My 4 wheel drive club.
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Welcome to the Earnhardt "No Bull" 4Wheelers Home Page

What is
Earnhardt's "No Bull" Four Wheelers
all about?

Earnhardt's "No Bull" Four Wheelers, the name says it all.

The ENB4WC, was conceived in the Summer of 2000 by several people who had shared trail-rides together. No club in the state of Arizona was exactly right for all of us, so we formed the new club. We are concerned with the image of the sport of 4 wheeling in this state, and have written our bylaws to reflect this. Members Trail-ride vehicles must be licensed and insured for street use, must display a current "Members" sticker, and must have a complete body. ENB4WC also follows Tread Lightly guidelines, and members are encouraged to drive responsibly and act courteously when off-road.
Singles and Family oriented Trail-rides and outings will always be the main focus of our club. Many members have young children and even more of us just don't want to be a part of rowdy, unsafe behavior either in the campground or on the trail. I think it's fair to say that the club won't plan an event if we aren't comfortable bringing our children and we won't trail ride with anyone who compromises the safety of our kids or ourselves. Loud exhaust, aggressive driving on the trail, poorly maintained trucks and loud obnoxious parties in the campground just aren't welcome with us. On the other hand we don't want to sound like a bunch of "Mambi Pambi" no fun havin' people either. We want to have fun, just in a more controlled environment.

As a group we will try to provide you with the best information possible to enhance your off road experience.

Thanks, Earnhardt's "No Bull" Four Wheelers

Tread Lightly! Pledge and Principles

Travel and recreate with minimum impact. Staying on designated trails and routes reduces the impacts of outdoor recreation. Travel only on land or water areas that are open to your type of recreation. Be sure your vehicle size is compatible with the road or trail conditions. Cutting switchbacks and taking shortcuts can destroy vegetation and cause others to use the unauthorized route. Most trails and routes are designed to withstand the effects of recreational use. Resist the urge to create new ones. Respect the environment and the rights of others Respect the environment by following the Tread Lightly! principles. Remember, designated wilderness areas are reserved for travel by foot and horse only. Respect and be courteous to other users who also want to enjoy the lands and waters you are using. Set an example of courtesy for all. Be considerate and honor other''s desire for solitude and a peaceful outdoor experience. Loud motors and noisy behavior will detract from a quiet outdoor setting. When driving, be especially cautious around horses, hikers and bikers. Pull off to the side of the road or trail, shut off your engine if necessary and let them pass. Educate yourself, plan and prepare before you go. Educate yourself by having the right information, maps and equipment to make your trip safe. Land managers can tell you what areas and routes are open for your type of recreation. Travel maps are available at most offices. Know the local laws and regulations. On private land, be sure to obtain the owner or lands manager''s permission to cross or use their lands. As you travel, comply with all signs. Honor all gates, fences and barriers that are there to protect our natural resources, wildlife and livestock.Allow for future use of the outdoors, leave it better than you found it, The future and quality of outdoor recreation depend on how we use it today. Stay on designated roads and trails. Avoid sensitive areas at all times. Especially sensitive areas susceptible to scarring are streambanks, lake shores and meadows. Improper vehicle use can cause damage to vegetation. Stay on designated roadways and trails so that new scars are not established. Cross streams only at fords where the road or trail intersects the stream. Traveling in a stream channel causes damage to aquatic life. Hill climb only in designated areas. Hillside climbing may be a challenge, but once vehicle scars are established, other vehicles follow the same ruts and cause long lasting damage. Rains cause further damage by washing deep gullies in tire ruts. Permanent and unsightly scars result. While operating your Off Highway Vehicle, be sensitive to the life sustaining needs of wildlife and livestock. In deep snow, stay clear of game so that vehicle noise and close proximity do not add stress to animals struggling to survive. Discover the rewards of responsible recreation. Enjoyment of the great outdoors provides the opportunity to get away from it all. Family values and traditions are built with the thrill and excitement of outdoor recreation. Help preserve the beauty and inspiring attributes of our lands and waters for yourself and generations to come by recreating responsibly. Do all you can to help protect the forest, lands and waters that mean so much to you.


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