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Archive for the ‘Off-Roading Tips’ Category

XtremeTerrain.com

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If you are a newbie to Jeep off-roading there are a few things you will want to check before hitting a trail in your Jeep. Jeeps are rugged built, but even the most rugged built Jeep can be taken off the road completely if you do not take some precautions.

Before setting of on your adventure make sure you check your basics. The basics consist of all of the fluids, making sure there is no leaks and everything is topped off full. Bring along extras just in case. Remember, when you are off-roading your Jeep will be working far harder for you then when just going on a casual Sunday drive. While you are at it, check the air filter and the air filter box to make sure they are clear of any debris that may obstruct your airflow.

Check your electrical equipment and make any necessary repairs. Check the air pressure and the tread of your tires. Is your tread appropriate for the terrain you intend on driving on? Bring along a portable air compressor. There are occasions where you may find you either have to deflate your tires for some terrains and later have to inflate them in order to get home.

Make sure you check your ball joints, shocks, belts, hoses, and gas supply. Carry along a jack and make sure your spare tire is in good repair. If any functioning of your Jeep is off, your off-roading experience can end in disaster so make any and all repairs no matter how small before hitting the trails. Visit XtremeTerrain for all your Jeep parts and accessories need and as always. Have a great and safe time off-roading!
~~~~~~~~~

Every day we help Jeep Enthusiasts across the United States find the Jeep Parts and Accessories they need. With a selection of over 10,000 and climbing Jeep products, you are sure to find just the item you are looking for.
XtremeTerrain
1192 East Draper Parkway
Suite 302
Draper, UT. 84020
URL: http://www.xtremeterrain.com/
Telephone
Toll Free: 1-888-358-JEEP
Local: 1-801-649-4240
Email
service@XtremeTerrain.com
Customer service email:
service@XtremeTerrain.com

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Nancy Cutright


There is no better place to get the best Jeep advice or tips from then the Jeep community itself and that is exactly what we did. We sought the knowledge of seasoned Jeepers to create this awesome list of the second set of the Jeepin 101 Tips plus a few bonus ones..  If you like their tips, make sure you let them know… stop by their facebook page and give them a big ol’ healthy Jeepin thanks! Throughout, you will see pictures of some previously featured Jeepers! Enjoy!

#51. Fire Extinguisher. Sue Vtjeepgirl Norton

#52. If winching a buddy out on slippery slopes anchor your rig to a tree or another rig. ~ Sue Vtjeepgirl Norton

#53. Carry the proper socket for your lug nuts! ~ Sue Vtjeepgirl Norton

#54. Use proper space for rig in front of you, ie: climbing hill, mud hole, wait for signal they are done. ~ Sue Vtjeepgirl Norton

#55. Always offer help to a fellow Jeeper who may be stuck or broke down. ~ Sue Vtjeepgirl Norton

Little Moab II


#56. Remember the Jeep wave!! ~Sue Vtjeepgirl Norton

#57. Jeep to your abilities. ~ Sue Vtjeepgirl Norton

#58. 54 Carry hand saw or chain saw if applicable. Only cut wood from existing trail, do not make new ones.~ Sue Vtjeepgirl Norton

#59. If you don’t have starting or lighter fluid…use a ratchet strap around the tire…tighten and air up until you here the bead pop back on 🙂 ~ Alan Chilly McGowan

#60. Know your limitations…But also know that your Jeep CAN pull your friends big trucks out of the mud! ~ Jackie Wakeman-Littlejohn

Annette Wheatcraft


#61. Carry fresh water in well rinsed out bleach bottles to clean up with, wash windshield or use in radiator. Bleach bottles are made sturdier than other gallon containers. ~ Jackie Wakeman-Littlejohn

#62. Don’t go wheeling far from home unless you have means to trailer a broke-down rig home. ~ Jackie Wakeman-Littlejohn

#63. If you’re wheeling topless, put long hair up or wear a hat! ~ Jackie Wakeman-Littlejohn

#64. Jay (hubby) just added “If you’re wheeling topless, make sure if your husband is driving that he’s watching the trail & not you.” ~ Jackie Wakeman-Littlejohn

#65. Flashlight w/extra batteries. ~ Sue Vtjeepgirl Norton

Michael Riley


#66. When wheeling on a trail and you encounter horses, we always pull off and shut our engines, as not to spook horse for rider safety. ~ Sue Vtjeepgirl Norton

#67. Carry an extra belt whether its a v-belt or serpentine belt, you will be glad you did. ~ Sue Vtjeepgirl Norton

#68. Make sure you have any “special” tools with you…13mm 12 point sockets for TJ steering knuckles, 36mm for hub nuts, that kind of stuff. ~ Lee Boening

#69. Have enough things to share on the trail, whether it be zip ties, water, fuel, nuts, bolts, fuses, etc. You never know when that may save someone from a long walk! ~ Lee Boening

#70. NEVER EVER, overlook that a dead vehicle may be due to a blown fuse…I can’t count how many times I’ve seen people spend 30-plus minutes trying to change a fuel pump, etc. and find out it’s a bad fuse. Many times older rigs have less than ideal wiring situations and it may take some poking about to find “all” the fuses for a particular component. ~ Lee Boening

David Lane


#71. Always bring extra radiator hoses just in case you blow one. along with u-joints etc… ~ Cameron White

#72. Bring spare everything…ie:joints, fluids, any parts we take off for mods we keep, they come in handy when we need to MacGyver a broken part. Oh and bungee cords help a tons as well! ~ Kelli Pietrzykowski Lawson

#73. Keep gaskets with you at all times!. ~ Tyler Alexander

#74. Don’t wheel and hold a beverage or you might lose grasp of the wheel and end up hitting a tree like I did! Lmao! ~ Jocelyn O’Gara

#75. Always be courteous and pull to the side when fellow wheelers are coming through the path. ~ Jocelyn O’Gara

Pete Lopes


#76. Don’t follow another’s bumper too closely or you might kiss it ; ) ~ Jocelyn O’Gara

#77. Always take oil at least 4 quarts you never know when u need more oil. ~ Jeffery Swafford

#78. If you go through a river or small creak change you dif oil ~ Jeffery Swafford

#79. Try to take a tow strap not chain. Chains brake and can hurt some one really bad. Straps don’t whip back. ~ Jeffery Swafford

#80. D-rings are stronger than tow hooks. ~ Jeffery Swafford

Keith Norton Sr.


#81. Take some extra vacuum lines and an extra air filter you never know how dusty the trails are. ~ Jeffery Swafford

#82. Always carry an extra jug of Coolant/Antifreeze. ~ Jocelyn O’Gara

#83. Cb Radios are awesome when cell phone service is not an option .. And or Gps tracking device. ~ Jocelyn O’Gara

#84. Check to see if you have lock tight on your distributor cap. ~ Krista Kunkel

#85. Never leave home with out TOOLS ~ Jocelyn O’Gara

Lisa Mallinson


#86. Keep a potato in your tool bag – it is the best odd addition you can have. You can use to fill a hole in the radiator. You can cut and rub over your windshield to have water bead up if your wipers stop working. You can use it for quick trail food if you break down and have to camp, plus it is bio degradable for trail friendly people. ~ Pam Cechini

#87. The reason we don’t use chain is not because they may break and hurt someone but it is because they have no give and when pulling a vehicle out with a hard tug with chains might break one of the vehicles, chain does not store energy so it will rarely fly through the air, in fact tow straps store energy and that’s what makes the recovery easier BUT when they break they will fly like something thrown with a slingshot, I had a strap break once and the 10 foot piece that came back at my Jeep caved my steel Jeep grill right in!! ~ Jeff Hiltz

#88. Always remember that an 8000LB winch is only an 8000LB winch when your cable is down to the last wrap on the drum!! ~ Jeff Hiltz

#89. Never attach two snatch straps together for recovery using a d-ring or clevis…If something lets go during the recovery that d-ring or clevis will turn into projectile that can and will KILL. There have been instances where the strap broke… and the d-ring came back at the Jeep at hundreds of mph, through the tailgate and through the drivers seat killing the driver. Recovery is NOT something to be taken lightly!! Play safe!! ~ Jeff Hiltz

#90. Air your tires down as much as possible!! What you lose in ground clearance you will more than double in traction!!! ~ Jeff Hiltz

#91. Not sure if anyone mentioned first aid kit, sometimes it could be awhile before you reach help. ~ Sue Vtjeepgirl Norton

#92. Try NOT to turn around on a steep hill, can result in landing on your lid. ~ Sue Vtjeepgirl Norton

#93. Carry plenty of drinking water, it is easy to get dehydrated with the top off and the sun beating on you. ~ Sue Vtjeepgirl Norton

#94. Be sure seatbelts are in working order and everyone wears them! ~ Sue Vtjeepgirl Norton

#95. Not a necessity, but padded fleece seatbelt covers are so much more comfortable on the shoulder. ~ Jackie Wakeman-Littlejohn

Winter wonderland...


#96. Not sure if this has been mentioned but don’t forget your highlift jack can be used as a winch ~ Matthew Duffy

#97. Get a small plastic jar and put a bunch of little pieces parts in it. IE Valve stems, caps, fuses, nuts/bolts, tape, tire plug kit, strap ties, hose clamps etc just any thing that will fit. ~ Hozer Outlaw

#98. When recovering a stuck vehicle if you are not directly involved stay back. If the strap or cable breaks it can take off an arm, leg or put out an eye. If the strap is 20 feet long stay back at least 25 or so feet. ~ Hozer Outlaw

#99. It’s tradition that men always do their bathroom business on the drivers side of the trail and women go on the passenger side of the trail…(I know a lot of woman aren’t passengers but this is tradition) ~ Jeff Hiltz

#100. When there’s snow on the ground don’t go down a trail if u have never been on it before, it could be deeper than it looks and u could get high centered. ~ Jeffery Swafford

Joe Paul.. a.k.a. Off Kilter


#101. Bag your tires adds to traction in sand and mud and other spots. ~ Robert Barney Sr

#102. Always let the new guy go first; they are always the most eager to go. ~ John Gould

#103. The big rule for wheelin on snow trails is if not sure get out and walk it. ~ John Gould

#104. Watch your line crossing the stream the first time. Note deep spots you want to avoid on the way back. ~ William Elam

#105. When rock climbing if it’s a lil muddy and you have your head out the window to see were you are going were sun glasses and keep your mouth closed! ~ Jeffery Swafford

Angela Griffith-Paul


#106. When off roading always have a shovel, axe, and hoe. ~ Jeffery Swafford

#107. Always bring along trash bags on the trail for trash and to catch any oils you may spill when doing trail repairs. ~ Arturo Guerra

Every day we help Jeep Enthusiasts across the United States find the Jeep Parts and Accessories they need. With a selection of over 10,000 and climbing Jeep products, you are sure to find just the item you are looking for.
XtremeTerrain
1192 East Draper Parkway
Suite 302
Draper, UT. 84020
URL: http://www.xtremeterrain.com/
Telephone
Toll Free: 1-888-358-JEEP
Local: 1-801-649-4240
Email
service@XtremeTerrain.com
Customer service email:
service@XtremeTerrain.com

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Sue Vtjeepgirl Norton

There is no better place to get the best Jeep advice or tips from then the Jeep community itself and that is exactly what we did. We sought the knowledge of seasoned Jeepers to create this awesome list of the first 50 Jeepin 101 Tips. If you like their tips, make sure you let them know.. stop by their facebook page and give them a big ol’ healthy Jeepin thanks! Throughout you will see pictures of some previously featured Jeepers! Enjoy!

#1. Don’t get 2 different size tire on 4wd. It will mess up the drive train. ~ Jeffrey Swafford

#2. Always remember safety is first… Secure yourself and all passengers and any lose objects. ~ Mark Kestner

#3. Always make sure you have front and rear recovery points and a good long strap free of metal, which could break and cause injury. ~ Jocelyn O’Gara

#4. Keep a light n steady throttle foot in low range, slow and steady will usually get ya thru or up it!! ~ Paul Zupancic Jr

#5. When on a multi section obstacle, remember when you pick a line up the first part, check how that line will affect you on the next section. ~ Lee Boening

Kenneth Putnam at Tejon Ranch

#6. Keep a good reliable spare tire of the same size of you are currently wheeling! ~ Jocelyn O’Gara

 

#7. Don’t go off-roading alone! ~ Lucas Buchanan

#8. Watch big rocks they hurt! ~ Charles Claiborne

#9. Keep all body parts in jeep when tiping or rollin! You won’t stop 3500 lbs with a foot or hand! ~ Chad Johnson

#10. After Jeeping in Mud or Water check fluids in tranny, transfer case, and front & rear diff’s and change accordingly. ~ Sue Vtjeepgirl Norton

#11. When crossing water, remember that the spray outside your rig that looks cool is also just as impressive under your rig, you just cant see it slamming into your intake, a/e, hydrolock! Got one in the shop right now! ~ Camp Crocker

#12. When someone says “Hang on, I wanna try something” – HANG ON! ~ Becky Stokes

#13. If one of your friends says, “Hey fellers, watch this!” Watch……………….:-) ~ Camp Crocker

#14. Take pictures OR it NEVER happened! ~ Sue Vtjeepgirl Norton

#15. ALWAYS keep a first aid kit handy! Be prepared for the unexpected! ~ Jocelyn O’Gara

DawnMarie Loomis

#16. If your plan to get over or through an obstacle is to “stomp the skinny pedal” make sure you and your passengers have your seat belts on!! This cannot be said enough! ~ Ken West

 

#17. Always carry a patch kit and an air compressor with you or in the group you’re with. ~ David Hatfield

#18. Always carry spare U-joints. ~ Sue Vtjeepgirl Norton

#19. Always have spare axle shafts! ~ David Hatfield

#20. Always keep the ice chest inside of the vehicle, not hanging off of the back.. haha good experience. We took out half our backseat to fit ours :p ~ David Hatfield

#21. Carry spare fluids, brake, gear, tranny, & oil. ~ Sue Vtjeepgirl Norton

#22. Stay on the marked trail, don’t blaze your own way without permission. Tread Lightly! ~ Eric Deverick

#23. WD-40 – Must have onboard! ~ Sue Vtjeepgirl Norton

#24. Keep jumper cables or battery booster with you. ~ Sue Vtjeepgirl Norton

#25. Duct tape and bailing wire Got to love them on the trails!!!!! ~ David Hatfield

Zach Harkness

#26. A piece of old dog chain…quick fix for muffler hanger. ~ Sue Vtjeepgirl Norton

 

#27. 40 channel CB ~ Sue Vtjeepgirl Norton

#28. Empty water bottle w/squeezable top…many uses…we used it once to clean the mud from my clutch. ~ Sue Vtjeepgirl Norton

#29. Wire brush ~ Sue Vtjeepgirl Norton

#30. Always tighten up anything that could possibly be loose before the trip. ~ David Hatfield

Kevin L. Marchant

#31. A good tool box w/ a variety of wrenches ~ Sue Vtjeepgirl Norton

 

#32. Always carry a strong rope or a tow strap. ~ David Hatfield

#33. I carry 3 blocks, they are small and a good way to winch at weird angles. ~ Sue Vtjeepgirl Norton

# 34. Tree strap to make tree huggers happy 🙂 ~ Sue Vtjeepgirl Norton

#35. Bring great trail tunes! ~ Sue Vtjeepgirl Norton

Andrew Bennett

#36. High Lift Jack essential! ~ Sue Vtjeepgirl Norton

 

#37. My Smittybilt XRC8 Winch! ~ Sue Vtjeepgirl Norton

#38. Take along spare lug nuts, or beadlock bolts etc. things that are easy to knock loose and out. ~ David Hatfield

#39. Take extra Hose clamps out on the trails. ~ Sue Vtjeepgirl Norton

#40. Bring a Come a long……holds axle in place…when springs are broke…hehehe!! ~ Sue Vtjeepgirl Norton

Alan and Tammy Czech

#41. Snatch block!!!! ~ David Hatfield

 

#42. Air down and disconnect…greatly improves off-road ability. ~ Eric Deverick

#43. Long Pry Bar!! ~ Sue Vtjeepgirl Norton

#44. Toilet Paper!!! ~ Sue Vtjeepgirl Norton

#45. Starting fluid and a lighter!!!! to pop those beads back on! ~ David Hatfield

Jennifer Russell

#46. Spare Tire of proper size! ~ Sue Vtjeepgirl Norton

 

#47. When travelling through deep water or mud, pick a gear and try to stay with it…As soon as you engage your clutch it opens up and allows mud and water in, significantly wearing your clutch out pre-maturely… ~ Jeff Hiltz

#48. Pack out what You pack in! ~ Eric Deverick

#49. Never attach two snatch straps together with a clevis or d-ring! ~ Jeff Hiltz ‎ http://www.facebook.com/Piratejeep

#50. I have these plastic tops which cover a soda can so no mud enters! Wish i can find the website. ~ Sue Vtjeepgirl Norton

Cindy Homans Creighton

Every day we help Jeep Enthusiasts across the United States find the Jeep Parts and Accessories they need. With a selection of over 10,000 and climbing Jeep products, you are sure to find just the item you are looking for.
XtremeTerrain
1192 East Draper Parkway
Suite 302
Draper, UT. 84020
URL: http://www.xtremeterrain.com/
Telephone
Toll Free: 1-888-358-JEEP
Local: 1-801-649-4240
Email
service@XtremeTerrain.com
Customer service email:
service@XtremeTerrain.com

 

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Jeep Grill Adventures Camp Cookbook


A while back I had written a blog including a couple recipes I had found of Chef DeNittis. Sine then I had befriended the chef on Facebook and had intended on perusing his Jeep culinary skills further. Well that time is now. Chef DeNittis has a terrific cookbook for any lover of off-roading campfire cooking. His cookbook titled “My Jeep Grille Adventures – Camp Kitchen and Cookbook” offers easy, fun, and definitely delicious five star dishes you can enjoy by the campfire!

Here is more about Chef DeNittis cookbook and life and how to order his cookbook for your next Jeep Off Roading experience.

“An adventure book of Jeep excursions inclusive of Chef Mark’s recipes out on the trail and in the back-country. This collection of five star recipes will have you being the back-country chef extraordinaire in no time. Impress your friends with your savvy use of five star food and fancy culinary lingo by the campfire.

JGA is packed with great outdoor photos, food presentation photos, easy to use check off lists, menu builders, recipes, and food safety tips. Don’t leave the pavement without it!

Even if you don’t own a Jeep the Jeep Grille Adventures Camp Kitchen & Cookbook is for any outdoor, expedition, adventure or camping enthusiast.

All the recipes have been “Trail Tested” and cooked with equipment packed in the back of a Jeep and/or Jeep Trailer depending on the amount of people and length of trip.

Just think how easy preparation would be inside an RV or other solid camping unit.

This fun to read, easy to use book is more than just a cookbook, it’s a book filled with stories of past excursions and just plain fun.

Follow the wide array of two track trails that Chef Mark has traveled and traversed along with the food enjoyed on those trips. How else would you expect a chef to eat in the outdoors?

Chef Mark DeNittis experience includes being the Culinary Director for JPFreek.com Adventure Magazine with oversite of 7BarGrille.com, Culinary educator, former food editor of 4x4Wire.com and Culinary Entrepreneur with many professional accolades.

About the author:

Cumulative years of experience have developed a well-rounded perspective within the food and beverage industry. Having numerous years of experience in both industry as well adult education as an instructor at one of the premier Culinary Institutions in the country, Johnson & Wales University has “allowed me to expect nothing less than the highest standards!”

Prior experience as a leading chef-manager and culinary executive within premier hotels and clubs across the country including Europe, Chef Mark presents years of solid know-how.

“My passion of the culinary craft has taken a wonderful turn now offering my reflection of that passion within the Il Mondo Vecchio brand of artisanally crafted salumi products”.

Additionally since 2005, Mark has been the Educational Chef Consultant and Spokesperson for the American Lamb Board. Mark has had numerous works published; recipes and in-print educational works for the foodservice sector, Plate/Meating Place News Magazines, and the American Culinary Federation’s Culinary Review.

Lastly having authored script and been on-camera spokesperson for the creation and production of two educational DVD’s with support accessory materials.

Noted accomplishments include being the author of “Jeep Grille Adventures: Camp Kitchen & Cookbook”, Food Editor/Culinary Director for JPFreek.com Adventure Magazine and official digital publication of Jeep Jamboree USA, as well previous materials published with 4x4wire.com, an online magazine. Having also been featured as one of the Ranch Chefs in “The Great Ranch Cookbook” 1996, by Gwen Ashley Walters I have a deep understanding of food writing/editing as well.

Order “My Jeep Grille Adventures – Camp Kitchen and Cookbook

Every day we help Jeep Enthusiasts across the United States find the Jeep Parts and Accessories they need. With a selection of over 10,000 and climbing Jeep products, you are sure to find just the item you are looking for.
XtremeTerrain
1192 East Draper Parkway
Suite 302
Draper, UT. 84020
URL: http://www.xtremeterrain.com/
Telephone
Toll Free: 1-888-358-JEEP
Local: 1-801-649-4240
Email
service@XtremeTerrain.com
Customer service email:
service@XtremeTerrain.com

Connect with us!
XtremeTerrain Facebook Fan Page
XtremeTerrain Twitter

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A common thing amongst Jeepers’ is bringing their dog along on trail runs. Many trail runs offer camping accommodations. Jeepers bring their entire family including their dogs. For the most part Jeepers’ are very responsible when bringing their four legged family members along on a run. But for those who are new to hitting the trails with their pets, there are some important things they need to keep in mind at all times, for the dogs safety, and the safety of others around them.

Common sense goes a long way when traveling with your dog to public outings of any kind. When camping out with your dog, a few other things should be taken into consideration.

When packing for the off roading event, make sure to pack separately for your dog. Do not do it while you are packing for your Jeep, or other family members. Make it a solo job to insure you do not forget anything.

Things of note are:

  • Make sure to pack plenty of food. Plan to pack for an extra couple days of food, just incase something was to come up and the trip was extended.
  • Pack plenty of fresh water. You can use large recycle 5 gallon jugs. The more the better, especially if you are unsure of the fresh water supply where you are going. Remember, it is better to have more then not enough, especially in the warmer months.
  • Apply a flea and tick preventative to your baby and bring extra pet friendly insect repellant along.
  • Make sure the rabies and distemper shots are up to date. Bring along your dog’s medical/shot records incase of any accidents.
  • Use a crate to transport your pet. That’s safer, especially when driving on bumpy roads or trails.
  • Even if your dog has a micro chip identification, record your phone number and the dog’s name on its collar in case your dog becomes lost.
  • Bring along an ample supply of plastic bags to clean up after your dog’s messes.
  • Bring a tie out stake and stake, chain and leash to use on campsite.

Once you arrive at your destination, make sure you are considerate to the other campers and Jeepers’ at the site. Do not just let your dog run freely. There are people who have fear of dogs regardless of how friendly you say your dog is, as well as people who are allergic to dogs. Small children can be intimidated by dogs as well. Other Jeepers’ and campers may have brought along their pet as well. In the perfect world all the dogs and people would intermix in pure harmony, but unfortunately that is not the reality all the time. Abide by the parks pets regulations. Most will require you to keep your dog on a leash, which is not a bad idea and not only protects your dog, but others around. Always clean up after your dog’s messes. Never allow your dog to run wild while off roading on the trails.

Taking your dog off-roading with you can create some wonderful memories if the right preparation was made prior to the trip. The extra steps will make a very enjoyable trip for you and your best four legged friend.

Every day we help Jeep Enthusiasts across the United States find the Jeep Parts and Accessories they need. With a selection of over 10,000 and climbing Jeep products, you are sure to find just the item you are looking for.
XtremeTerrain
1192 East Draper Parkway
Suite 302
Draper, UT. 84020
URL: http://www.xtremeterrain.com/
Telephone
Toll Free: 1-888-358-JEEP
Local: 1-801-649-4240
Email
service@XtremeTerrain.com
Customer service email:

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Once again, with Spring, comes mud, with mud comes fun for Jeep off roading enthusiasts, and with the very first time you get remotely even close to stuck, or your buddy gets stuck, or just another off roader gets stuck and you jump out to the rescue like all great Jeep off roaders do, you are buried in mud, sometimes to the knees and sometimes, if you are not careful, even deeper. You don’t give it really a second thought at the moment. Your adrenaline is pumping and you are focused at the task at hand.. You will worry about muddy shoes later. You get the other off roader or yourself unstuck and return to your Jeep to continue your fun in the muddy playground. Next thing you know, your floor boards are looking exactly like the outside of your Jeep. Well with decent floor liner mats, you could care less, but if you don’t have decent ones, shampooing your carpets every time you want to go playing in the mud can get redundant. Xtremeterrain.com has some great floor liner mats for all your Jeep models and featured this week is the Front Black Floor Liner Mat Pair for your 2007-09 Jeep Wrangler JK for just $63.95.

Here is the description of the Front Black Floor Liner Mat Pair For 2007-09 Jeep Wrangler JK:

The only floor liner with patent pending “Deep Tread” Technology! These floor liners are a totally new concept that combines all the best features of a deep rib floor mat and the ‘old style’ liners. Precision engineering using state of the art technology ensures an exact fit to the shape and contour of your vehicle’s floor. The deeply molded Chevron-shape tread pattern channels dirt, mud and snow away from the driver to keep shoes and pant legs clean. It also contains the movement and sloshing around of any trapped water. The high perimeter wall offers a large footprint and maximum interior protection and containment. Constructed of all weather injection-molded durable OE-quality Thermoplastic Elastomer (TPE). Raised nibs on the bottom provides maximum retention and keeps the liner in place. The unique self-sealing floor hook attachment feature helps to prevent dirt and moisture from getting through. Easy to remove and clean. Simply hose them off and go!!! The mat actually reseals itself around the hook!!!

Every day we help Jeep Enthusiasts across the United States find the Jeep Parts and Accessories they need. With a selection of over 10,000 and climbing Jeep products, you are sure to find just the item you are looking for.
XtremeTerrain
1192 East Draper Parkway
Suite 302
Draper, UT. 84020
URL: http://www.xtremeterrain.com/
Telephone
Toll Free: 1-888-358-JEEP
Local: 1-801-649-4240
Email
service@XtremeTerrain.com
Customer service email:
service@XtremeTerrain.com

Connect with us!
XtremeTerrain Facebook Fan Page
XtremeTerrain Twitter

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