next week, I like to go out during the week way less traffic on the trails. I think I’ll start a separate post about it. Click to expand...
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Aftermarket Springs, Suspension Upgrades, And Shock Kits For Kawasaki Side-By-Sides
Jul 22, 2021
There are numerous variables that can affect the quality of your ride, and exponentially more variables arise when you start modifying your machine with different permutations of aftermarket lift kits, wheel spacers, and high-clearance a-arms. And while the stock springs, shocks, and suspension systems on factory Kawasaki UTVs are fine for general-purpose riding, they leave much to be desired among riders who use their side-by-sides for specific applications on particular types of terrain. Although Kawasaki has done a decent job at segmenting the market with their work side-by-sides, their mixed-use side-by-sides, and their performance side-by-sides (the Mule, Teryx, and KRX respectively) there is still a good deal of variation between users within each segment. Consequently, adjustable UTV suspension systems have grown in popularity to fulfill multiple different niches, whereby users can tweak, adjust, and optimize settings like preload and rebound to meet their specific needs. But even adjustable shocks are’t the be-all-end-all for every rider, which is where aftermarket springs and other suspension upgrades come into play. There’s a lot to cover in this topic, so let’s dive right in and see what the aftermarket has to offer for Kawasaki UTV owners who are looking for better springs, higher-quality shocks, and overall suspension improvements!
Kawasaki Mule Shocks, Springs, And Suspension Upgrades
The suspension upgrades you make to your Kawasaki Mule will depend heavily on what your intentions are. A person who uses their Mule as a hunting vehicle will require a different suspension setup than someone who trail rides, and someone who trail rides will likely want things that a Mule used for farming will have no use for.
An easy way to refine your Kawasaki Mule’s suspension is to swap out the stock springs for aftermarket HD springs. The S3 Power Spots Kawasaki Mule HD springs, for example, are perfectly suited to benefit those in agricultural / farming industries, emergency / recovery units, as well as military, police, and first responder operations. These Heavy Duty Kawasaki Mule springs aren’t lift springs, but they can help you reclaim around 1-3 inches of ground clearance because they don’t compress nearly as much as factory springs.
The main purpose of HD springs is to increase load capacity and decrease suspension sag. With an increased spring rate, HD coil Kawasaki Mule springs will not only improve vehicle stability and reduce body roll, but they also allow users to support between 300 and 500 pounds more than factory springs. So if you’ve got a hydraulic dump bed kit and regularly load your machine down to where the wishbones are sitting level and the rear is dang near touching the bump stops, you’ll reap a tremendous amount of benefits from a set of HD Kawasaki Mule springs. Add a spring compressor to the mix (as well as a 17mm socket to unfasten the shock bolts) and you’ll have your new springs on in no time!
HD springs are great for work machines, but if you find yourself riding primarily for recreation, some aftermarket Kawasaki Mule shocks will likely suit you well. Many shock kits for the Kawasaki Mule are dual purpose, providing both clearance and suspension. And unlike bracket lifts, high clearance suspension setups won’t put unwanted stress on your axles.
If you ride a mix of gravel roads at higher speeds, windy trails with stretches of rocks, washboards, and whoops, and hill climb routes with bumps and rollers, your ride will improve significantly with a set of aftermarket Kawasaki Mule shocks like the ones by Elka. Shock kits such as these will make your buggy a good deal more stable when cornering and traversing uneven terrain. Plus, they are super smooth and won’t beat you up or buck you around like the stiff factory suspension does.
Aftermarket Kawasaki Mule shocks and suspension systems will also help you avoid bottoming out, and if you’re getting bounced around like a trampoline when you ride over rollers, adjusting the rebound of your aftermarket Kawasaki Mule shocks will help your machine settle and stay planted. If you do opt for a set of aftermarket shocks, we’d suggest running them directly out of the box for a couple hundred miles to let everything break in, then you can play with the settings once you're used to them. Adding preload is often done to gain ground clearance, while the rebound speed affects how fast the shocks return to their most-extended position. And with nitrogen-charged air shocks on your Mule, you’ll see minimal aeration with more responsiveness and consistent dampening!
Kawasaki Teryx Shocks, Springs, And Suspension Upgrades
Much of the aforementioned info related to Kawasaki Mule shocks, springs, and suspension systems also applies to the Kawasaki Teryx. Stiffer Kawasaki Teryx springs , for example, will allow for greater load capacities, while aftermarket Kawasaki Teryx shocks typically grant users a higher degree of adjustability. Some Kawasaki Teryx owners choose to rebuild and re-valve their factory shocks as opposed to getting new shocks. But if you want to really smooth out your ride or achieve noticeable performance gains, upgrading to some dual rate shocks or other aftermarket Kawasaki Teryx shocks is essential. Sure you can put new oil in your existing Fox shocks and get work done on the valving, reservoirs, and internal bladders, but this isn’t cheap -- and there’s only so much you can do to improve the factory shocks.
There are a few good options out there for aftermarket Kawasaki Teryx shocks . Like with the Mule, Elka shocks for the Kawasaki Teryx come highly recommended, and so do Bandit shocks and 814 shocks. Regarding the latter, these shocks are made specifically for trail riders, as they are valved extremely soft. They have rebound and compression adjustments, and are priced reasonably low compared to the competition.
Travel is another factor that should be taken into consideration before popping on a Kawasaki Mule suspension kit. Long-travel suspension kits like those by HCR Racing are often used by dune riders, rock crawlers, and racers to mitigate the effects of rough terrain and reduce the likelihood of bottoming out. Mid-travel suspension is the next level down, which can be achieved in a number of ways. The most common way is to get SuperATV’s 6” lift kit, remove the upper shock brackets, then bolt longer shocks by 814, Bandit, or Hester to the factory mounts -- which leaves you with +3 arms on each side, extended axles, and longer shocks.
Kawasaki Teryx KRX Shocks, Springs, And Suspension Upgrades
As the performance buggy in Kawasaki's UTV lineup, the KRX comes equipped with FOX’s Podium LSC shocks that have fully-adjustable preload, 21 inches of travel, and 24 different compression dampening positions. That being said, the sleeves on the stock Kawasaki Teryx KRX shocks are known to be a bit noisy. You might have tried lubricating them to eliminate the harsh sound, but this doesn’t always work. And instead of buying a spring quieting system or shock shields from an aftermarket UTV part maker like PRP Seats, you can instead buy a few cheap frame filters (#PH6017A), take the square o-rings off, then stretch them over the shocks.
Another way to rid yourself of the dreaded crossover clank is to install some Shock Therapy springs. If your stock KRX springs are starting to sag, you can also get replacement tender springs or Bandit Stage 3 springs. Also, if you’ve run out of threads to adjust your preload ring down, some 3” spring spacers by SuperATV can help you gain more spring preload.
The suspension components of your Kawasaki UTV can make or break a ride. In terms of comfort, aftermarket springs and shocks can improve the plushness of your rig dramatically. And for added clearance, more travel, and greater support, aftermarket shocks and springs are essential. For a versatile ride, adjustable suspension is a must. And to support heavy loads, HD springs are a godsend. But whatever you get into with your Kawasaki Mule, Kawasaki Teryx, or Kawasaki KRX, you’ll find just the suspension parts, kits, components, and upgrades you machine needs at Everything Kawasaki Offroad!
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Moorhead Off-Road Engineering
Polaris Xpedition Long Travel Kit
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This is a true long travel suspension that maintains optimal shock geometry. These arms are constructed from 0.250" wall USA DOM and allows for a 35” tall tire. They allow for all OEM hardware, shocks, bushings and ball joints to be reused. Rear arms are adjustable using our patent pending design that allows for adjustments to be made WITHOUT having to remove the arms from the machine. OEM sway bars are compatible front and rear. This kit makes the machine 76” wide depending on wheel offset (68" from brake rotor to brake rotor.)
*WILL NOT WORK WITH OEM LENGTH AXLES*
**IF "CUSTOM" POWDER IS SELECTED, A SINGLE STAGE POWDER OF THE PURCHASER'S CHOICE IS INCLUDED FOR THE ADDITIONAL $2 00. PLEASE PROVIDE THE PRISMATIC OR COLUMBIA COATINGS PART NUMBER IN THE NOTES SECTION AT CHECKOUT. CUSTOM COLORS MAY TAKE AN ADDITIONAL WEEK TO SHIP.**
***PRODUCT RELASED DATE IS 11/4/2023, KITS WILL BEGIN SHIPPING 11/22/2023. PLEASE BE PATIENT AND UNDERSTANDING OF OUR INITIAL RELEASE LEAD TIME***
- All 8 a-arms (4 front and 4 rear arms)
- Full replacement tie rods with clevis assemblies
- Brake line extensions
- Upper shock relocate brackets (front and rear)
- ALL Polaris Xpedition XP/XP5 Premium/Ultimate/Northstar
- ALL Polaris Xpedition ADV/ADV5 Premium/Ultimate/Northstar
Warranty: Arms are covered under a limited lifetime warranty for original purchaser. All warranty claims must be sent in for examination with purchase date and order number.
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New 2021 Long Travel Kawasaki Teryx
The Kawasaki Teryx® and Teryx4™ family of side x sides expands in 2021 by introducing two new models to its lineup with the Teryx® S LE and Teryx4™ S LE. Assembled in Lincoln, Nebraska with domestic and imported parts, the Teryx S LE and Teryx4 S LE side x sides feature new FOX® long travel suspension and longer A-arms in order to take comfort and capability to the next level while on your next adventure.
Whether it’s a quick day trip or a weekend-long excursion, the Teryx S LE and Teryx S LE are extremely versatile and ready to provide thrills for the whole family. The powerful 783 cc V-twin engine, FOX 2.0 LSC piggyback shocks, and aggressive styling contribute to the performance and durability needed to handle rugged outdoor trails. Electric Power Steering (EPS) comes standard and when paired with abundant torque and a total towing capacity of 1,300 pounds (with an optional draw bar) the Teryx S LE and Teryx4 S LE are comfortable and capable.
The 2021 Teryx S LE and Teryx4 S LE, built Kawasaki Strong and backed by the industry-leading 36-month limited warranty, offer strength, comfort, power, convenience, hauling and towing ability and reliability that make them versatile machines out on the trails.
2021 TERYX S LE & TERYX4 S LE HIGHLIGHTS
- NEW FOX Long Travel Suspension
- NEW A-Arm Shaped for Increased A-Arm Ground Clearance
- NEW Increased Tread Width and Longer Wheelbase
SUSPENSION & BRAKING
The Teryx S LE and Teryx4 S LE side x sides incorporate one of the most recognized names in the high-performance suspension business, FOX Shocks, for its four-wheel independent suspension. For 2021, new longer, steel A-arms can be found at all four corners paired with new FOX 2.0 LSC piggyback shocks that offer more suspension travel and revised suspension settings to help take on obstacles on the trail, while also contributing to a more comfortable ride. The S LE models feature high-performance FOX 2.0 LSC Piggyback single-chamber gas-charged shocks and offer excellent fade-resistant damping performance, even in hard conditions. All four shocks feature piggyback reservoirs enabling the shocks to run cooler and providing more stable damping performance under hard conditions. The front shocks have larger shock bodies matching the two-inch diameter shock bodies mounted in the rear. The longer shock stroke translates to increased wheel travel with the front increasing to 10.7 inches of wheel travel and the rear increasing to 10.0 inches.
The longer A-arms feature a design with more pronounced curvature, meaning more overall ground clearance. The Teryx S LE and Teryx4 S LE also feature revised suspension settings, offering improved stroke action and a more comfortable ride. Both front and rear shocks are adjustable for compression damping as well as preload. The front suspension is complemented by an anti-roll bar that contributes to front/rear roll balance.
Brake performance is essential for the Teryx S LE and Teryx4 S LE side x sides and is delivered with high-performance hydraulic disc brakes up in the front and a sealed internal wet brake in the rear. With 200 mm rotors gripped by dual-piston calipers for exceptional feel and stopping power mounted up front, the brakes are recessed within the wheels to help keep them free from debris, while the sturdy steel-braided brake lines help keep a crisp, progressive pedal. At the rear, Kawasaki employs its unique sealed internal wet brake, which features internal components that are completely sealed from the elements, providing braking performance in demanding conditions.
The Double-X frame construction of the Teryx S LE and Teryx4 S LE side x sides take technical terrain in stride. This stout frame was designed using detailed computer analysis and features two X-shaped cross members bridging the frame’s box structures from corner-to-corner.
Maneuvering on the trails is easily accomplished with the tight turning radius, reducing the need for multi-point turns, while the underbody engine guards help shield vital components from dirt and debris.
This impressive chassis package is further enhanced with a wide-track/wide-body design. The new wide stance helps create a more planted feel, increases agility during cornering and boosts the ability to navigate the terrain. The new wide stance has been increased by approximately 4 inches in the front and 2.4 inches in the rear, bringing the overall width to over 62 inches. The new longer 88.2-inch wheelbase provides a wider stance that means ground disturbances have less of an effect on the cabin, increasing ride comfort and contributing to better handling. The mid-engine placement also helps by centralizing the vehicle’s center of mass, which reduces the turning inertia and promotes more fluid directional changes.
The construction and tread design of the large 27” Maxxis Bighorn 2.0 help maximize forward traction, while optimizing driver feedback for cornering.
The S LE model side x sides a maximum 12.2 inches of ground clearance at max preload, helping to negotiate obstacles. The high approach and departure angles (78-degrees in the front for both the Teryx S LE and Teryx4 S LE and 87-degrees and 69-degrees in the rear for Teryx S LE and Teryx4 S LE, respectively) also reduce the possibility of catching the front bumper or scraping the rear.
With a 783cc engine that generates power and torque in the low- and mid-range of the powerband, the Teryx S LE and Teryx4 S LE side x sides are very capable in a variety of environments. The purpose-built 90-degree V-twin engine delivers great fuel efficiency, while also having enough torque and power to conquer the trail.
Transferring all that torque to the ground is a Continuously Variable Transmission (CVT) with a centrifugal clutch assembly, and a three-mode switch selectable four-wheel drive system that allows access to either 2WD (light steering, great handling), 4WD or 4WD + Front Differential Lock. The latter helps to provide optimum traction by simply rotating a dash-mounted switch.
The CVT provides a quick response and direct engine “feel” in sportier riding situations, and its unique engine braking ability increases driver confidence on descents, while turning and in a variety of conditions.
So, whether carving on trails through the woods or traveling through the open desert, the Teryx S LE and Teryx4 S LE side x sides have the ideal drivetrain mode to handle it.
ELECTRIC POWER STEERING
Precise steering with reduced effort is the hallmark of the standard Electric Power Steering (EPS) system in the 2021 Kawasaki Teryx S LE and Teryx4 LE models. The EPS is only active when the engine is running, limiting battery drain.
Input from vehicle speed and torque sensors determine the amount of steering assistance required, giving more during slow-speed use and less as speed increases. EPS offers additional benefits, especially on challenging surfaces, where reduced steering kickback and bump-steer mean less fatigue for the driver.
Both S LE models come standard with a tilt steering column. It allows the steering wheel to be tilted to a position that suits the driver or can be moved out of the way to ease cabin access. To reflect its sporty performance and handling, all Teryx® side x sides have a thick steering wheel. This is designed to be more comfortable in the driver’s hand, giving more confidence on trails and improving the overall feel of the driving experience.
HAULING & TOWING
The Teryx S LE and Teryx4 S LE side x sides are designed with the perfect combination of rugged sport performance and capability, from hauling family members or equipment to towing.
The Teryx S LE features a 27.6 x 43.3-inch cargo bed that is 10.4 inches deep and boasts a heavy-duty 600 lb. payload capacity, while the Teryx4 S LE has a 17.9 x 47.6-inch, 250 lb. capacity cargo box that is 8.7 inches deep. The cargo bed has a flat bottom for carrying supplies out on the trail.
The cargo bed of the Teryx S LE has KQR™ accessory-ready rails, which allow for convenient mounting of Kawasaki Genuine Accessories and/or tools to the bed rails. Four tie-down loops help secure the cargo and also features two rear storage compartments with lids that offer 48 gallons of storage capacity.
The Teryx S LE features a latching tailgate, which can be removed without requiring tools to facilitate loading and unloading of cargo and cleaning. The tailgate features molded drink holders for added convenience.
A 2-inch hitch receiver is standard equipment on both S LE models for a substantial 1,300 lb. towing capability once equipped with the optional draw bar.
Convenience features on the 2021 Kawasaki Teryx S LE side x side include two DC power outlets (three on the Teryx4 S LE model, two up front and one in the rear) providing up to 120 watts of electrical power. Almost eight gallons of fuel capacity mean both S LE models have substantial range. There’s also a sun top to maximize comfort, which comes standard on the Teryx S LE and Teryx4 S LE models, plus conveniently located beverage holders for each occupant.
The dashboard layout incorporates four accessory switch knockouts, allowing Teryx side x side owners to operate their chosen Kawasaki Genuine Accessories, such as a winch, auxiliary LED lighting, etc. The dashboard is also able to accommodate an audio system – one of the many available Kawasaki Genuine Accessories – to provide music or news throughout the day. A number of convenient storage pockets were also incorporated into the dash design to increase its utility.
An aggressively styled front end includes a removable hood and scratch-resistant front bumper. Along with its angular fenders, the Teryx S LE and Teryx4 S LE side x sides have a look that says “sporty” and “functional” at the same time.
Lightweight polished 14-inch cast aluminum wheels on the Teryx S and Teryx4 S models add style to the overall appearance. A strong tubular-steel front brush guard and four high-intensity LED headlamps that have two switches with both low and high beam, allow drivers to adjust the light on the trail.
Textured paint on the brush guards and ROPS cage help keep the vehicle looking sharp even after hard use.
The Teryx S LE and Teryx4 S LE side x sides are two of the most comfortable vehicles in their class, which means your family and friends will want to spend more time out on the trails.
The roomy interior gives the driver and passengers plenty of hip, shoulder and legroom. Three-tone high-backed bucket seats feature high-quality cushioning and cold-resistant seat material for all-day plushness. The high-back adjustable seats eliminate the need for a headrest and feature wraparound ergonomics. The driver’s seat can be adjusted 50 mm while in the seat, allowing different sized drivers to comfortably get behind the wheel. Each set is outfitted with a three-point seatbelt. Shock-absorbing comfort mounts and an anti-cinch feature on the seatbelts also help prevent over-tightening when the belts lock during sudden deceleration (or when the tilt sensor is activated).
All the Teryx side x side models feature premium factory-designed latching doors that are easy to use, look good and offer a high level of mud protection.
The instrumentation includes a multi-function electronic display that provides an array of useful information: speedometer, fuel gauge, odometer and hour meter, clock and dual trip meters. There are also indicator lights for the 2WD/4WD, front differential, parking brake, water temp and a fuel injection warning, plus a reverse indicator giving you the information you need at a glance.
KAWASAKI STRONG 3-YEAR LIMITED WARRANTY
The Teryx and Teryx4 side x side lineup is capable, comfortable and durable and backed by the Kawasaki STRONG 3-Year Limited Warranty.
A large selection of Kawasaki Genuine Accessories is available through authorized Kawasaki dealers across the country. As with all off-highway vehicle recreation, Kawasaki encourages side x side users to drive responsibly and to respect the environment.
All Kawasaki Genuine Accessories are developed in conjunction with the vehicle for fit and functionality. They include items such as a snowplow and several winches. There is a soft cab enclosure, fabric, plastic and aluminum roofs, as well as full-length fabric doors. There is a cargo box system that secures to the cargo bed using special clamps. Teryx4 S LE side x side owners can also purchase an audio system, auxiliary lighting, tow hitch balls, a full and half windshield, as well as gun cases and a mounting system. For added protection there is a full complement of underbody guards and skid plates from front to rear, as well as light guards, a rear bumper, fender flares and more.
The 2021 Teryx S LE is available in both a Candy Lime Green and Candy Persimmon Red colorway. The 2021 Teryx4 S LE is offered in three different color options, including Candy Lime Green, Candy Persimmon Red, and Fragment Camo Gray. The Teryx4 S Camo can be found in Realtree Xtra® Green Camo.
Teryx® S LE Colors: Candy Lime Green MSRP: $15,699
Teryx® S LE Colors: Candy Persimmon Red MSRP: $15,699
Teryx4™ S LE Colors: Candy Lime Green MSRP: $17,699
Teryx4™ S LE Colors: Candy Persimmon Red MSRP: $17,699
Teryx4™ S LE Colors: Fragment Camo Gray MSRP: $17,899
Teryx4™ S Camo Colors: Realtree Xtra® Green Camo MSRP: $17,899
Realtree Extra® Green Camo – Realtree APG-XTRA Camouflage Design © 2012 of Jordan Outdoor Enterprises, Ltd., all rights reserved.
NEW LIVE VALVE KRX 1000 eS
FULL DEATAILS: 2021 LIVE VALVE KRX 1000 eS
2023 KAWASAKI TERYX KRX 4 1000 eS SPECIAL EDITION
SIDE-BY-SIDE TEST: KAWASAKI TERYX KRX 1000
VINTAGE TECH: KAWASAKI KLT250-P1
HONDA, KAWASAKI, SUZUKI, AND YAMAHA TEAM UP TO DEVELOP HYDROGEN ENGINES
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SuperATV 3" Green Long Travel Kit for 2016+ Kawasaki Teryx 800/4 800 | 6 Inches added Overall | Fits up to a 30" Tire | Utilizes Stock A-Arm Bushings
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- This item can be returned in its original condition for a full refund or replacement within 30 days of receipt. You may receive a partial or no refund on used, damaged or materially different returns.
Purchase options and add-ons
- Fits: 2016+ Kawasaki Teryx 800 / Kawasaki Teryx 4 800 | Fits up to a 30” tire | Does not include preinstalled ball joints
- Better Stability Through Longer Travel: Transform your ride with SuperATV’s Kawasaki Teryx 3” Long Travel Kit. You’ll get a 6” wider machine for more stability at high speeds, and be able to run up to 30” tires. It comes with all the high-strength components you need to make your machine kick ass.
- Kit Includes: (4) High-clearance boxed A-arms, (4) high-clearance boxed rear A-arms, (2) heavy-duty tie rods and tie rod ends, (4) Rhino 2.0 Axles, brackets, brace, extended brake lines, and all required hardware for ease of installation.
- Tough Materials, High Clearance: These high-clearance front and rear A arms are tig welded and equipped with robust internal gussets. They’ve also got adjustable chromoly pivot blocks and chromoly ball joint housings. If you don’t want to adjust your camber, that’s not a problem. The camber is preadjusted so you won’t have to worry about them. LIFETIME warranty!
- Rhino 2.0 Axles & HD Tie Rods Included: You’ll need the longer axles because of the increased track width our kit gives you. Our iconic Rhino 2.0 Axles come with maximized CV joints and have a 4340 chromoly steel construction. Not only are you getting everything you need, but you’re also getting the best. Order your Teryx Lift Kit today!
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From the brand
SuperATV is all about innovating—pushing the envelope, thinking outside the box, bringing new ideas to the table, however you want to say it. We currently offer thousands of different parts and accessories on our website, all designed to make your ride better. So you could say we have a little experience when it comes to giving off-roaders what they want.
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When nothing stands between you, the weekend, and your side-by-side, you're bound to catch those "living for the next ride" vibes.
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It’s a story of humble beginnings and a lot of passion. There’s talent, perseverance, and a number of good business decisions in that story. The story of how SuperATV began is really the story of how Harold Hunt decided to take his passion and turn it into a career.
He wanted a quality lift kit for his Sportsman but couldn’t find one anywhere. So what did he do? He made one. And after designing, fabricating, and testing his very first homemade lift kit, he thought other people might like to have it too.
- Kawasaki Teryx 800 : 2016+
- Kawasaki Teryx 4 800 : 2016+
- Adds 3” to each side (6” overall)
- Fit up to a 30” tire
- Comes with everything you need to install and go
- Preadjusted A-arms and rear A-arms for perfect camber
- Utilizes stock A-arm bushings
Better Stability Through Longer Travel Your machine carves through the dunes, races through winding forests, and conquers the most technical motocross tracks—but it has the highspeed stability of a 70’s cargo van. Transform your ride with SuperATV’s Kawasaki Teryx 3” Long Travel Kit. You’ll get a 6” wider machine for more stability at high speeds, and be able to run up to 30” tires. It comes with all the high-strength components you need to make your machine kick ass. Tough Materials, High Clearance Our boxed A-arms are one of the many reasons this kit rocks. These high-clearance front and rear A-arms are tig welded and equipped with robust internal gussets. They’ve also got adjustable chromoly pivot blocks and chromoly ball joint housings. If you don’t want to adjust your camber, that’s not a problem. The camber is preadjusted so you won’t have to worry about them. Like we said, they kick ass.
Rhino 2.0 Axles & HD Tie Rods Included When we say this kit has everything, we mean everything. That includes our world-class Rhino 2.0 Axles. You’ll need the longer axles because of the increased track width our kit gives you. Our iconic Rhino 2.0 Axles come with maximized CV joints and have a 4340 chromoly steel construction. Not only are you getting everything you need, but you’re also getting the best.
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Lift Kits for Kawasaki Mule
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- Our Off Road Vehicles
- HUMMER H2 2003-2009
H2 Long Travel Suspension
- Thread starter Humvee21
- Start date Jul 25, 2012
- Jul 25, 2012
After reading most of ReconH3's build, I searched high and low for a long travel suspension set up for H2's. Unlike ReconH3, I'd personally like to keep the IFS. Therefore, a LT suspension would be ideal to increase travel, stability, capability, ride quality, and more. My search has only brought up one result: http://www.thecustomshopvegas.com/i...ID=709&cat=Hummer&showall=&page_number=1#t709 Does anyone know this H2? Would like some details please
"Like Nothing Else"
Id say your best bet is to have a good 4x4 shop custom fab a suspension system Sent from my DROID BIONIC using Tapatalk 2
a.k.a. "The Jackal"
its got coilovers thats badass.
cgalpha08 said: Id say your best bet is to have a good 4x4 shop custom fab a suspension system Sent from my DROID BIONIC using Tapatalk 2 Click to expand...
- Jul 26, 2012
How much more travel are you looking to gain? You can get a couple inches on on 4 corners just by doing some research and tweaking what's already there. Adding Cognito upper control arms, shocks with more travel and half shafts with more flex - will gain you +2" on each front wheel. For the rear, you can do longer travel shocks and Samco coil springs By adding 2" on each corner, equates to more travel out at the edge of the tire. I run this exact setup above and by removing the front sway bar, it is much improved over stock. I also added +2" brake lines...
Very cool, Tomp. I wouldn't be doing this anytime soon, but thought it was cool. Just would like more details of what's been done to that truck. Btw did you remove both the front and read sway bar?
You will likely find it costs as much as a lift kit, but I did it this way to keep COG low and maximize travel/flex. I felt the stock H2 had severly limited travel in the front. Granted a lift kit will gain you some front travel, like the Rancho and others... generally, I leave sway bars connected unless I am going to be wheeling several days. In that case, I completely remove the front sway bar. The rear always stays connected for obvious reason. Front: -Bilstein shocks (extended length with similar compressed length as OEM) -Cognito uniball control arms -RCV half shafts (been too lazy to install) -+2" brake lines -Cognito limiting straps (been too lazy to install) Rear: -AirLift air bags (manually inflated) -Bilstein shocks (extended length with similar compressed length as OEM) -Samco H2 Coil springs -+2" intermediate brake lines, OEM length at wheel The above items are just those installed to increase travel/flex. There are other mods too, but this gets you where this thread is going If you havent already increased strength in steering area, that is suggested first over these mods as it's a weak area.
This was with front sway bar connected, at 7:12 http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nYABtBi5XsQ
High On Hummers!
tomp said: ... by removing the front sway bar, it is much improved over stock. Click to expand...
tomp said: I also added +2" brake lines... Click to expand...
I've seen lift kits and i am not impressed at all. These lift kits do increase ground clearance, but i am not sure they increase any travel. I've seen them on some uneven terrain and it is odd how little articulation it adds if it even does add any at all. I'm in the same boat as you... Don't want to make the COG any higher. I'll be looking into a steering upgrade soon. Thanks for your advicr
tomp said: generally, I leave sway bars connected unless I am going to be wheeling several days. In that case, I completely remove the front sway bar. The rear always stays connected for obvious reason. Click to expand...
tomp said: -RCV half shafts (been too lazy to install) Click to expand...
tomp said: Hi Frank!!! I still have the RCV shafts with your name on them. I am strongly considering selling the H2 this fall and getting a Dodge Power Wagon. When that occurs, the shafts will be for sale to you first - at a very good discount for waiting for them so long I hadnt noticed any concerns with the lines and I have the Crowns too. They are much better protected over OEM with SS and kevlar, etc. I would do OEM length on the front, if I had to do it over again. The extra length I have gets in the way and its hard to tuck it in without hitting wheel lip. The darn machine shop started to move to a new building, so we never finished the sway bar disco design. I am not sure I will restart that project as the power wagon has electronic discos on front Click to expand...
tomp said: Hi Frank!!! I still have the RCV shafts with your name on them. I am strongly considering selling the H2 this fall and getting a Dodge Power Wagon. When that occurs, the shafts will be for sale to you first - at a very good discount for waiting for them so long Click to expand...
tomp said: I hadn't noticed any concerns with the lines and I have the Crowns too. They are much better protected over OEM with SS and kevlar, etc. I would do OEM length on the front, if I had to do it over again. The extra length I have gets in the way and its hard to tuck it in without hitting wheel lip. Click to expand...
The extra length is not a big deal, just turn wheels lock to lock to ensure they dont rub the wheel - which will wear through the coating on the lines. If so, tie wrap on side, where it flows through those little bent-over pipe brackets will control their movement.
Chevy 2500/3500 HD 01-10 Performance Uniball Upper Arms http://www.camburg.com/store/susp-s...rado-hd-01-10-performance-uniball-upper-arms/ Overview: When lifting your truck, the stock upper arms become the limiting factor and hold back your suspensions performance. Our Camburg upper arms address these issues and more. Replacing the stock ball-joint with a uni-ball bearing we're able to gain wheel travel with a part that is considerably stronger and will last longer under extreme conditions. We build more caster and change the camber curve to correct geometry so the vehicle aligns correctly and improves driving characteristics and handling. Features: Increases usable wheel travel Corrects camber and castor Eliminates weak factory joints Aurora & FK Bearings Heat-treated SS uniball spacers Additional Notes: Manufactured completely in-house, we use aircraft quality 4130 chromoly tubing from US mills that is CNC bent and fixture MIG welded. The uni-ball cups and pivot barrels are CNC machined for precision tolerances and the polyurethane bushing and uni-ball bearings are fully serviceable or replaceable. Arms are powder-coated and ready to install with all the necessary hardware included. Click to expand...
tomp said: The extra length is not a big deal, just turn wheels lock to lock to ensure they don't rub the wheel - which will wear through the coating on the lines. If so, tie wrap on side, where it flows through those little bent-over pipe brackets will control their movement. Click to expand...
tomp said: Looks like they did change the H2 shaft to now include spherical housing and cap but it must leak grease by design as they included a zerk and a note to fill it a couple times a year. The shafts I have include their HD neoprene CV boot that are supposed to last a lifetime except if punctured. Wow, the price has gone through the roof!!! I should have invested in these over the stock market. Just think, if I make you wait until next October, they might be worth $5000.00 each Click to expand...
bebe said: When I was researching my Long Travel Suspension, I first started looking for Colorado and Chevy/GMC Long Tavel Kits....following that logic...here ya go.... Click to expand...
Yep Frank, you are right. That price is listed for a set and no longer listed as each. Thanks for pointing it out.
SummitUp said: bebe said: When I was researching my Long Travel Suspension, I first started looking for Colorado and Chevy/GMC Long Tavel Kits....following that logic...here ya go..../QUOTE] Hi Bebes! Yeah those Camburg's look good, and they look a lot like the Cognito UCA's, which were developed for the same reasons and were all that were available back in the day. Here's a pic of my Cognito's: Click to expand...
- 15" of wheel travel, with 4wd!
- 4.5” wider per side
- Tubular upper control arm, with 1" uniball
- Boxed plate lower control arm
- Bolt-on spindle extension, Improves geometry and adds strength
- Removes torsion bars
- Optional bypass shock mount
- Retains factory alignment
- Tubular upper control arms, with Bushings and Uniballs
- Boxed plate lower control arms with Bushings and Balljoints
- Spindle extension/brace
- Shock Towers with Crossbrace
- Complete Axles with Custom heat treated 4340 shafts.
- 930 race series inner CV Joints with Custom Adaptor
- Steering Relay Bar Modified for Rod Ends
- Custom Tie Rod Adjusteers
- Brake lines, Limit straps
4.5" wider per side is a deal killer for me.
2018 Primetime Emmy & James Beard Award Winner
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A History of Moscow in 13 Dishes
Featured city guides.
Travel Itinerary For One Week in Moscow: The Best of Moscow!
I just got back from one week in Moscow. And, as you might have already guessed, it was a mind-boggling experience. It was not my first trip to the Russian capital. But I hardly ever got enough time to explore this sprawling city. Visiting places for business rarely leaves enough time for sightseeing. I think that if you’ve got one week in Russia, you can also consider splitting your time between its largest cities (i.e. Saint Petersburg ) to get the most out of your trip. Seven days will let you see the majority of the main sights and go beyond just scratching the surface. In this post, I’m going to share with you my idea of the perfect travel itinerary for one week in Moscow.
Moscow is perhaps both the business and cultural hub of Russia. There is a lot more to see here than just the Kremlin and Saint Basil’s Cathedral. Centuries-old churches with onion-shaped domes dotted around the city are in stark contrast with newly completed impressive skyscrapers of Moscow City dominating the skyline. I spent a lot of time thinking about my Moscow itinerary before I left. And this city lived up to all of my expectations.
Travel Itinerary For One Week in Moscow
Day 1 – red square and the kremlin.
Metro Station: Okhotny Ryad on Red Line.
No trip to Moscow would be complete without seeing its main attraction. The Red Square is just a stone’s throw away from several metro stations. It is home to some of the most impressive architectural masterpieces in the city. The first thing you’ll probably notice after entering it and passing vendors selling weird fur hats is the fairytale-like looking Saint Basil’s Cathedral. It was built to commemorate one of the major victories of Ivan the Terrible. I once spent 20 minutes gazing at it, trying to find the perfect angle to snap it. It was easier said than done because of the hordes of locals and tourists.
As you continue strolling around Red Square, there’s no way you can miss Gum. It was widely known as the main department store during the Soviet Era. Now this large (yet historic) shopping mall is filled with expensive boutiques, pricey eateries, etc. During my trip to Moscow, I was on a tight budget. So I only took a retro-style stroll in Gum to get a rare glimpse of a place where Soviet leaders used to grocery shop and buy their stuff. In case you want some modern shopping experience, head to the Okhotny Ryad Shopping Center with stores like New Yorker, Zara, and Adidas.
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To continue this Moscow itinerary, next you may want to go inside the Kremlin walls. This is the center of Russian political power and the president’s official residence. If you’re planning to pay Kremlin a visit do your best to visit Ivan the Great Bell Tower as well. Go there as early as possible to avoid crowds and get an incredible bird’s-eye view. There are a couple of museums that are available during designated visiting hours. Make sure to book your ticket online and avoid lines.
Day 2 – Cathedral of Christ the Saviour, the Tretyakov Gallery, and the Arbat Street
Metro Station: Kropotkinskaya on Red Line
As soon as you start creating a Moscow itinerary for your second day, you’ll discover that there are plenty of metro stations that are much closer to certain sites. Depending on your route, take a closer look at the metro map to pick the closest.
The white marble walls of Christ the Saviour Cathedral are awe-inspiring. As you approach this tallest Orthodox Christian church, you may notice the bronze sculptures, magnificent arches, and cupolas that were created to commemorate Russia’s victory against Napoleon.
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Unfortunately, the current Cathedral is a replica, since original was blown to bits in 1931 by the Soviet government. The new cathedral basically follows the original design, but they have added some new elements such as marble high reliefs.
Home to some precious collection of artworks, in Tretyakov Gallery you can find more than 150,000 of works spanning centuries of artistic endeavor. Originally a privately owned gallery, it now has become one of the largest museums in Russia. The Gallery is often considered essential to visit. But I have encountered a lot of locals who have never been there.
Famous for its souvenirs, musicians, and theaters, Arbat street is among the few in Moscow that were turned into pedestrian zones. Arbat street is usually very busy with tourists and locals alike. My local friend once called it the oldest street in Moscow dating back to 1493. It is a kilometer long walking street filled with fancy gift shops, small cozy restaurants, lots of cute cafes, and street artists. It is closed to any vehicular traffic, so you can easily stroll it with kids.
Day 3 – Moscow River Boat Ride, Poklonnaya Hill Victory Park, the Moscow City
Metro Station: Kievskaya and Park Pobedy on Dark Blue Line / Vystavochnaya on Light Blue Line
Voyaging along the Moscow River is definitely one of the best ways to catch a glimpse of the city and see the attractions from a bit different perspective. Depending on your Moscow itinerary, travel budget and the time of the year, there are various types of boats available. In the summer there is no shortage of boats, and you’ll be spoiled for choice.
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If you find yourself in Moscow during the winter months, I’d recommend going with Radisson boat cruise. These are often more expensive (yet comfy). They offer refreshments like tea, coffee, hot chocolate, and, of course, alcoholic drinks. Prices may vary but mostly depend on your food and drink selection. Find their main pier near the opulent Ukraine hotel . The hotel is one of the “Seven Sisters”, so if you’re into the charm of Stalinist architecture don’t miss a chance to stay there.
The area near Poklonnaya Hill has the closest relation to the country’s recent past. The memorial complex was completed in the mid-1990s to commemorate the Victory and WW2 casualties. Also known as the Great Patriotic War Museum, activities here include indoor attractions while the grounds around host an open-air museum with old tanks and other vehicles used on the battlefield.
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The hallmark of the memorial complex and the first thing you see as you exit metro is the statue of Nike mounted to its column. This is a very impressive Obelisk with a statue of Saint George slaying the dragon at its base.
Maybe not as impressive as Shanghai’s Oriental Pearl Tower , the skyscrapers of the Moscow City (otherwise known as Moscow International Business Center) are so drastically different from dull Soviet architecture. With 239 meters and 60 floors, the Empire Tower is the seventh highest building in the business district.
The observation deck occupies 56 floor from where you have some panoramic views of the city. I loved the view in the direction of Moscow State University and Luzhniki stadium as well to the other side with residential quarters. The entrance fee is pricey, but if you’re want to get a bird’s eye view, the skyscraper is one of the best places for doing just that.
Day 4 – VDNKh, Worker and Collective Farm Woman Monument, The Ostankino TV Tower
Metro Station: VDNKh on Orange Line
VDNKh is one of my favorite attractions in Moscow. The weird abbreviation actually stands for Russian vystavka dostizheniy narodnogo khozyaystva (Exhibition of Achievements of the National Economy). With more than 200 buildings and 30 pavilions on the grounds, VDNKh serves as an open-air museum. You can easily spend a full day here since the park occupies a very large area.
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First, there are pavilions that used to showcase different cultures the USSR was made of. Additionally, there is a number of shopping pavilions, as well as Moskvarium (an Oceanarium) that features a variety of marine species. VDNKh is a popular venue for events and fairs. There is always something going on, so I’d recommend checking their website if you want to see some particular exhibition.
A stone’s throw away from VDNKh there is a very distinctive 25-meters high monument. Originally built in 1937 for the world fair in Paris, the hulking figures of men and women holding a hammer and a sickle represent the Soviet idea of united workers and farmers. It doesn’t take much time to see the monument, but visiting it gives some idea of the Soviet Union’s grandiose aspirations.
I have a thing for tall buildings. So to continue my travel itinerary for one week in Moscow I decided to climb the fourth highest TV tower in the world. This iconic 540m tower is a fixture of the skyline. You can see it virtually from everywhere in Moscow, and this is where you can get the best panoramic views (yep, even better than Empire skyscraper).
Parts of the floor are made of tempered glass, so it can be quite scary to exit the elevator. But trust me, as you start observing buildings and cars below, you won’t want to leave. There is only a limited number of tickets per day, so you may want to book online. Insider tip: the first tour is cheaper, you can save up to $10 if go there early.
Day 5 – A Tour To Moscow Manor Houses
Metro Station: Kolomenskoye, Tsaritsyno on Dark Green Line / Kuskovo on Purple Line
I love visiting the manor houses and palaces in Moscow. These opulent buildings were generally built to house Russian aristocratic families and monarchs. Houses tend to be rather grand affairs with impressive architecture. And, depending on the whims of the owners, some form of a landscaped garden.
During the early part of the 20th century though, many of Russia’s aristocratic families (including the family of the last emperor) ended up being killed or moving abroad . Their manor houses were nationalized. Some time later (after the fall of the USSR) these were open to the public. It means that today a great many of Moscow’s finest manor houses and palaces are open for touring.
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There are 20 manor houses scattered throughout the city and more than 25 in the area around. But not all of them easily accessible and exploring them often takes a lot of time. I’d recommend focusing on three most popular estates in Moscow that are some 30-minute metro ride away from Kremlin.
Sandwiched between the Moscow River and the Andropov Avenue, Kolomenskoye is a UNESCO site that became a public park in the 1920’s. Once a former royal estate, now it is one of the most tranquil parks in the city with gorgeous views. The Ascension Church, The White Column, and the grounds are a truly grand place to visit.
You could easily spend a full day here, exploring a traditional Russian village (that is, in fact, a market), picnicking by the river, enjoying the Eastern Orthodox church architecture, hiking the grounds as well as and wandering the park and gardens with wildflower meadows, apple orchards, and birch and maple groves. The estate museum showcases Russian nature at its finest year-round.
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If my travel itinerary for one week in Moscow was a family tree, Tsaritsyno Park would probably be the crazy uncle that no-one talks about. It’s a large park in the south of the city of mind-boggling proportions, unbelievable in so many ways, and yet most travelers have never heard of it.
The palace was supposed to be a summer home for Empress Catherine the Great. But since the construction didn’t meet with her approval the palace was abandoned. Since the early 1990’s the palace, the pond, and the grounds have been undergoing renovations. The entire complex is now looking brighter and more elaborately decorated than at possibly any other time during its history. Like most parks in Moscow, you can visit Tsaritsyno free of charge, but there is a small fee if you want to visit the palace.
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Last, but by no means least on my Moscow itinerary is Kuskovo Park . This is definitely an off-the-beaten-path place. While it is not easily accessible, you will be rewarded with a lack of crowds. This 18th-century summer country house of the Sheremetev family was one of the first summer country estates of the Russian nobility. And when you visit you’ll quickly realize why locals love this park.
Like many other estates, Kuskovo has just been renovated. So there are lovely French formal garden, a grotto, and the Dutch house to explore. Make sure to plan your itinerary well because the estate is some way from a metro station.
Day 6 – Explore the Golden Ring
Creating the Moscow itinerary may keep you busy for days with the seemingly endless amount of things to do. Visiting the so-called Golden Ring is like stepping back in time. Golden Ring is a “theme route” devised by promotion-minded journalist and writer Yuri Bychkov.
Having started in Moscow the route will take you through a number of historical cities. It now includes Suzdal, Vladimir, Kostroma, Yaroslavl and Sergiev Posad. All these awe-inspiring towns have their own smaller kremlins and feature dramatic churches with onion-shaped domes, tranquil residential areas, and other architectural landmarks.
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I only visited two out of eight cities included on the route. It is a no-brainer that Sergiev Posad is the nearest and the easiest city to see on a day trip from Moscow. That being said, you can explore its main attractions in just one day. Located some 70 km north-east of the Russian capital, this tiny and overlooked town is home to Trinity Lavra of St. Sergius, UNESCO Site.
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Sergiev Posad is often described as being at the heart of Russian spiritual life. So it is uncommon to see the crowds of Russian pilgrims showing a deep reverence for their religion. If you’re traveling independently and using public transport, you can reach Sergiev Posad by bus (departs from VDNKh) or by suburban commuter train from Yaroslavskaya Railway Station (Bahnhof). It takes about one and a half hours to reach the town.
Trinity Lavra of St. Sergius is a great place to get a glimpse of filling and warming Russian lunch, specifically at the “ Gostevaya Izba ” restaurant. Try the duck breast, hearty potato and vegetables, and the awesome Napoleon cake.
Day 7 – Gorky Park, Izmailovo Kremlin, Patriarch’s Ponds
Metro Station: Park Kultury or Oktyabrskaya on Circle Line / Partizanskaya on Dark Blue Line / Pushkinskaya on Dark Green Line
Gorky Park is in the heart of Moscow. It offers many different types of outdoor activities, such as dancing, cycling, skateboarding, walking, jogging, and anything else you can do in a park. Named after Maxim Gorky, this sprawling and lovely park is where locals go on a picnic, relax and enjoy free yoga classes. It’s a popular place to bike around, and there is a Muzeon Art Park not far from here. A dynamic location with a younger vibe. There is also a pier, so you can take a cruise along the river too.
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The Kremlin in Izmailovo is by no means like the one you can find near the Red Square. Originally built for decorative purposes, it now features the Vernissage flea market and a number of frequent fairs, exhibitions, and conferences. Every weekend, there’s a giant flea market in Izmailovo, where dozens of stalls sell Soviet propaganda crap, Russian nesting dolls, vinyl records, jewelry and just about any object you can imagine. Go early in the morning if you want to beat the crowds.
All the Bulgakov’s fans should pay a visit to Patriarch’s Ponds (yup, that is plural). With a lovely small city park and the only one (!) pond in the middle, the location is where the opening scene of Bulgakov’s novel Master and Margarita was set. The novel is centered around a visit by Devil to the atheistic Soviet Union is considered by many critics to be one of the best novels of the 20th century. I spent great two hours strolling the nearby streets and having lunch in the hipster cafe.
Conclusion and Recommendations
To conclude, Moscow is a safe city to visit. I have never had a problem with getting around and most locals are really friendly once they know you’re a foreigner. Moscow has undergone some serious reconstruction over the last few years. So you can expect some places to be completely different. I hope my one week Moscow itinerary was helpful! If you have less time, say 4 days or 5 days, I would cut out day 6 and day 7. You could save the Golden Ring for a separate trip entirely as there’s lots to see!
What are your thoughts on this one week Moscow itinerary? Are you excited about your first time in the city? Let me know in the comments below!
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Moscow looks so beautiful and historic! Thanks for including public transit information for those of us who don’t like to rent cars.
Yup, that is me 🙂 Rarely rent + stick to the metro = Full wallet!
Looks like you had loads of fun! Well done. Also great value post for travel lovers.
I have always wanted to go to Russia, especially Moscow. These sights look absolutely beautiful to see and there is so much history there!
Agree! Moscow is a thousand-year-old city and there is definitely something for everyone.
Those are amazing buildings. Looks like a place that would be amazing to visit.
Never been to Moscow or Russia but my family has. Many great spots and a lot of culture. Your itinerary sounds fantastic and covers a lot despite it is only a short period of time.
What was their favourite thing about Russia?
I know very little about Moscow or Russia for the\at matter. I do know I would have to see the Red Square and all of its exquisite architectural masterpieces. Also the CATHEDRAL OF CHRIST THE SAVIOUR. Thanks for shedding some light on visiting Moscow.
Thanks for swinging by! The Red Square is a great starting point, but there way too many places and things to discover aside from it!
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You are making me so jealous!! I’ve always wanted to see Russia.
Moscow is in my bucket list, I don’t know when I can visit there, your post is really useful. As a culture rich place we need to spend at least week.
Looks like you had a great trip! Thanks for all the great info! I’ve never been in to Russia, but this post makes me wanna go now!
Wow this is amazing! Moscow is on my bucket list – such an amazing place to visit I can imagine! I can’t wait to go there one day!
The building on the second picture looks familiar. I keep seeing that on TV.
What beautiful moments! I always wish I had the personality to travel more like this!
Perfect itinerary for spending a week in Moscow! So many places to visit and it looks like you had a wonderful time. I would love to climb that tower. The views I am sure must have been amazing!
I was lucky enough to see the skyline of Moscow from this TV Tower and it is definitely mind-blowing.
Moscow is definitely up there on my travel bucket list. So much history and iconic architecture!
Thumbs up! 🙂
OMG I dream to visit Moscow someday! Hope the visa processing would be okay (and become more affordable) so I could pursue my dream trip!
Yup, visa processing is the major downside! Agree! Time and the money consuming process…
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Transfer between Moscow airports
There are four airports in Moscow: Sheremetyevo, Domodedovo, Vnukovo and Zhukovsky. They are located in four different and distanced ends of the city. The airports are distanced not only from each other but from the city center as well. Therefore, the problem of getting quick and cheap transport to travel between airports is predominant. You should know two main means of transport to get from one airport to another or to the city center.
If your transfer in Moscow is between two airports, you should obtain Russian visa .
Transfer during the day (2 to 3 hours)
Three of four airports (Sheremetyevo, Domodedovo and Vnukovo) are connected to the city centre with Aeroexpress trains. Travel time to rail terminals is from 35 to 55 minutes. Both Aeroexpress and Moscow Metro work from 05:30 AM to 01:00 AM. Free Wi-Fi is available both inside the Aeroexpress train and in the Metro. To travel between Aeroexpress terminals you need to choose circle line (brown). All three terminals are connected with that line. Journey takes about 15 minutes.
You may also want to use a taxi between Aeroexpress terminals. All three Rail Terminals situated in the city center and the Garden Ring road ties them together, so traveling between most often should take no more than 20 minutes.
Transfer at night (1 hour)
Driving between airports takes nearly 1 hour at night. You may ask the driver to go through the city centre. The journey will take a little longer, but it’s a worth thing since Moscow looks stunning at night.
Taxi between airports costs about 2300 rub. (€31.53). If you finally decided to take a taxi, you should avoid touts operating in front of every arrival terminal. Better book or even prebook a car from the official taxi company listed here . Free Wi-Fi in alsmost every official taxi car.
Moscow Airports and Aeroexpress Terminals Locations
Please note that euro prices next to rouble ones in our guide are always based on today's rates.
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