Fire Bottle RC-250 Sprint Car Fire Suppression System, 2.5 Lbs.
- This item ships via Ground Shipping only. Expedited and Air shipping options are not available.
Extinguishes rapidly with no residue. FE36. Works as well as Halon. Approved by NASCAR, NHRA and has gone through SFI testing certification. Pull cable. Class A, B & C.
2.5 lb. unit for Sprint cars.
- Anodized valve pressure gauge
- Two nozzles
- Control knob
- 4 ft. cable
- 1/4" O.D. aluminum tubing
CANNOT SHIP BY AIR!
- Overall length of the bottle and neck is 13-3/4"
- Outside dimension of the bottle is 3-1/8"
More Like This
Fire Bottle BRC-500-1 Fire Suppression System, 5 Lbs.
Fire Bottle BRC-1000-1 Fire Suppression System, 10 Lbs.
Fire Bottle NOZZLE-1 Supression System Nozzle
FireBottle AMRC1002 Automatic Fire System, 10 lbs
Speedway Budget Fire Extinguisher, 2 Pounds
Eddie Motorsports MSEXT-102 Chrome Fire Extinguisher, 1 Pound
H3R Performance HG100C HalGuard 1.4 Lb. Fire Extinguisher, Chrome
H3R Performance HG100B HalGuard 1.4 Lb. Fire Extinguisher, Black
Cold Fire Suppression System - Complete 1 Liter System
Cold Fire Suppression System - Service Components, Detection Tube Kit
Q & A
Protect yourself and your investment from a fire with a Cold Fire Super Systems fire suppression system. Click here for a video on how easy it is to install.
EMi Employee Frank and Speedway Motors employee Jeremy demonstrate how to properly measure for a race suit.
What does McKenna wear at the track? Fire suits and helmets are a given, but under garments are not as well known. Find out why she chooses to wear 'underwear' and the importance of them.
Sprint car driver, McKenna Haase, learns her lesson the hard way and explains why she is so passionate about her helmet. She believes it is the most important piece of safety gear in racing, find out why!
Having a difficult time deciding which racing harness to use? With many options to consider from size to closure type, this article will walk you through how to go about choosing the perfect one for you and your race car. Safety first!
A routine weekly maintenance checklist to perform between each race in order to keep a clean and efficient race car at the track.
How to determine that you have adequate head clearance in your chassis. This article talks about the recommended height your helmet should be from the bottom of the roll cage and important reminders while building your car.