Thank you !
Thanks for the feedback racoon, I just thought good practice to change flywheel at the same time and slave cylinderMost clutch kits don't come with a flywheel.
Is there a reason you think the flywheel needs to be replaced?
I couple of web searches came up with prices starting around US $200 for clutch, pressure plate, bearing, and alignment tool.
Thank you !Not for my CR-V, but I've been reading lately that some organic brake pads and clutches still use asbestos as the friction material, and the last time I was looking for a clutch (2017) the ones at O'Reilley were the only ones that said they were asbestos free.
I can only speak from experience regarding my CRX, that's the only vehicle I have a lightened flywheel on, it's a Competition Clutch 11.7lb version and I love the way it drives. I have about 6 years on that setup with absolutely zero issues.Thanks CR I was looking at Exedy also, what's your thought on changing out flywheel at the same time ? Thanks
Thanks !I can only speak from experience regarding my CRX, that's the only vehicle I have a lightened flywheel on, it's a Competition Clutch 11.7lb version and I love the way it drives. I have about 6 years on that setup with absolutely zero issues.
I'm not sure how well that would work on a CRX unless you're making a bit more steam, these things thrive on lower-end power. If you're planning on doing offroading (slower speeds) I'd probably suggest keeping the stock flywheel.
Thanks thook!i have an '86 4runner. when i changed the clutch out, i wanted a stronger clutch pressure plate. most folks get them for offroading, but i got a 1200lb unit for pulling a trailer better in the hilly region i live. that's about 300lb over the toyota stock, and those little 22re's aren't the most powerful motors. it really helped. iow's, if offroading, and you do have a desire for more steam, perhaps there are stronger clutch options for the little crv. and, fwiw, i didn't change out the flywheel. you can just get it machined if need be. i didn't
anyway, two cents...