There’s a non-zero chance that, if you own one of these rigs, you’ll be in the market for a set of Kawasaki Mule seat covers at some time or another. After all, they are built for work – the word mule is right there in its name – so the chances of poking a hole in the seat with a screwdriver or dropping a reciprocating saw on its bench is actually pretty reasonable.
Choosing a set of Kawasaki Mule tires – or rubber for any side-by-side, really – can lead customers down a rabbit hole full of tread patterns and sizing options. For this buyers guide, we’re opting to stick with factory Mule tire sizes but note that the size can vary with different Kawasaki Mule trim options.
With winter now underway across much of the northern hemisphere, a Kawasaki Mule snow plow might be a timely purchase. With a little bit of labor and just a handful of parts, you can transform your Kawasaki Mule into a winter-beating, snow-clearing machine, rather than letting it sit in storage collecting dust during the colder months.
In the mid 1980s, a couple of engineers at Kawasaki got to chatting about the agricultural needs for ATVs and they started jotting down ideas on a napkin. What came from that idea was the Multi-Use Lightweight Equipment vehicle, or Mule. The first Kawasaki Mule hit the market in 1988 and the machines have been in use ever since. In fact, one of the first machines off the line is still in use inside the Kawasaki factory in Lincoln, Neb. It has over a million hours on it and is still running strong. There is no denying the popularity of the different models of Kawasaki Mule machines. One of the most popular accessories for the Mule is a windshield. What is the best Kawasaki Mule windshield? There are a lot of different options for the various models and we’re here to help you find one that works best for your needs.