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Rhino-Rack Roof Rack Fairings Review

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Review of the Rhino Rack Roof Rack Fairings


Today we'll be taking a look at the 44 inch long Rhino-Rack fairing, part number RRRF3. There's also multiple different sizes, starting with the 32-inch part number RRRF1, the 38-inch RRF2, and the 50-inch, RRRF4.Speaker 2: This fairing is going to help by deflecting the air around the vehicle, so it makes for a quieter ride when you're out on the road. This stylish design is going to help to enhance the look of the roof of your vehicle, as well as your roof rack. And when you get your fairing in your box and you pull it out, you're going to have this protective film that's going to be over the top, and you can pull this off if you so choose, or you can leave it on to protect against any kind of bugs or dings or dents on your fairing. And with the wind hitting this, you're going to see that it can bounce off the top of the vehicle, so there's going to be rubber bumpers here on the bottom to help protect the vehicle's finish. And all your tools and accessories for this that you're going to need, including your bolts, washers, clips, brackets, all that stuff will be included, including your Allen tool to fasten them and tighten them down. The Rhino-Rack fairing offers a limited lifetime warranty through the manufacturer. Now that we've gone over some features, let's show you how easy it is to install.

Just make sure that you have your back bolts undone, so the plates will slide out of the way like they have. Set it over the top of your cross-bar and then you can rotate them so they fit nice and flush. Now, this fairing will work with your round, square, elliptical, even arrow type crossbars, and some factory crossbars as well. You just need to make sure that your crossbar has a width of at least 35 1/2 inches. As you can see, these are going to be nice and contoured to the Rhino-Rack roof rack system, meeting up with all the grooves and keeping it nice and aerodynamic. Rotate the bottom around so that the hole lines up with the other hole.

Then, take your bolt, your Allen bolt with the washer, place it in the top, and start threading it in. Use your included Allen tool to tighten them down, and we'll repeat this on the other three. And as you can see when we tighten down the front ones, it's going to pull and adjust pressure to push down on the front by tightening up that back racket. You can see it coming back down it, and you just want to be careful not over-tighten these because the plastic can break. Keep in mind for all your different lengths, all the hardware and features will be the same, and that completes the look at our Rhino-Rack fairings.


Info for these parts were:

Employee Jacob T
Video Edited:
Jacob T

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