Question about 2003 Honda CR 250 R

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I have a 98 cr250 and the rear shock feels blown who can rebuild

Seems to have no rebound or compresion what company rebuilds or can i do it also how much oil goes in case

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  • 3 more comments 
  • leeward602 Feb 13, 2009

    im also 215lbs what should my settings be. i ride 4 fun,not race

  • leeward602 Feb 13, 2009

    what about the oil in crank case how much and what kind? i think my shock is blown who can i send it to to be fixed?

  • leeward602 Feb 14, 2009

    how much oil goes in crankcase?

  • leeward602 Feb 14, 2009

    clutch dosnt engadge do i need to re place all or just plates?

  • leeward602 Feb 22, 2009

    what is the compresion of a 98'honda CR250 dirtbike?

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You have 17-position rebound-damping, and compression-damping adjustment separated into low-speed (13 positions) and high-speed (3.5 turns)

Please rate this a fixya

Posted on Feb 13, 2009

  • 2 more comments 
  • Randy Hough
    Randy Hough Feb 13, 2009

    Just use the 2 adjustments and turn them one turn at a time and bounce on the seat until it feels close,then test ride it,If it needs more,adjust more,if not leave it You can also adjust the coil over spring.



    But no 2 riders have the same setting regardless of height or weight,Some like it stiff,other like it soft.Etc..........

  • Randy Hough
    Randy Hough Feb 13, 2009

    I don't know where to send for rebuild,but if you buy the kit and want to do it yourself,I have included the diagram.Also the oil is checked with a check bolt,It's about an inch wide and has an allen wrench hole in the center.



  • Randy Hough
    Randy Hough Feb 14, 2009

    You have an oil level plug in the side,It is about an inch wide and has an allen hole in the center,You just take that out and fill the oil until it reaches the bottom of the oil level plug hole.

  • Randy Hough
    Randy Hough Feb 15, 2009

    As long as the pressure plates,springs,and throwout bearing are good,You can just replace the disk.

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3 Answers

Yamaha yz250 suspension settings


There is too much involved to include everything, but I can describe to you what everything does.

You have compression dampening which slows the rate at which the shock or forks can compress. Then you have rebound dampening which slows the rate at which the shock or forks can extend.

The compression adjuster on the rear shock is toward the top, sticking out sideways where the resivoir mounts to the side of the shock. The rebound adjuster can be seen below the swing arm on the side of the shock.

The compression adjusters on the front forks can be seen from the top. (its the one in the center, the other is an air bleed) The rebound adjuster is in the center of the lower fork leg, and can be seen from below the fork.



The settings are measured in the number of "clicks" from seated. More clicks from seated will be softer, and less clicks from seated will be stiffer. The best thing to do is to see where you are now and adjusting from there. I like to write them down as I go. Turn the adjuster clockwise untill it stops and take note of the number of clicks. DO NOT FORCE IT! You should also check your service manual and take note of the standard setting, and also take note of the maximum number of clicks you can go from seated. You dont want to screw the adjusters out farther than the max, shock damage can result.

You might try changing to the standard settings and try adjusting from there. If the bike doesnt ride at least moderately decent at the standard settings, your shock and/or forks may need a rebuild.


Generally speaking more compression dampening in the rear will result in less bottoming but a harsher ride. Less would result in the oppisite.

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In the front, more compression dampening will be about the same situation as described above with the shock.

More rebound dampening in the front forks can tend to take pressure off of the front wheel in corners causing washout, but too little can make the bike want to loop out over jumps.

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