Most ATV goggles are pretty big in size though, so even if you wear spectacles, you will be able to wear the ATV goggles over your glasses. These goggles almost cover the entire upper half of the face, so there is plenty of space. If you are in the mood to splurge, then you can get some fancy ATV goggles with flashlights attached on the side, to enable night riding as well. It is also advisable to own different sets of ATV goggles for different terrains. For instance, rocky terrains will require scratch proof goggles, and night riding will require goggles that provide extreme clarity. These goggles are not that expensive, so it is best to own as many of them as possible.
This prevents low speed wobble which may occur in the lower speed range of about 13 to 20 mph. In older motorcycles adjustable friction dampers had been routinely installed. Hydraulically operated steering dampers may be retrofitted. The installation and operation of a steering damper must be inspected by an expert or examiner and must be entered in the vehicle papers. An ATV, or an 'All Terrain Vehicle', is a term used to describe three or four wheeled small and open motorized buggies that are designed to be used off the road or in a rough terrain. In New Zealand and Australia, ATVs are usually called quads or quad bikes. These vehicles are extensively used for agricultural purposes, particularly in terrain that is hilly and rugged. A single operator drives it, although two seater models are being considered. The rider sits astride it as on a motorbike and operates it likewise, with handlebars for steering it in the desired direction. The only difference is that the vehicle is more stable in lower speeds due to the extra wheels, compared to regular motorbikes. Although the ATV usually comes with 3 or 4 wheels, there are 6 wheel models that are used for special applications.