From simple single-channel race receivers that run on one frequency to multi-channel, programable receivers that can pick up a wide range of frequencies, at Everything Can-An Offroad, we’ve got the perfect receiver to use in your Can-An Maverick. Many UTV races require receivers for riders to get official race communications from race organizers, but race receivers are useful on the track even if they’re not mandated by the covenant of the circuit. For example, receivers allow pre-runners, drivers, and co-pilots to receive voice communications from their team members. If something’s wrong up ahead, your Maverick is spitting smoke, or if any unforeseen circumstances occur during a race, you’re sure to be notified if you’re using a race receiver. Receivers are simple devices connected to earbuds, headsets, or helmet speakers. Yet despite their simplicity, they can pack quite the technological punch. Some receivers auto dim whatever audio is playing for specific channels — official race channels for instance. They are also shock-proof and come with locking buttons so you don’t accidentally crank the volume too loud or change the channel in the heat of a race.

Receivers alone are quite a beneficial racing or trail riding accessory. But they can also be used as part of a larger communication system to allow riders to talk as well as listen to others when they ride. So even if you’re not racing your Can-Am Maverick, you may still find uses for a communication receiver. They can be set to your local weather station to get real-time weather forecasts, set to the forrest service channel for information about the area in which your riding, or even set to EMT of Fire Department frequencies so you can join in on the search and rescue efforts if you’re nearest to the scene. Whatever uses you may have for a Can-Am Maverick radio receiver, we have the VHF, UHF, and other bands of radio race receivers to give you the edge both on the track and in the field.

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If you do decide on a complete aftermarket front differential assembly, make sure to spec out and anticipate any possible dimensional changes. Some aftermarket front differentials sit the machine higher, therefore increasing the angle at which the axle operates. Others, however, are dimensionally the same as the stock differential, just much more dense and meaty in stress-prone areas. So if you’re front differential keeps cracking, fracturing, or outright breaking, upgrading it will defiantly help. Alternatively, you can also protect your differentials from water damage by snorkeling them. For the Defender XT, the front differential vent line is on the left side of the machine. Open up the hood on the front and get a flashlight, you should be able to see it. On the XMR the front differential vent line goes up the front driver side corner of the roll cage, and on the Lonestar it’s under the driver fender… way up in there. You can see the clear hose if you lift the hood and look into the hole on the right side. Whether you’re trying to protect your front differential or replace it, here at Everything Can-Am Offroad, we’ve got the components and complete front differentials for the Can-am Defender.