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07 Suzuki Eiger 400 Exhaust Pipe Muffler Header 13754 on


Farmersburg, Indiana, United States

Farmersburg, Indiana, United States

07 Suzuki Eiger 400 Exhaust Pipe Muffler Header 13754.

 If there is any reason you are not happy with any item please let us know. We offer 100% satisfaction guaranteed. Our goal is to provide 5-STAR service in every category.

All Indiana sales will be required to pay a 7% sales tax. May be more if shipping to Hawaii, Alaska of Puerto Rico. If you want us to ship out of the United States, please request a quote.

 We use USPS and FedEx. If the shipping charges are more than the auction has posted, the buyer will be required to cover the difference.

 Please check out my other auctions for other ATV parts. I will give a shipping discount on multiple auctions won. Be sure to inform me you are bidding on more than one item if they end on separate dates. We do NOT combine shipping on more than one set of wheels and tires.

 ****PLEASE CALL US IF YOU HAVE ANY QUESTIONS**** 812-589-1528 Mon-Fri 8 am - 5 pm CST. If there is no answer, leave a message. If you call after hours leave a message and someone will return your call ASAP.

Hyundai i-Flow concept (w/ Gallery)

Wed, 10 Mar 2010

The i-Flow concept previews a possible future contender in the D-segment from Korean automaker Hyundai. With an overall length of 4780mm, 1850mm width and 1420mm height, the concept has an imposing aesthetic. Also known as the HED-7, the i-Flow is the seventh in a series of concept cars created under the direction of Chief Designer Thomas Buerkle at Hyundai's European design studio in Russelsheim, Germany.

Concours d'LeMons: Living a different kind of automotive lifestyle

Thu, 10 Sep 2009

The “winner” was perhaps the worst car I'd ever seen. The 1980 French KV Mini looked like something made in a backyard by a 10-year-old. This thing was not going to pass government standards in any country in the world.

'Paradox' in transport policy claim

Tue, 26 Nov 2013

THERE IS A "paradox at the heart" of the Government's roads programme, a transport policy professor has told MPs. The question on whether traffic levels would increase or decrease in the future was unresolved, University College London emeritus professor of transport policy Phil Goodwin told the House of Commons Transport Committee. The paradox was that if traffic levels increased the planned roads programme was "not big enough to make an improvement", he said.