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Yoshimura Chassis Protector Kit Honda CBR250R
Yoshimura Chassis Protectors help minimize damage from sliding type falls, can save you hundreds of dollars in repairs, and maybe keep you from getting a DNF on race day. The plastic construction is soft enough to slow slides and wear down slowly... yet tough enough to keep the track away from your bike in most cases.
- Sold as a Pair
- Laser cut and powder coated brackets featuring CNC-machined clamps
- Laser-etched Yoshimura logo Inner Sleeve
- Includes durable mounting hardware and instructions
|Product Style||RevZilla Item #||MFR. Product #||Availability|
|Product Style Black||RevZilla Item #846803||MFR. Product #040BG122500||AvailabilityIn Stock: Ships within 24 hours|
- S1000RR 2010-2018
- CB1000R 2011-2015
- CB500F 2013-2015
- CB500X 2013-2015
- CBR1000RR 2004-2011
- CBR1000RR ABS 2009-2011
- Ninja 250R 2008-2013
- Ninja 300 2013-2017
- Ninja 300 ABS 2013-2017
- Ninja 650 2012-2016
- Ninja 650 ABS 2013-2016
- Ninja ZX-10R 2008-2010
- Ninja ZX-10R 2011-2018
- Ninja ZX-10RR 2017
- Ninja ZX-14R 2012-2018
- Ninja ZX-6R 2007-2008
- Ninja ZX-6R 2013-2018
- Ninja ZX-6R ZX636 2013-2018
- Versys 650 2011-2014
- GSX1300BK B-King 2008-2009
- GSX-R1000 2007-2008
- GSX-R1000 2009-2016
- GSX-R600 2006-2010
- GSX-R600 2011-2018
- GSX-R750 2006-2010
- GSX-R750 2011-2018
- Hayabusa GSX1300R 2008-2018
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Reviews & Questions
Today I lowsided my bike at 51MPH. The bike slid on asphalt nearly the entire way before flipping over when it ran out of road and found a grassy berm. How'd the bike hold up? See the pictures. My right handlebar was severely bent and my left mirror is now useless, but the Yoshi frame slider and my exhaust shroud were the only other things to suffer any damage. The fairings and engine are fine.
As a result, I have nothing but praise and recommendations. The most difficult part of installing these is taking off the fairings - installing them is as much of a no-brainer as the decision to buy these SHOULD be.
Everything came nicely packaged in a little box. The instructions are (surprisingly, at least for Yoshi) concise and the installation, if you don't run into any hangups (like I did) should take no more than a half-an-hour. Both the sliders, once assembled, have a good weight to them and feel VERY solid. That, coupled with the impressive finish (which matches the black 250's perfectly) on them, helps make up for the $150 asking point.
To install, you have to remove the side panels from the CBR, figure out the correct orientation that the baseplate of the sliders is supposed to attached to the cage of the bike, wiggle these U shaped connectors behind the bars in their proper places, hold the baseplate down, and screw it in. The first slider went on quickly, with no problems, but the second gave me a bit of trouble. On the left side of my bike, one of the hex screws was completely rounded in its socket, so I had to dremmel it out and use a different tool to unscrew it. Afterwards, because of the proximity of the engine and several rubber wires which are nearby, the U brackets didn't want to wiggle into place. And once they WERE in place, they were very hard to 'fine tune'. I tightened most of the screws to the baseplate only to have one give me trouble. This was most likely because the U bracket underneath was misaligned slightly, but it was wedged in there so tight that it wouldn't have moved anyway. After a bit of doing and a little worry about stripping the screw (or crushing something), I left it with about 1/3 tread left sticking out of the plate, instead of all the way in. It's as tight as it can be, and for all intents and purposes, the other five screws are going to ensure that the slider goes NOWHERE. When the fairings were put on, I happily discovered that you can't see the screw (or most of the screws, for that matter) because it's pretty well-tucked under the plastics.
Once on, both sliders are VERY secure. No, really. I tried kicking them and they feel like they've been welded to the frame. I have very little doubt that they will perform well in a slide.
They look pretty cool, and don't require any drilling.
The machining tolerances on this product are really good; the c-shaped parts that slide onto the frame are snug enough to stay in place after pushing them onto the frame. But they aren't too tight; they won't scratch the paint off the frame.
First of all, all the brackets are really sturdy, the bigger parts are steel and the smaller brackets are billet aluminum. They look great, but that doesn't matter since it's all covered by my fairings. Another reviewer said that the black matches the bike perfectly and he wasn't lying--they don't just match the black paint, they match the black plastic as well.
I could have installed these with my eyes closed. But, a word to the wise, you will need a torque wrench and a set of allen ends for it.
Once everything is together it looks fantastic and looks like it will protect just about everything on the bike. The sliders stick out just far enough to protect the fairings, but not quite far enough to prevent minor damage to the handlebar ends and the exhaust heat shield (every CBR250's heat shield is scraped, deal with it).
So, is it pricey at around $150? Yes, but you already spent a few grand on the bike, you might as well spend another $150 to keep it looking good in style.