2020 polaris rzr

2020 polaris rzr DEFAULT

Berts Mega Mall | Powersports Hub 

Polaris® has just released their 2020 line up! This year they have added a new side-by-side to the ever-changing and improving RZR family. This side by side is a mixture of the XP Turbo and the Turbo S. The RZR PRO XP is here and Polaris® claims this is a completely redesigned side-by-side from other RZR models in the past. We’ll give you the breakdown of what this all-new side-by-side has got to offer!  We also want to go over some new colors introduced to the already existing line up we all know and love and a new platform on one side-by-side!

There are three different options of the RZR PRO XP and we will go over each one.

RZR PRO XP: $22,999

The first option you have is the “base model” RZR PRO XP. It comes in two different color options being Black Lime and Cruiser Black. These color options are only available with this model. It has an impressive 181 HP, the RZR XP Turbo comes with a 168 HP. It also comes with a greater Usable Travel at 20"/22". Walker Evans’ 2.5 Needle Shocks and 30” MAXXIS’ Carnivore 2.0 Tires (8-Ply) also come with the side-by-side. Rear rack capacity is now 300lbs, which was not an option on the RZR XP 1000.  Other changes or differences the RZR PRO XP offers is its 900W stator, Polaris® Pulse system, USB Charging, and DC Charging. The RZR PRO XP is definitely a step-up to the RZR family.


The RZR PRO XP PREMIUM comes in two color options, available in Indy Red and White Lightning.  This model also has a 181 HP and shares all of the features that the RZR XP PRO has and some additional features that the RZR PRO XP PREMIUM offers start with the premium painted panels, signature white LED accent lights and LED headlights and retractable 6-pt harnesses.  Polaris® has also added some changes to their electronic power steering since they now have a standard with telescoping steering wheel and button controls.


The RZR PRO XP ULTIMATE definitely lives up to its name as the “ultimate” option of the PRO XP line up.  It is available in the same colors as the RZR PRO XP PREMIUM and of course, has the same features as the RZR PRO XP PREMIUM. This option of the RZR PRO XP ULTIMATE includes an updated electronic suspension control system integrated into the steering wheel; DYNAMIX Active Suspension 2.0™ along with a changed suspension;  FOX®2.5 Live Valve Shocks. Polaris® has also included a Ride Command®7" Display with GPS, and Rockford Fosgate Premium Audio package. The RZR PRO XP ULTIMATE has everything to make your riding experience top-notch!


New Colors: Polaris® released some color changes to some models we all know, let’s go over these new colors!

RZR XP 1000:

Before the 2020 models were released your color options for a RZR XP 1000 included Black Pearl, White Pearl, and Sky Blue. This year Polaris® has decided to leave out the Black Peal and White Pearl, keep the Sky Blue, and bring in the all-new White Lightning! Most of the side-by-side can be seen as white with accents of bright red found in the head of the seats, in the text on the body of the car and on the trailing arms.

RZR XP Turbo 2 and 4-seater:

The previous year’s color option for a RZR XP Turbo was White Pearl and Titanium Metallic and for 2020 Polaris® changed both of them up! Now your options are Stealth Black and Indy Red.  Stealth Black as seen below, is all black with white lettering found on the body. We would say this color lives up to its name. The Indy Red is exactly like the red you can see on the RZR PRO XP PREMIUM and RZR PRO XP ULTIMATE. Interesting color choices!


RZR XP Turbo S:

Your color options last year were Titanium Metallic and Polaris® Blue. Yet again, Polaris® is out with the old and in with the new. Ghost Gray and Matte Navy are now your options! Ghost Gray is a lighter gray with splashes of bright red found in several spots of the side by side. Matte Navy is a new color combo we have not seen from Polaris® that definitely stands out in the crowd!


The RZR RS1 now has a new color scheme added to it which we are excited for! Your options last year were White Lightening and Black Pearl. Black and red were the main colors you could see right away. This year your options are Ghost Gray and Cruiser Black. Cruiser Black now has some blue splashes on there to give the RS1 a different theme.

RZR Turbo S Velocity 2 and 4-Seater:

The RZR Turbo S Velocity 2-seater now has a Matte White option. Main colors on this side-by-side are a sky blue with splashes of white on the sides. Lettering is black, and all ties in very well together. This color scheme applies to both the 2 and 4-seater Turbo S Velocity!

RZR XP 1000 High Lifter 2 and 4 Seater:

The RZR XP 1000 High Lifter has had a color change. Last year your option was a Stealth Black which has some bright orange accents in various areas. This year Stealth Gray has been introduced and this side-by-side has neon yellow accents found in various places also.  Both the 2 and 4-seaters have Stealth Gray as the color option.

RZR XP® 4 1000 Premium 2 and 4-Seater: 

Once called the RZR XP 1000 Ride Command now the RZR XP 1000 Premium has some new color options also! Polaris® decided to keep the Black Pearl, kick the White Pearl and Sky Blue out, and introduced the Orange Rust. The Orange Rust is found all over the front and sides of the car.


The introduction of the all-new RZR XP PRO has once again stirred the pot in the side-by-side world and whether you love it or hate it it’s here! To recap, the all-new RZR XP PRO has three options to choose from. The base model is just as it sounds, and is the most basic version without any frills or extras. Premium has some upgrades to the steering and lighting all around. And the Ultimate is just liked its name,  it has it all! Audio system, Ride Command, electronic suspension system. All other changes in the RZR line-up are the only color. A lot of blue was added to the line-up and some colors were kept the same with different graphics. Great things from Polaris®!









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Sours: https://www.bertsmegamall.com/blog/breaking-down-the-new-2020-polaris-rzr-line-up--26837


By the staff of Dirt Wheels


Finally, Polaris stepped up with an epic all-new RZR! Revisions of current models were great, but we kept waiting for something fresh. We knew Polaris had to have a game-changer up its sleeve but didn’t know when it would be released. And now, we have the debut of the 2020 POLARIS RZR PRO XP ULTIMATE.

We give Polaris a lot of credit for shaping the performance UTV industry over the past decade. It is insane how far technology has progressed in that time. The two-seat RZR 800 was the domino that cascaded our industry into power struggles to produce the fastest and most fun UTVs. The 800 produced a once-impressive 55 horsepower.

Now, UTVs sport turbo-inducted engines with close to 200 ponies—machines that throw you back in the seat with powerful acceleration. This aggression is injected into the DNA of Polaris’ all-new RZR Pro XP.

Polaris didn’t pull any punches—181 horsepower, enhanced performance, and all-new styling. Plus, it comes in three flavors that start at $22,999: RZR Pro XP, RZR Pro XP Premium, and RZR Pro XP Ultimate. We burned laps in the rough and wild Nevada desert to investigate this new RZR’s true ability.


Polaris updated the tried and trusted ProStar, 925cc, parallel twin-cylinder DOHC engine from the XP Turbo line and placed it in the Pro. The horsepower jumped from 168 to 181 through engine tuning, a larger water-cooled turbo, and improved the heat dissipation and cooling of the engine.

The cooling system now has a purge valve at the radiator and at the engine, so it shouldn’t boil over when turned off after hard running like older versions of the ProStar would do. It has a much-needed 12-gallon fuel tank for the thirsty turbo. Polaris added a stator that produces 900 watts to handle added electrical accessories. Polaris has already created brilliant add-ons you can purchase through the website or at your dealer.

The transmission was strengthened by a claimed 39 percent to withstand the increased horsepower. Inside the trans, the gears are much stronger, and the trans has been tuned to handle the 30-inch-tall tires and increased horsepower. It retains high and low forward gear, neutral, park, and reverse.

The CVT has been redesigned to run much cooler through increased ventilation, which aids in belt performance and lifespan. Polaris incorporated roller pucks in the primacy clutch rather than metal sliders. The roller pucks help displace dirt instead of attracting it. The CVT cover is now easier to remove, and the bolts that hold it on stay connected to the CVT cover.



The new RZR Pro XP frame is now a fully welded one-piece design utilizing 2-inch diameter tubing. Polaris claims that the new roll cage is the strongest one that comes stock on a UTV. The main tubes are 2 inches in diameter, with 1.75-inch cross tubes, and it bolts together from eight different pieces.

The impressive drivetrain utilizes the very strong front differential out of the RS1 and RZR XP Turbo S line. The axles are now eight times stronger as well. They added a new name to their true On-Demand all-wheel/two-wheel drive system: Isolated Xtreme Performance. Apparently, the system offers a claimed three-times-stronger front drive.


Polaris built the Pro XP line with the intention of providing a UTV that can handle hard and abusive driving while being comfortable and smooth. This 64-inch-wide trail tamer has a wheelbase of 96-inches—that is 6 inches longer than any previous two-seat RZR built. That added length translates to increased stability and smoothness at higher speeds.

Polaris wisely designed the Pro to have a sharp-turning radius of 18 feet, a trait that you would usually lose with a longer machine. The wheel travel has been raised in comparison to Polaris’ other 64-inch-wide offerings. The front dual A-arms are high clearance and strengthened through gusseting. They offer 17 inches of wheel travel. Rear suspension travel rests at 20 inches from a trailing arm-type independent suspension. Both front and rear systems work well with stabilizer bars.

The RZR Pro XP Ultimate comes with Polaris’ Dynamix 2.0 electronic compression-controlled shock system. Fox 2.5 Podium Internal Bypass Live Valve shocks are found on all four corners of the machine. The driver can choose stiffer or softer modes through steering-wheel-mounted controls, which was never an option previously.

The Firm mode was reduced in stiffness to be more usable, but there is an “X” button on the wheel. When pressed, it will temporarily stiffen the shocks past what the firm mode allows to suck up a big hit on the trail. You will primarily use the comfort and sport modes. The Pro XP and Pro XP Premium versions of the RZR run Walker Evans Racing 16-position-adjustable needle shocks that are not electronically controlled.



The cockpit of the RZR XP Pro line is immersive and gives the driver a more connected feel than any previous Polaris RZR. The seating position is lower to the ground, the seats are all new, the harness system is more comfortable and the steering wheel tilts and telescopes for a better fit.

The cockpit delivers 6 inches more legroom, 4 inches more width at the shoulders and there are more than three storage locations. Only two of the Pro models come with the telescoping steering wheel, but that is one of our favorite improvements. The dash is closer to the driver so you don’t have to lean far to reach any of the switch panels or the Ride Command 7-inch touchscreen on the Ultimate. The steering wheel is D-shaped with a comfortable over-mold that felt great in our hands.

The new seats have airflow channels designed into them, and they have tilt adjustability that requires tools to adjust. A tool-less 6-inch adjustable slider system comes standard on all but the base model of the Pro’s driver seat. This machine makes us feel very connected and adds more confidence.

The Ultimate version of the Pro comes with a 400-watt Rockford Fosgate audio system that can be controlled through the touchscreen and steering-wheel controls. The Ride Command system has been updated to increase ease of use, and the GPS tracking is the best it has ever been. It will still work well in places that have no cell service.



This UTV is fast, smooth, and stable. We love how powerful and well-tuned the ProStar turbo-inducted engine is, but we also believe that no one really needs that much power. It is tuned to work best in the 20–50-mile-per-hour range for aggressive driving. When you plant your foot hard on the accelerator pedal, the power pushes you back in your seat and things start getting blurry. The engine and transmission combo are still smooth and easy to operate in slow-going.

The suspension is supple and surprised us with how well a 64-inch-wide car worked through chop and hard hits. The 72-inch-wide Turbo S and the Pro XP feel similar in control and suspension feel, which makes the Pro XP even more impressive.

We spent our time in the Pro XP Ultimate version that has the Dynamix 2.0 Fox shock system. The comfort setting is our favored mode in rocks and slow-speed chop. Once the speeds picked up, Sport mode helped the Pro XP perform admirably. We did notice the rear end bottomed out on some Nevada desert trails.

A bit of shock tuning should be able to straighten that out. The longer 96-inch wheelbase helped the RZR ride smooth, yet Polaris designed the machine to have agile cornering and a sharp-turning radius. Polaris also provided the new RZR with 30-inch-tall Maxxis Carnivore tires. The side-tread lugs help protect the sidewall from punctures and aid in the machine’s 14.5-inch ground clearance.


We pushed the RZR hard over whoops, natural jumps, rock gardens and tracked-out sand washes. The cornering stability was very surprising. The lower center of gravity and lower seating made us feel very comfortable while throwing the machine hard into corners, and the Polaris rarely lifted the inside wheels. The triple-bore front brakes and dual-bore rears are strong and don’t fade easily. If we didn’t have time to brake hard before a big hit or G-out in the trail, we hit the “X” button to stiffen the front shocks to handle the abuse.

Inside the cockpit, you have a much safer feeling than previous RZRs. The doors are taller, which adds a greater sense of protection. A stronger and larger tube-diameter roll cage adds to that sense. Polaris included a new passenger grab handle that is easy to adjust and more ergonomic to hold.

The interior feels better built, and you can tell that they took a lot of R&D time to get this model right. We did notice that the foot compartment is longer than other RZR models, but it didn’t feel as wide. The six-point harness system works very well at the shoulders and the waist, but the leg straps are a bit uncomfortable over time.



Well done, Polaris! We are already fans of the new machine. The body styling is aggressive. The line of sight from the driver’s seat is great, and the cockpit is superior to any previous Polaris. We can only assume that a four-seat version is in the works and, eventually, 72-inch-wide models. The RZR Pro XP is a new lineup and won’t be replacing any of the other vehicles in the 2020 line. You can purchase the 2020 Polaris RZR Pro XP Ultimate for a starting price of $28,499 in Indy Red or White Lightning. Go to www.polaris.com for more info on all of their new machines!

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Engine Twin-cylinder, DOHC,liquid-cooled, 4-stroke, turbo induction

Displacement 925cc

Starter Electric

Fuel system EFI

Fuel Capacity 12 gal.

Transmission Automatic CVT

Final driveShaft

Suspension/wheel travel:

Front Dual A-arms w/ 17.0”

RearTrailing Arm w/ 20.0”


FrontDual hydraulic discs

RearDual hydraulic discs





Ground clearance14.5”


Curb weight1773 lb.

Payload capacity740 lb.

Cargo bed capacity 300 lb.

Towing Capacity NA

ColorsIndy Red, White Lightning




Sours: https://dirtwheelsmag.com/utv-test/
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Polaris Recalls RZR Recreational Off-Highway Vehicles Due to Injury Hazard (Recall Alert)

This recall involves Model Year 2020 RZR PRO XP and RZR PRO XP 4 and Model Year 2021 RZR PRO XP, RZR PRO XP 4, RZR Turbo S, RZR Turbo S 4, RZR XP Turbo and RZR XP 4 Turbo recreational off-highway vehicles.  The two or four-seat vehicles were sold in the following colors:  Black, blue, gray, lime (green), sand (light brown), orange, red, titanium (silver) and white.  POLARIS is stamped on the front grille and POLARIS and RZR are printed on the sides of the vehicles.  

Model Year Model Name 
2020 RZR PRO XP 4
2021 RZR PRO XP  4
2021 RZR Turbo S
2021 RZR Turbo S 4
2021 RZR XP Turbo
2021 RZR XP 4 Turbo
Sours: https://www.cpsc.gov/Recalls/2021/Polaris-Recalls-RZR-Recreational-Off-Highway-Vehicles-Due-to-Injury-Hazard-Recall-Alert



The new RZR Pro XP is available in three versions with only minor changes that include colors, shocks, lighting and navigation packages. The basic overall specs are identical other than slight weight and price differences. Here’s what you get and don’t get with each model.


2020 Polaris RZR Pro XP, Base $22,999

This is the only model you can get in Black. It still has the cool new steering wheel but without the buttons and telescoping feature. It’s without Ride Command and minus a few lighting accents in the front and rear. It will be equipped with 2.0 front and 2.5 Walker Evans shocks.

2020 Polaris RZR Pro XP Premium $24,499

The Premium model gets the telescoping steering, interior, front and rear accent lighting along with 4-point harnesses. This model still has the Walker Evans needle valve shocks and no Ride Command. It’s available in white or red colors.

2020 Polaris RZR Pro XP Ultimate $28,499

Ultimate models are also available in white or red and stand alone to feature Ride Command and Fox Live Valve Shocks. To adjust the shock settings, the steering wheel has toggle buttons you can reach with your right thumb. Your left thumb handles the Ride Command and Rockford Fosgate sound system. The wheel telescopes and all the agent lighting around the car is standard as well with 4-point harnesses.



Engine type…Liquid-cooled, twin cylinder, DOHC, turbo charged, 4 stroke


Lubrication system…Wet sump

Additional cooling…Auto fan



Starting procedure…Turn ignition switch w/shifter in park

Air filter:

Type…Paper pleat

Access…Behind driver and firewall

Transmission…Automatic CVT

Reverse procedure…Brake on, move range selector “R”

Drive system…Selectable 2WD/4WD w/ EPS

Final drives…Shafts


Fuel capacity…12 gals


Turning Radius…18’

Overall length/width/height…126x64x71.7”

Ground clearance…14.5”

Claimed dry weight…1736lbs, 1749lbs, 1773lbs

Bed weight limit… 299lbs

Bed Box Dimensions…26×17.7×11.5”


Towing limit…N/A


Frame…2” Steel round tube

Suspension/wheel travel:

Front…Dual A-arm w/prel./comp.-adj. shocks/ 17” w/ WE or Fox

Rear…IRS3-link Trailing-arms w/prel./comp -adj. shocks/20” w. WE or Fox


Front…Hydraulic discs/left-side pedal

Rear… Hydraulic discs/left-side pedal

Parking…Lever on console


Front…30×10-14, 8-Ply Maxxis Carnivore

Rear…30×10-14, 8-Ply Maxxis Carnivore


DC/USB Outlet…Console/Upper dash (Premium)


Front…LED headlights

Rear..LED brake/tail lights


Instrumentation…Analog Speed/odo/trip/hour/rpm/fuel/gear/clock/2WD-4WD

Colors…Black, Red, White

Minimum recommended operator age…16

Suggested retail price…$22,999 (Base) $24,499 ( Premium) $28,499 (Ultimate)


Sours: https://utvactionmag.com/2020-polaris-rzr-pro-xp-specs-colors-options-price/

Rzr 2020 polaris

2020 Polaris RZR XP 1000 Trails & Rocks Review

2020 Polaris RZR XP 1000 Trails & Rocks Review

Words & Photos:  Lance Schwartz

MSRP:  $23,599


2020 Polaris RZR XP 1000 Trails & Rocks Review

A few short years ago, I don’t think even the most seasoned off-road enthusiasts could have guessed how far the UTV industry could progress in such a short amount of time.  Sure, there are still conservative offerings in the new UTV space, but like Bob Dylan sang, “the times, they are a changin’”!   The perfect example of this evolution is the 2020 Polaris RZR XP 1000 Trails and Rocks Review.  It has great power, incredible comfort, and yeah, it has 30” tires on factory beadlocks.  But…like the Transformers I had when I was a kid, this machine has more than meets the eye!  To figure out just how capable it is, we put it to task on some of the best rock crawling and trails the east coast has to offer, at Anthracite Outdoor Adventure Area (AOAA) in Coal Township, Pennsylvania.

2020 Polaris RZR XP 1000 Trails & Rocks Review

2020 Polaris RZR XP 1000 Trails & Rocks Review


  • 55% lower low gearing
  • 30” Pro Armor Crawler tires
  • Fox QS3 suspension with 14.75” of travel
  • 14” Ground Clearance
  • Factory Beadlock Wheels
  • 4,500lb winch
  • 1000cc ProStar 1000 Engine

2020 Polaris RZR XP 1000 Trails & Rocks Review


Powering the Polaris RZR XP 1000 Trails & Rocks Edition is a naturally aspirated 999cc twin cylinder ProStar 1000 engine.  The engine features dual overhead cams, four valves per cylinder, and a wet sump design.  In this particular tune, the ProStar churns out 110HP, which is more than enough power for this machine.  The engine has an abundance of torque, and while the exhaust note lets you know there’s plenty of fury to be unleashed, it isn’t obtrusive or obnoxious.  Fuel injection is pretty much standard these days, and this engine is no different.


If you’re into rock crawling and big tires, on a stock machine you know those two things don’t necessarily always go together without the possibility of smoking a CVT drive belt.  That is, unless you buy a purpose built rock crawler.  Low gear in the Polaris RZR XP 1000 Trails & Rocks Edition is 55% lower than on a typical RZR.  This ensures when you’re crawling over large obstacles, the belt is less likely to become damaged due to slippage.  The Rocks & Trails edition features Polaris’ True On-Demand All Wheel Drive system, and this integrates seamlessly to transfer power to the ground.  Larger axle half-shafts are also standard on this machine.

2020 Polaris RZR XP 1000 Trails & Rocks Review


Over the last few years, off-road suspension technology has come a long way!  The magic that happens on this RZR is a byproduct of the Walker Evans shocks.   They feature 16 clicks of compression adjustment that can be felt when tuning.  The high-clearance arched dual a-arm front suspension uses 2” Walker Evans bodies and delivers 16″ of suspension travel.  The suspension out back utilizes trailing arms paired with high-clearance radius arms.  The 2.5” Walker Evans rear bodies deliver 18” of travel.  The long-travel arms not only provide excellent suspension dampening capabilities, but they also allow for 14.5″ of ground clearance.  The standard Electric Power Steering (EPS) is an integral part of the smooth operating suspension, and the assist makes wheeling in tight, gnarly terrain nearly effortless.


One of the most obvious features that sets the RZR XP 1000 Trails & Rocks Edition apart from the crowd is the 30” Pro Armor Crawler XG tires wrapped around 14” cast aluminum beadlock wheels.  You won’t find these wheels on any other Polaris and they’re honestly one of the best looking wheels I’ve ever seen on a RZR.  Front are rear brakes are hydraulically actuated twin piston discs located at all four corners.

Interior & Exterior:

Inside the cabin, the Trails & Rocks Edition comes standard with Click-6 harnesses.  Unlike other harnesses, this harness has dual retractable shoulder belts that make it easier to move around in than rigid mounted multi-point harnesses.  This model also features steel rock sliders to help protect the vulnerable area under the doors.  A sleek looking standard front bumper with a 4500lb winch is mounted up front, and in conjunction with the LED running lights, provides a great aesthetic.

Ride Time:

Upon receipt of the Trails & Rocks edition, one of the first thoughts that crossed my mind was, “why didn’t Polaris call it the Rocks and Trails Edition” instead?   My first trip behind the wheel answered that question.  Unlike factory built mud machines, which really aren’t designed to take trail riding, this machine is.  Think about it….if you buy one, you’re likely going to have to hit the trails to find the rocks, right?   Well….that’s what this machine was designed to do!  On the trails, it is really fun!  Honestly, it doesn’t feel much different than a regular RZR, with the exception of the larger tires that most owners upgrade to anyway.  The suspension is comfy, the engine has gobs of torque, and you could trail ride this rig the whole time you own it without ever hitting the rocks, and still be totally happy with it.

However, that isn’t where the story ends for us.  UTV Off-Road Magazine can’t possibly test a machine called “Trails and Rocks Edition” without actually getting it in the rocks.   Like the rest of the world, Covid complicated our testing process.  We waited for nearly two months for the opportunity to hit the trails.  The day Anthracite Outdoor Adventure Area (AOOA) was permitted to reopen, we were there with the machine ready to conquer the rocks.  There are alot of rocks to traverse at AOAA.  However, there’s a notorious trail there known as Barney Rubble.  As you might imagine, this trail is extra rocky.  Not just rocky, but EAST COAST GLACIER ROCK, SHARP, SLICK, STEEP, GNARLY, NASTY ROCKY!  So…like any normal off-road nut, we hit Barney Rubble like it owed us money!

Low gear is meant for crawling, and it’s LOW!  The combination of low gear ratio and enhanced low-speed throttle mapping made this machine easy to go slow, which is REALLY important.  I was able to pick my lines and crawl through areas I would never try in a normal stock UTV.  When we got to a particularly nasty area, the sticky Pro Armor Crawlers clawed, slipped, grabbed, and with very little wheel spin, I was able to negotiate the obstacle with just a slight bit of “pucker”.  At one point we slipped off a large rock and slid toward the passenger side, which eventually ended with a “crunch”.  No serious damage, but the passenger rock slider kissed a large boulder.  The rock slider sustained damage, but it did the job of protecting the rest of the machine.  We eventually made it to the top of Barney Rubble, which I never intended to conquer.  In fact, I enjoyed it so much, we went back and did another loop!

Throughout the day, in addition to plenty of rock crawling, we also logged a bunch of trail miles on the machine.   I love the crawling ability and the looks of the machine.  I also really enjoyed it’s trail manners.  The Click 6 harnesses surely provide the feeling of security.  That being said, they aren’t as simple as a seat belt.  If you’re the only one that drives your RZR, then you’ll probably love them.  If you have a family of different sized human beings, you’ll need to adjust them each time a new driver or passenger gets in.

The 2020 Polaris RZR XP 1000 Trails and Rocks Edition is a blast to explore on.  Whether your trails are really rocky or not rocky at all, this machine has the potential to make a new owner really happy.  We’re seeing the evolution of the UTV before our very eyes.  Manufacturers are listening to owners, paying attention to influencers and industry experts, and watching the modifications that owners are making to their UTV’s.  You’ll continue to see more “big tire” machines hit the market, and I’ll go so far as to predict the size of those tires available directly from the factory, with a warranty, will continue to get larger.  Our UTV industry is evolving, and the Polaris RZR XP 1000 Trails and Rocks edition is part of the evolution and revolution!

2020 Polaris RZR XP 1000 Trails & Rocks Review



  • Type: 1000cc: 110 hp, 4-Stroke ProStar DOHC Twin Cylinder
  • Cooling: Liquid
  • Fuel Delivery System: Electronic Fuel Injection (EFI)
  • Drive System Type: Automatic PVT P-R/N/L/H (Gated Shifter) with Reduced L Gear
  • Drivetrain: Xtreme Performance True On-Demand Close Ratio AWD/2WD with Enhanced Low Gear Throttle Driveability
  • Power Steering: Electronic Power Steering (EPS)


  • Front Suspension: High Clearance Lower Control Arms, Dual A-Arm and 20.5 in (52.07 cm) Usable Travel, 16 in (40.6 cm) of Wheel Travel
  • Front Shocks: 2 in Walker Evans Needle with 16-Position Adjustable Clickers
  • Rear Suspension: High Clearance Radius Rods, Trailing Arm with Stabilizer Bar and 20.5 in (52.07 cm) Usable Travel, 18 in (45.7 cm) of Wheel Travel
  • Rear Shocks: 5 in Walker Evans Needle with 16-Position Adjustable Clickers


  • Front Brakes: Hydraulic Disc with Dual-Bore Calipers
  • Rear Brakes: Hydraulic Disc with Dual-Bore Calipers


  • Front Tires: 30 X 10 -14; Pro Armor Crawler XG
  • Rear Tires: 30 X 10 -14; Pro Armor Crawler XG
  • Wheels: Cast Aluminum Beadlock


  • Overall Vehicle Size (L x W x H): 120 x 64 x 74.25 in (304.8 x 162.6 x 188.6 cm)
  • Wheelbase: 90 in. (228.6 cm)
  • Ground Clearance: 5 in. (36.8 cm)
  • Dry Weight (pounds/kg): 1,573 lb (715 kg)
  • Cargo Box Capacity: 300 lb (136 kg)
  • Towing Capacity: N/A
  • Fuel Capacity: 5 gal (35.9L)


  • Instrumentation: Dual-sweep Analog Dials w/ 4″ LCD Rider Information Center: User Selectable Blue/Red Backlighting & Brightness, Programmable Service Intervals, Speedometer, Tachometer, Odometer, Tripmeter, Clock, Hour Meter, Gear Indicator, Fuel Gauge, Coolant Temperature, Voltmeter, Service Indicator and Codes, Seat Belt Reminder Light, Gear Indicator, DC Outlet
  • Lighting: Front Blacked Out White LED Low/High w/ Accent Lights & Red LED Tail / Brake Lights
  • Winch: 4,500lb Polaris winch
  • Steering Wheel: Adjustable tilt steering
  • Protection: Front Bumper, Rock Sliders


  • Factory: 6-months limited warranty





Sours: https://utvoffroadmag.com/feature-articles/2020-polaris-rzr-xp-1000-trails-rocks-review/
2020 Polaris RZR PRO XP 4 Ultimate Full UTV Review

He had a beautiful house, with huge, bright rooms in which the sun played in the morning, and the walls were hung with various outlandish things. He spent all the time taking care of his household and the beautiful garden, which his grandfather laid down. And I loved to help him, imitating and copying everything he did and how.

But once I was guilty, shooting sparrows with a slingshot, I broke glass to my neighbors, and they complained about me. My grandfather promised them to punish me, but he was too busy and postponed the punishment to Saturday.

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I tried to persuade him a little more, like that one should not be afraid of an enema, that it wouldnt hurt and that I. Wouldnt hurt him, but he denied and repeated, I dont want an enema, I dont like an enema, "but did not deny that he needed to do an enemaand said that he would give himself, but not now, but tomorrow, if it doesnt pass by tomorrow.

I lost hope of persuading him and left him alone, closing the subject of an enema with his promise that he would give himself an enema if. His head wasnt will stop hurting until tomorrow and he will not poop himself.

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