...as far as flares I am square. I have questions on whether I need to get flaps or not as I run a jeep and it did not come with them stock and I have not seen to many with them so I am wondering if I need them. Please educate me on whether or not I should have them on a TJ on 37’s with 7” flares.
OK, I promised to research this, and what I came up with surprised me...here goes:I am trying to figure out what the flap laws are also.
No reason for you to be disrespectful to me, John.Quick disconnect mud flaps = blah blah
Reason for the law = blah blah
inches from floor requirement = blah blah
Did I quote properlyIf that's "a lot of words with little clarification" for you, I guess you'll have to do your own research. Please don't post "spirit of the law" sunshine and puppy dogs answers though, post information.
I agree 100%
FYI, the section with measurements and angles is HPM 82.6 Section 4 Paragraph a, and per that docment, applies to commercial vehicles only. That's solid information straight from their manual.
My pick-up has 3/4ton is considered commerical, so where does LEO Kenny stand on that, let me guess :shaking:
I didn't get all these contacts in law enforcement by being disrespectful.
edt: BTW, feel free to quote me, but DO NOT misquote, please...your post contains a blatant mis-quotation.
me too. They will be sexier when they get painted hot pink We made them for our snow run on MIT and did not see any LEO's at all on New Years day, they must have been nursing hang-oversThat right there is damn sexy :laughing::laughing:
not bagging on it, just fustrated by this whole thing :shaking:
me too. They will be sexier when they get painted hot pink We made them for our snow run on MIT and did not see any LEO's at all on New Years day, they must have been nursing hang-overs
t. Law enforcement _________________________________
the forest service is responsible for enforcing the code of federal regulations (cfrs) at 36
cfr 261 that applies to the enf. These cfrs cover a wide array of violations, ranging from very
minor infractions that occur in developed recreation sites, to road and trail use infractions, to
infractions concerned with disorderly conduct.
The forest service has several methods of enforcing compliance with the regulations applicable
to the enf. Forest protection officers (fpos) are the primary personnel involved in enforcing
regulation compliance. Forest service law enforcement officers (leos), or sheriff’s office
personnel, commonly handle more dangerous violations such as disorderly conduct.
The enf has approximately 25 fpos who can write warnings and citations as necessary to solicit
compliance. The enf also has five assigned field leo positions, plus one le
Fpos typically handle the most common violations. These include violations such as parking
improperly, failure to pay fees, pets off of a leash, length of stay, improper motor vehicle use, and
camping related offenses. In most cases, the public complies with the fpos and no citation is
issued. Fpos are also typically responsible for installing and maintaining signs, information
boards, barriers and physical closures, and providing information about rules and regulations.
Many fpos work seasonally, primarily during the summer, high use season.
The enf leos typically issue warnings and citations for all of the above violations as well as for
operating a motor vehicle in violation of federal regulations and california vehicle code. Leos
investigate and cite for cases of damaging or disturbing soils, vegetation, or wildlife. Leos also
commonly address cases of disorderly or unruly behavior of groups. A small number of violations
refer to nonpayment of fees, parking violations, misuse of trails, and recreation site occupancy
violations. Approximately 20% of a leos time is related to enforcement associated with motor
vehicle use and travel management.
:laughing: I slay me. :laughing:Forest service law enforcement officers (leos), or sheriff’s office
personnel, commonly handle more dangerous violations such as disorderly mudflaps.
On MET, Iron Mountain Road, J.J Laudenslager is normally the LEO. You will not find a nicer person to work with. I have met with him a couple of times and highly respect this man.We made them for our snow run on MIT and did not see any LEO's at all on New Years day, they must have been nursing hang-overs