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  • Yamabuggy


    250px The Yamabuggy is a side-by-side dune buggy. It made its international debut in Las Vegas, Nevada, at the SEMA Convention. It is designed to be a quick and agile competitor to vehicles such as the Yamaha Rhino. The buggy is powered by a 400 cc Yamaha engine, capable of speeds in excess of . Image:Duneclean.jpg The buggy has been featured in magazines such as "Dirt Wheels", "ATV Sport", and "Sand Sport". Although the vehicle can be classified as a small dune buggy, it has also been known to traverse other terrains, such as dirt/desert trails, forest areas, mud, and snow. Kyle Purdue is the principal of Yama Buggy Sales & Distribution.

  • Suzuki


    is a Japanese multinational corporation headquartered in Minami-ku, Hamamatsu. Suzuki manufactures automobiles, four-wheel drive vehicles, motorcycles, all-terrain vehicles (ATVs), outboard marine engines, wheelchairs and a variety of other small internal combustion engines. In 2016, Suzuki was the eleventh biggest automaker by production worldwide. Suzuki has over 45,000 employees and has 35 production facilities in 23 countries, and 133 distributors in 192 countries. The worldwide sales volume of automobiles is the world's tenth largest, while domestic sales volume is the third largest in the country. Suzuki’s domestic motorcycle sales volume is the third largest in Japan.

  • Yamaha Rhino


    A Yamaha Rhino. The Yamaha Rhino is an off-road vehicle made by Yamaha Motor Company. The two-person four-wheel drive vehicles are in a unique class called "side by side", which is in-between the size of ATVs and mini SUVs. Rhinos are gaining popularity in racing with customizations similar to the full-size vehicles. Polaris and Arctic Cat have made vehicles in the same class. Production for the Rhino began in Yamaha's facility in Newnan Georgia in 2004 and ended with the 2013 model year. Many have regarded the Rhino as one of the industry's most versatile UTV machines. The Rhino's size is well suited to many different tasks ranging from recreation to work due to its medium-size chassis and cargo bed. The smaller nature of the design suit those who prefer to operate in tighter riding environments like wooded areas, while the cargo bed is still big enough to carry equipment or supplies. Prior to the Rhino's debut, the UTV market was dominated by slow, heavy, oversized machines designed strictly for work use. The Rhino's faster top speed, powerful engine, nimble independent suspension, and overall smaller size proved popular.

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