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Vehiclex Off-Road Recovery Kit 3″ x 20′ – 35000 lbs – Off Road Snatch Strap, High Visibility Industrial Grade Webbing, Protective Sleeves – 2 Heavy Duty D-Ring Shackles with Isolators – Storage Bag

(23 customer reviews)

$53.95

  • A multi purpose tow recovery strap for safe rescue of a vehicle from ditches, snow and mud, for tree log and stump extraction.
  • Wide, 20 ft long and thick strap with a lab tested 37976 lbs break strength is suited for extreme applications and heavy vehicles.
  • A highly visible & reflective strap for working in dark or dim conditions.
  • Triple reinforced eye loops & protective sleeves enhance security over the long haul.
  • Extra safe D-ring shackles with electro-galvanized coating and silicon bumper protectors.
SKU: VHX-RECSTRAP-3IN-20FT-ORNG-2SHACKLE Category:

Description

VEHICLEX MULTI-USE STRAP

Heavy duty recovery strap is designed for a smooth, steady pull of a disabled vehicle with maximum control. Our superior straps designed for hauling a disabled vehicle and to quickly and safely pull a vehicle out of mud, sand, or snow. Versatile product for most demanding situations. You can also use it as a tree saver or winch extension strap. Up to 7% strap elongation makes towing vehicles effortless and reduces the likelihood of accidents.

SUITABLE FOR WORK IN DARK OR DIM CONDITIONS

The reflective ability of the Vehiclex tow strap is 15% higher compared to usual straps. Extremely visible in any lighting conditions – in daytime, nighttime, or twilight.

PROFESSIONAL-GRADE WEBBING

Safe, strong, and durable Vehiclex straps made from high-quality industrial-grade webbing. These durable, waterproof and UV-resistant straps provide superb performance. Our straps are easy to clean which keeps them in working condition for years.

 

 

 

HANDY BAG AND VELCRO LOOPS

It is convenient to tighten, so you can always have your strap neat and ready to use in extreme situations.

 

 

 

 

REINFORCED EYE LOOPS

Triple reinforced eye loops resist the high tension and wear at attachment points. Large eyes allow easy and quick connection with D-ring shackles and hitch pins. Neoprene sleeves provide extra protection to edges and stitching.

Additional information

Weight 10.38 lbs
Dimensions 14.33 × 13.62 × 4.92 in

23 reviews for Vehiclex Off-Road Recovery Kit 3″ x 20′ – 35000 lbs – Off Road Snatch Strap, High Visibility Industrial Grade Webbing, Protective Sleeves – 2 Heavy Duty D-Ring Shackles with Isolators – Storage Bag

Customer Images

Image #1 from B Christensen
Image #2 from B Christensen
Image #3 from B Christensen
Image #4 from B Christensen
Image #5 from B Christensen
Image #1 from B Christensen

B Christensen

I own 4 or 5 different recovery straps - everything from an old "el cheapo' unit from Pep Boys to the fancy ARB ones costing nearly $100. This is definitely right up there with the really good ones, at a very reasonable price. It is definitely better than some of the other Chinese "knock off" brands I own (albeit this is a bit more expensive).The stitching and construction appear to be first-rate and the anti-chafing protectors appear to be just as thick and durable as those on my ARB recovery strap. The main difference is that on the end loops, the Cordura material on the VehicleX feels a bit thinner and you can see that the ARB uses a lot more threads per inch on their stitching, which is of course going to be substantially stronger.The zippered bag is actually quite nice - it has some light padding to help it keep its shape, but like most Chinese products it suffers from having poor quality zippers. I expect that the bag itself will far outlast the zippers, but for now it is a very convenient way to carry this while keeping the mud and dirt inside the bag and away from my other gear.The bow shackles (aka "D rings") look identical to those I've purchased from Rugged Ridge and others, even down to the stampings. The paint/powdercoat looks robust and they appear to be as good of quality as any others I've purchased in the past (I probably have about 4 or 5 pairs of them). The red bumper clips on pretty solidly, but its a bit on the orange side of the red color (not a perfect true red). Not sure about UV stability of the color - reds tend to fade pretty fast, and I'm not keeping these permanently attached to the outside of my Jeep.One thing to note: If you are going to use this and are unfamiliar with recovery procedures, PLEASE do some reading and research on the subject. This is NOT intended as a "yank strap" or "kinetic recovery strap" even though they say it has a 15% stretch (which I have yet to test and will update this review once I do). This is a tow strap, which means you hook it to a vehicle, then slowly take up the slack. Once you've taken out the slack completely, you THEN apply pulling force from the tow vehicle. This strap is not designed for the "run and gun" type recovery you see on Youtube. This strap can be very handy for extending a winch cable that falls short of its target - trying to pull someone out of deep sand or mud, for example often requires the tow vehicle to be farther away from the stuck vehicle than the winch cable will allow for in order to be on firm soil. I have two of these straps that can extend my 100' winch line an additional 40' which can often make the difference.Also, note that improper use of bow shackles CAN KILL SOMEONE. I have seen several near misses from people's bumpers or straps failing that sent a bow shackle flinging through the air at 100mph (one ended up through a guy's windshield!). Please read up on their proper use, use a damper and BE SAFE

Image #2 from B Christensen

B Christensen

I own 4 or 5 different recovery straps - everything from an old "el cheapo' unit from Pep Boys to the fancy ARB ones costing nearly $100. This is definitely right up there with the really good ones, at a very reasonable price. It is definitely better than some of the other Chinese "knock off" brands I own (albeit this is a bit more expensive).The stitching and construction appear to be first-rate and the anti-chafing protectors appear to be just as thick and durable as those on my ARB recovery strap. The main difference is that on the end loops, the Cordura material on the VehicleX feels a bit thinner and you can see that the ARB uses a lot more threads per inch on their stitching, which is of course going to be substantially stronger.The zippered bag is actually quite nice - it has some light padding to help it keep its shape, but like most Chinese products it suffers from having poor quality zippers. I expect that the bag itself will far outlast the zippers, but for now it is a very convenient way to carry this while keeping the mud and dirt inside the bag and away from my other gear.The bow shackles (aka "D rings") look identical to those I've purchased from Rugged Ridge and others, even down to the stampings. The paint/powdercoat looks robust and they appear to be as good of quality as any others I've purchased in the past (I probably have about 4 or 5 pairs of them). The red bumper clips on pretty solidly, but its a bit on the orange side of the red color (not a perfect true red). Not sure about UV stability of the color - reds tend to fade pretty fast, and I'm not keeping these permanently attached to the outside of my Jeep.One thing to note: If you are going to use this and are unfamiliar with recovery procedures, PLEASE do some reading and research on the subject. This is NOT intended as a "yank strap" or "kinetic recovery strap" even though they say it has a 15% stretch (which I have yet to test and will update this review once I do). This is a tow strap, which means you hook it to a vehicle, then slowly take up the slack. Once you've taken out the slack completely, you THEN apply pulling force from the tow vehicle. This strap is not designed for the "run and gun" type recovery you see on Youtube. This strap can be very handy for extending a winch cable that falls short of its target - trying to pull someone out of deep sand or mud, for example often requires the tow vehicle to be farther away from the stuck vehicle than the winch cable will allow for in order to be on firm soil. I have two of these straps that can extend my 100' winch line an additional 40' which can often make the difference.Also, note that improper use of bow shackles CAN KILL SOMEONE. I have seen several near misses from people's bumpers or straps failing that sent a bow shackle flinging through the air at 100mph (one ended up through a guy's windshield!). Please read up on their proper use, use a damper and BE SAFE

Image #3 from B Christensen

B Christensen

I own 4 or 5 different recovery straps - everything from an old "el cheapo' unit from Pep Boys to the fancy ARB ones costing nearly $100. This is definitely right up there with the really good ones, at a very reasonable price. It is definitely better than some of the other Chinese "knock off" brands I own (albeit this is a bit more expensive).The stitching and construction appear to be first-rate and the anti-chafing protectors appear to be just as thick and durable as those on my ARB recovery strap. The main difference is that on the end loops, the Cordura material on the VehicleX feels a bit thinner and you can see that the ARB uses a lot more threads per inch on their stitching, which is of course going to be substantially stronger.The zippered bag is actually quite nice - it has some light padding to help it keep its shape, but like most Chinese products it suffers from having poor quality zippers. I expect that the bag itself will far outlast the zippers, but for now it is a very convenient way to carry this while keeping the mud and dirt inside the bag and away from my other gear.The bow shackles (aka "D rings") look identical to those I've purchased from Rugged Ridge and others, even down to the stampings. The paint/powdercoat looks robust and they appear to be as good of quality as any others I've purchased in the past (I probably have about 4 or 5 pairs of them). The red bumper clips on pretty solidly, but its a bit on the orange side of the red color (not a perfect true red). Not sure about UV stability of the color - reds tend to fade pretty fast, and I'm not keeping these permanently attached to the outside of my Jeep.One thing to note: If you are going to use this and are unfamiliar with recovery procedures, PLEASE do some reading and research on the subject. This is NOT intended as a "yank strap" or "kinetic recovery strap" even though they say it has a 15% stretch (which I have yet to test and will update this review once I do). This is a tow strap, which means you hook it to a vehicle, then slowly take up the slack. Once you've taken out the slack completely, you THEN apply pulling force from the tow vehicle. This strap is not designed for the "run and gun" type recovery you see on Youtube. This strap can be very handy for extending a winch cable that falls short of its target - trying to pull someone out of deep sand or mud, for example often requires the tow vehicle to be farther away from the stuck vehicle than the winch cable will allow for in order to be on firm soil. I have two of these straps that can extend my 100' winch line an additional 40' which can often make the difference.Also, note that improper use of bow shackles CAN KILL SOMEONE. I have seen several near misses from people's bumpers or straps failing that sent a bow shackle flinging through the air at 100mph (one ended up through a guy's windshield!). Please read up on their proper use, use a damper and BE SAFE

Image #4 from B Christensen

B Christensen

I own 4 or 5 different recovery straps - everything from an old "el cheapo' unit from Pep Boys to the fancy ARB ones costing nearly $100. This is definitely right up there with the really good ones, at a very reasonable price. It is definitely better than some of the other Chinese "knock off" brands I own (albeit this is a bit more expensive).The stitching and construction appear to be first-rate and the anti-chafing protectors appear to be just as thick and durable as those on my ARB recovery strap. The main difference is that on the end loops, the Cordura material on the VehicleX feels a bit thinner and you can see that the ARB uses a lot more threads per inch on their stitching, which is of course going to be substantially stronger.The zippered bag is actually quite nice - it has some light padding to help it keep its shape, but like most Chinese products it suffers from having poor quality zippers. I expect that the bag itself will far outlast the zippers, but for now it is a very convenient way to carry this while keeping the mud and dirt inside the bag and away from my other gear.The bow shackles (aka "D rings") look identical to those I've purchased from Rugged Ridge and others, even down to the stampings. The paint/powdercoat looks robust and they appear to be as good of quality as any others I've purchased in the past (I probably have about 4 or 5 pairs of them). The red bumper clips on pretty solidly, but its a bit on the orange side of the red color (not a perfect true red). Not sure about UV stability of the color - reds tend to fade pretty fast, and I'm not keeping these permanently attached to the outside of my Jeep.One thing to note: If you are going to use this and are unfamiliar with recovery procedures, PLEASE do some reading and research on the subject. This is NOT intended as a "yank strap" or "kinetic recovery strap" even though they say it has a 15% stretch (which I have yet to test and will update this review once I do). This is a tow strap, which means you hook it to a vehicle, then slowly take up the slack. Once you've taken out the slack completely, you THEN apply pulling force from the tow vehicle. This strap is not designed for the "run and gun" type recovery you see on Youtube. This strap can be very handy for extending a winch cable that falls short of its target - trying to pull someone out of deep sand or mud, for example often requires the tow vehicle to be farther away from the stuck vehicle than the winch cable will allow for in order to be on firm soil. I have two of these straps that can extend my 100' winch line an additional 40' which can often make the difference.Also, note that improper use of bow shackles CAN KILL SOMEONE. I have seen several near misses from people's bumpers or straps failing that sent a bow shackle flinging through the air at 100mph (one ended up through a guy's windshield!). Please read up on their proper use, use a damper and BE SAFE

Image #5 from B Christensen

B Christensen

I own 4 or 5 different recovery straps - everything from an old "el cheapo' unit from Pep Boys to the fancy ARB ones costing nearly $100. This is definitely right up there with the really good ones, at a very reasonable price. It is definitely better than some of the other Chinese "knock off" brands I own (albeit this is a bit more expensive).The stitching and construction appear to be first-rate and the anti-chafing protectors appear to be just as thick and durable as those on my ARB recovery strap. The main difference is that on the end loops, the Cordura material on the VehicleX feels a bit thinner and you can see that the ARB uses a lot more threads per inch on their stitching, which is of course going to be substantially stronger.The zippered bag is actually quite nice - it has some light padding to help it keep its shape, but like most Chinese products it suffers from having poor quality zippers. I expect that the bag itself will far outlast the zippers, but for now it is a very convenient way to carry this while keeping the mud and dirt inside the bag and away from my other gear.The bow shackles (aka "D rings") look identical to those I've purchased from Rugged Ridge and others, even down to the stampings. The paint/powdercoat looks robust and they appear to be as good of quality as any others I've purchased in the past (I probably have about 4 or 5 pairs of them). The red bumper clips on pretty solidly, but its a bit on the orange side of the red color (not a perfect true red). Not sure about UV stability of the color - reds tend to fade pretty fast, and I'm not keeping these permanently attached to the outside of my Jeep.One thing to note: If you are going to use this and are unfamiliar with recovery procedures, PLEASE do some reading and research on the subject. This is NOT intended as a "yank strap" or "kinetic recovery strap" even though they say it has a 15% stretch (which I have yet to test and will update this review once I do). This is a tow strap, which means you hook it to a vehicle, then slowly take up the slack. Once you've taken out the slack completely, you THEN apply pulling force from the tow vehicle. This strap is not designed for the "run and gun" type recovery you see on Youtube. This strap can be very handy for extending a winch cable that falls short of its target - trying to pull someone out of deep sand or mud, for example often requires the tow vehicle to be farther away from the stuck vehicle than the winch cable will allow for in order to be on firm soil. I have two of these straps that can extend my 100' winch line an additional 40' which can often make the difference.Also, note that improper use of bow shackles CAN KILL SOMEONE. I have seen several near misses from people's bumpers or straps failing that sent a bow shackle flinging through the air at 100mph (one ended up through a guy's windshield!). Please read up on their proper use, use a damper and BE SAFE

Image #1 from B Christensen
Image #2 from B Christensen
Image #3 from B Christensen
Image #4 from B Christensen
Image #5 from B Christensen
  1. LLOYD G. Heinselman

    everything

  2. anthonymusso

    Pulled my dump truck out of mud with no problem

  3. R h HARDAWAY

    Strong

  4. Jacob Zimmerman

    Purchased this for the “just incase” factor. Seems very sturdy and looks good too.

  5. Omar Hamadah

    It looks good. Hopefully comes in handy when needed xD.

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