Please select make, model and yearAll Engine Parts
We decided to make your browsing experience easier by assembling all of our motorcycle engine parts in a single place: right here. These parts all fulfill essential roles on your motorcycle’s engine. Why pay premium prices to the local shop when you can do it yourself for a fraction of the price?
If you enjoy working on your own bike, you’re going to love our selection. Here are just a few of the many motorcycle engine parts we carry:
Of course, you’re sure to recognize a few of the brands we stock. All of them place an emphasis on producing quality engine parts for your bike. Some of these brands include:
Get started by entering your bike’s make, model and year in the drop-down menus provided on this page. It’s that easy! We’ve got options for everything from Kawasaki to Yamaha to Harley-Davidson®. Engine parts vary quite a bit from bike to bike, and that’s why we’ve done our best to ensure you have an excellent selection at your fingertips. If we’ve got it, you’ll find it here.
Kurtis in CO
I've never had issues with tusk products before I use their oversize front rotor on my bike and it's great but this head gasket leaked oil and water got into my oil right after the rebuild it lasted 5 minutes. I ended up replacing it with an OEM head gasket. It doesn't have the bevel that you will find on the OEM gasket right around the cylinder wall. TECH NOTE: THE HEAD GASKET HAS A BEVEL AROUND THE CYLINDER.Read All Reviews
Doug in WA
Well, my dealer's mechanic said these valves don't really go out of spec like the old tappets do. And he was right, so I have a full box haven't used one yet, but I didn't want any down time so ordered the kit ahead of time. The RMATV video on adjusting KTM valves is really good and is what made me decide this was definitely within my wrenching comfort zone. One trick, if you can't get a reading off of your current shims because you are using calipers that are too hard to get a good reading, you can use one of the hot cams shims with a known spec into your calipers, then use your old shim and a feeler gauge and you can subtract and get the spec of the current shim. As one reviewer noted, you really need a micrometer to measure the shims.Read All Reviews