Start to finish

Our process starts when we take one of our core motors out of our inventory. The motor then goes into a wash tank consisting of a de-greasing solution. During this step of the process, the solvents in the solution remove all contaminants from the motor to include fluids and particles. The next step consists of a breakdown of the motor. The motor is moved to a work bench and once broken down, individual components are evaluated on a piece by piece basis to determine replacement versus repair. After this is complete, reassembly of the unit takes place with parts needed. The motor is then moved from the workbench to a pressure testing station. While here, a line is attached to the motor and feeds 2000 psi of pressure, through the motor, testing all seals for a period of 24 hours. The motors that successfully pass the pressure test are placed on a test stand for working condition. This is to verify all internal pieces are performing as required. Finishing work is the final step in our process. The motor is  capped and painted awaiting for you to place your order!





Self Service


Do it yourself


Are you a DIY type of person?  If so, you can do your own installs. Just be aware that for our warranty to be valid, you must use standard repair procedures. Drain, flush, and replace your oil tank with fresh oil, change your filter, flush your lines, and I highly recommend replacing other hydraulic components.  Not doing so can void all warranties.  If you have a failed wheel motor on your zero turn equipment due to internal catastrophic breakdown, chances are you have contamination in your pump.  This pump must be taken apart and evaluated for repair.  At minimal,  the cost would be new seal replacement.  Please keep in mind that manufacturers use different pumps for the same model.  This is based on the year mfg., the size of your equipment, and other differences when being made.  When ordering a new pump and you do not have access to the identification tag on the pump, it is necessary to have the model number, the year manufactured, and the serial#.  This will help finding the correct pump for your equipment.  Of course it is always easiest to send in your pump for an exchange so we can compare it to our shelf inventory ensuring that you are getting exactly what you need.