The 2017 Dirt Bike of the Year (DBLO) award goes to the Hellcat Dirt Bike, a 2018-model mountain bike that has the most impressive track record in the business.
With a record of three consecutive wins at the DBLO in both 2017 and 2018, the Hellcats are one of the most accomplished dirt bikes in the sport.
However, the hellcat is not a limited edition model.
It also has a range of accessories available to support a rider’s style.
Here are the essentials you need to get started on your own dirt bike build.
Here’s what you’ll need:To build the HellCat, you’ll want to go to a local shop and purchase the parts from them.
For this article, we’ll focus on the stock suspension kit that comes with the Hells, but there are also some other accessories like grips and chainstays that are available as well.
If you’re buying the Hellcats direct from a dealer, you may want to check their website for a list of suppliers and prices, and make sure to check out the online reviews to see how they stack up to the best.
You can also check the HellCats online store for more info on what to look for.
In this case, we’re going to use the Dura Ace suspension kit for our build.
We bought it directly from the Duro’s and found it to be pretty good, but it was a bit pricey.
In order to save money, we picked up the same suspension kit at a local bike shop.
This kit has a standard axle length of 27.5 inches, but you can adjust the axle length to 25.5, 27, or 29 inches depending on the type of fork.
We also had to change the chainstay size to 26.5 for our final size.
To get started, we bought the DBS shock and chainstay from a local dealer, then added the stock springs from Duros, and the chainstains from the same shop.
We added a few extra shocks for the rear suspension, which will help to balance the bike and reduce ride height and roll resistance.
The main frame of the bike comes from DBS, and is based on the Durbin’s frame.
It’s a solid frame that’s a bit stiff, but not as much as we’d like, and this is especially true on the forks, which are a bit too wide for most riders.
With the Hellin’ CX rear suspension system, you can use a Dura-Ace or a Duro-Aces front suspension to add some lift and feel to your ride.
To make sure everything’s in working order, we installed the chainrings on the Hellkits forks, and installed a set of Shimano Di2 chainrings, a Shimano SLX rear derailleur, and a Deltabolt front derailleer.
The Deltas are great for quick shifting, but they’re not the best chainring for riding in tight spaces.
If you have a bike that’s not the right size, you might want to consider swapping the chainring size with another bike.
For this build, we also installed the KMC rear brake, and upgraded the front brake with a Shimadox XT-G-2 chainring.
You’ll want a front brake that is durable and stiff, so we also added a Ditmars M80 front brake.
We’ll also add a Ditto rear brake with its own brake pads.
The KMC brake system also has an M8-S front brake and a M10-S rear brake.
For the front brakes, we’ve found that DuraAce brakes have a really good feel, but we don’t recommend using them for road riding.
The front brake is more of a comfort item, so if you don’t have a lot of time to set up your bike, we’d recommend using a set with a lower compression ratio.
You could also use a higher compression ratio for downhill riding.
Duros also offers a D-Series brake kit.
It has a wider chainstay, so you’ll be able to get a little more travel out of it.
We chose the D-series kit because it has a lower center of gravity, so it has less leverage at the front and less power at the rear.
This will make the bike feel more stable, and you can switch to a softer front brake later on in the build.
For more information on the components and accessories that make up the Hell Cat, you could check out our extensive article from last year.
This year, we added a bunch of additional accessories, including a new Shimano XT-R10 front derailer, a KMC front derailleg, and Shimano DitMRS brakes.
For our final parts list, we grabbed the Deltahot rear brake pads, a