: services | ANODIZING

We pride ourselves and know the look of anodizing that the motocross community is looking for.
Our goal is to make used parts look new when finished.

We offer two types of anodize: Type II color anodize & Type III hard anodize
Type II Colors we offer: Black, blue, brown, gold, red, green, grey & clear.
Type III Colors we offer: Black, clear, gold, dark grey.

  • Rims: $75 / Rim If rims needs extra sanding and prep, an additional charge may apply.
  • Billet Hub: $95 / Hub
  • Swing Arm: $150
  • Spokes Nipples: $1.25 / Nipple
  • Fork Tubes: $125 / Tube
  • Shock Body: $95 – Hard Anodize Process
  • We offer package deals for rim anodizing: Anodize 2 rims, lace & true: $250 / Set
Notes: All anodizing takes 7-10 business days to complete.
This is all your OEM parts. Does not include new spokes. We offer new spoke kits at additional cost.



















Download our work-order service form:
⇒ [CLICK HERE]
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: faq |
ANODIZING

Q: Can you anodize my stock hubs red?
A: No. There are too many impurities in the oem castings for the color to properly come out. It has to be pure billet aluminum for a color to take.

Q: Is there a color that a OEM hub will take?
A: Black is the only color that will come out on a stock hub that looks acceptable. It comes out a matte, no matter how much the hub is polished before the anodizing process. It will not be a glossy black. Again, too many impurities in the stock oem cast aluminum hub

Q: Can you hard anodize my fork tubes gold to make them look like the factory bikes?
A: No. The factory tubes are Kashima coated, not anodize and is only done in Japan. Our hard gold anodizing will look like the new stock Suzuki RMZ forks or Öhlins forks.

Q: Can you powder coat my stock hubs red to look like they are anodized?
A: We do not powder coat modern day hubs — The powder coating process exposes the part to prolonged heating at 400 degrees F. Research shows that if a stock hub is exposed to heat in excess of 250 degrees F. for any length of time, the heat will break down the molecules in the casting compromising the structural integrity, causing the aluminum to become brittle and break much easier.