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Shop By Brand

The Following brands are available based on your search.

  • Bilstein
    Bilstein
  • FCS Struts
    FCS Struts
  • KYB
    KYB
  • Monroe
    Monroe
  • One Stop Solutions
    One Stop Solutions
  • Sachs
    Sachs
  • Sen-Sen
    Sen-Sen

Best Selling Genuine Suzuki Shocks

  • We Stock the following top leading brands, including FCS Struts, KYB, One Stop Solutions, Sachs, Monroe
  • Constantly Updated Inventory of Suzuki Replacement Shocks Parts

We stock Shocks parts for most Suzuki models, including Grand Vitara, SX4, Samurai, Sidekick, XL7.

FCS Struts
1999 Suzuki Grand Vitara Shock Absorber - Rear Left FCS Struts

P311-2D22189    341600  New

Qty:
$20.88
  • Suggested Purchase Quantity: 2
    • Most jobs typically require 2 of this item.
Brand: FCS Struts
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Position
1999 - Suzuki Grand Vitara Rear Left
FCS Struts
1999 Suzuki Grand Vitara Shock Absorber - Rear Right FCS Struts

P311-2D22189    341600  New

Qty:
$20.88
  • Suggested Purchase Quantity: 2
    • Most jobs typically require 2 of this item.
Brand: FCS Struts
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Position
1999 - Suzuki Grand Vitara Rear Right
KYB
1987 Suzuki Forsa Shock Absorber - Rear KYB

P311-4683F30    341075  New

Qty:
$28.08
KYB Shock Absorber  Rear
  • Gas Shock
  • Recommended OE Replacement
  • Excel-G
  • Product Attributes:
    • Bump Stop: Yes
    • Compressed Length (in): 12.2
    • Cover: Yes
    • Extended Length (in): 19.61
    • Lower Mount: E2(12x50)
    • Rebound Stop: Yes
    • Stroke (in): 7.4
    • Upper Mount: S1
  • Suggested Purchase Quantity: 2
    • Most jobs typically require 2 of this item.
Brand: KYB
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Position Region
1987 - Suzuki Forsa Rear Canada
KYB
1986 Suzuki Samurai Shock Absorber - Rear KYB

P311-2862CD9    KG4006  New

Qty:
$36.54
KYB Shock Absorber  Rear
  • High Pressure Monotube Gas Shock for Cars and Trucks
  • Monotube Performance Upgrade
  • Gas-a-Just
  • Product Attributes:
    • Bump Stop: No
    • Compressed Length (in): 11.14
    • Cover: Yes
    • Extended Length (in): 17.44
    • Lower Mount: E1
    • Rebound Stop: No
    • Stroke (in): 6.3
    • Upper Mount: E1
  • Suggested Purchase Quantity: 2
    • Most jobs typically require 2 of this item.
Brand: KYB
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Position
1986 - Suzuki Samurai Rear
KYB
2010 Suzuki Kizashi Shock Absorber - Rear KYB

P311-31CFB12    349141  New

Qty:
$52.34
KYB Shock Absorber  Rear
  • Gas Shock
  • Recommended OE Replacement
  • Excel-G
  • Suggested Purchase Quantity: 2
    • Most jobs typically require 2 of this item.
Brand: KYB
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Position
2010 - Suzuki Kizashi Rear
KYB
2012 Suzuki SX4 Shock Absorber - Rear KYB

P311-4408C29    343493  New

Qty:
$61.61
KYB Shock Absorber  Rear
  • Gas Shock
  • Recommended OE Replacement
  • Excel-G
  • Suggested Purchase Quantity: 2
    • Most jobs typically require 2 of this item.
Brand: KYB
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Position Submodel
2012 - Suzuki SX4 Rear Crossover
One Stop Solutions
1994 Suzuki Sidekick Shock Absorber - Rear One Stop Solutions

P311-38EF4BA    S343247  New

Qty:
$29.95
  • Suggested Purchase Quantity: 2
    • Most jobs typically require 2 of this item.
Brand: One Stop Solutions
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle BrakeABS Position
1994 - Suzuki Sidekick Non-ABS Rear
One Stop Solutions
2007 Suzuki XL-7 Shock Absorber - Rear One Stop Solutions

P311-0FD094F    S345055  New

Qty:
$37.07
  • w/o 3rd Row Seating
  • Suggested Purchase Quantity: 2
    • Most jobs typically require 2 of this item.
Brand: One Stop Solutions
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Position
2007 - Suzuki XL-7 Rear
Sachs
2009 Suzuki XL-7 Shock Absorber - Rear Sachs

P311-2E93C02    315 129  New

Qty:
$60.03
Sachs Shock Absorber  Rear
  • Product Attributes:
    • -:
      • Comfort Performance Banded Piston: Our Engineered Polymer Piston Band Immediately Responds To Suspension Movements Even At Slow Speeds. The Piston Band Effectively Seals The Working Cylinder Allowing The Valves To Operate At 100% Efficiency. Valves With A
      • Durability Micro-polished Chrome Piston Rods: Sachs Micro-polished Chromed Piston Rods Have Been Hardened For Maximum Strength To Provide The Longest Service Life. Our Chrome Finish Helps Fight Rust While The Low-friction Surface Effectively Prevents Seal
      • Endurance Polished Working Cylinder: Sachs Working Cylinders Are Drawn To Precise Dimensions And Polished Ultra-smooth To Prevent Piston Band Wear. Our Technology Permits Close Tuning Tolerances While Reducing Friction And Heat For The Utmost Endurance.
      • Oem Technology Low Friction Seal: Sachs Advanced Seal Technology Uses A Special Nbr Rubber Which Is Highly Wear Resistant And Can Withstand Temperatures To 260 Degrees F, Keeping Oil In And Contaminants Out. Engineered With Low Friction Movement In Mind,
      • Precise Tuning Sintered Metal Valves: Our High Quality Valve Design Enables Precise Oil Flow By Using Sintered Metal Valve Construction. Tight Tolerances And Strength From Sintered Metal Allow For Precise Tuning Of Compression And Rebound Rates That Resto
      • Twin-tube Design
  • Suggested Purchase Quantity: 2
    • Most jobs typically require 2 of this item.
Brand: Sachs
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Position
2009 - Suzuki XL-7 Rear
Monroe
1985 Suzuki Samurai Shock Absorber - Rear Monroe

P311-1C9D413    RS55119  New

Qty:
$57.36
Monroe Shock Absorber  Rear
  • with 1 1/2 Rear Raised Height
  • Rancho RS5000X Shock Absorber
  • Product Attributes:
    • Compressed Bumper Stop: No
    • Compressed Length: 11.640
    • Cylinder Included: No
    • Dust Shield: Yes
    • Extended Bumper Stop: No
    • Extended Hydraulic Lockout: No
    • Extended Length: 18.040
    • Lower Mounting Code: Loop Bushing Mount - 5/8 Bushing Id X 1.5/16 Bushing Oal
    • Max Year Covered: 1995
    • Min Year Covered: 1943
    • Most Popular Make / Model: Jeep Cj5
    • Most Popular Year: 1979
    • Parts Pack(s): P00196 P00925
    • Product Grade: Economy
    • Total Part VIO: 168290
    • Travel Length: 6.400
    • Upper Mounting Code: Loop Bushing Mount - 5/8 Bushing Id X 1.5/16 Bushing Oal
  • Suggested Purchase Quantity: 2
    • Most jobs typically require 2 of this item.
Brand: Monroe
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Drive Type Position
1985 - Suzuki Samurai 4WD Rear
Monroe
1985 Suzuki Samurai Shock Absorber - Rear Monroe

P311-3AF792F    RS7119  New

Qty:
$72.35
Monroe Shock Absorber  Rear
  • with 1 1/2 Rear Raised Height
  • Rancho RS7000MT Monotube Shock Absorber
  • Product Attributes:
    • Compressed Bumper Stop: No
    • Compressed Length: 12.140
    • Dust Shield: Yes
    • Extended Bumper Stop: No
    • Extended Hydraulic Lockout: No
    • Extended Length: 18.270
    • Lower Mounting Code: Loop Bushing Mount - 5/8 Bushing Id X 1.5/16 Bushing Oal
    • Max Year Covered: 1995
    • Min Year Covered: 1943
    • Most Popular Make / Model: Jeep Cj5
    • Most Popular Year: 1979
    • Parts Pack(s): P916
    • Product Grade: Premium
    • Total Part VIO: 168290
    • Travel Length: 6.130
    • Upper Mounting Code: Loop Bushing Mount - 5/8 Bushing Id X 1.5/16 Bushing Oal
  • Suggested Purchase Quantity: 2
    • Most jobs typically require 2 of this item.
Brand: Monroe
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Drive Type Position
1985 - Suzuki Samurai 4WD Rear
Monroe
1985 Suzuki Samurai Shock Absorber - Rear Monroe

P311-46DB13F    RS999119  New

Qty:
$94.81
Monroe Shock Absorber  Rear
  • with 1 1/2 Rear Raised Height
  • Rancho RS9000XL Shock Absorber
  • Product Attributes:
    • Compressed Bumper Stop: No
    • Compressed Length: 11.930
    • Dust Shield: Yes
    • Extended Bumper Stop: No
    • Extended Hydraulic Lockout: No
    • Extended Length: 17.330
    • Lower Mounting Code: Loop Bushing Mount - 5/8 Bushing Id X 1.5/16 Bushing Oal
    • Max Year Covered: 1995
    • Min Year Covered: 1943
    • Most Popular Make / Model: Jeep Cj5
    • Most Popular Year: 1979
    • Parts Pack(s): P916
    • Product Grade: Economy
    • Reserve Tube Diameter: 2.380
    • Total Part VIO: 168290
    • Travel Length: 5.400
    • Upper Mounting Code: Loop Bushing Mount - 5/8 Bushing Id X 1.5/16 Bushing Oal
  • Suggested Purchase Quantity: 2
    • Most jobs typically require 2 of this item.
Brand: Monroe
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Drive Type Position
1985 - Suzuki Samurai 4WD Rear
Monroe
1986 Suzuki Samurai Shock Absorber - Front Monroe

P311-384419F    31029  New

Qty:
$23.70
Monroe Shock Absorber  Front
  • Monroe Monro-Matic Plus Shock Absorber
  • Product Attributes:
    • Compressed Bumper Stop: No
    • Compressed Length: 9.625
    • Dust Shield: Yes
    • Dust Shield Material: Metal
    • Extended Bumper Stop: No
    • Extended Hydraulic Lockout: No
    • Extended Length: 15.375
    • Lower Mounting Code: Loop Bushing Mount - 5/8 Bushing Id X 1.5/16 Bushing Oal
    • Max Year Covered: 1995
    • Min Year Covered: 1986
    • Most Popular Make / Model: Suzuki Samurai
    • Most Popular Year: 1988
    • Parts Pack(s): P01134
    • Product Grade: Economy
    • Total Part VIO: 42029
    • Travel Length: 5.750
    • Upper Mounting Code: Stem Mount - 2.3/8 Stem Length X 3/8-16 Thread Pitch
  • Suggested Purchase Quantity: 2
    • Most jobs typically require 2 of this item.
Brand: Monroe
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Position
1986 - Suzuki Samurai Front
FCS Struts
2007 Suzuki XL-7 Shock Absorber - Rear Left FCS Struts

P311-3219617    342547  New

Qty:
$20.21
FCS Struts Shock Absorber  Rear Left
  • Premium Gas Charged
  • Suggested Purchase Quantity: 2
    • Most jobs typically require 2 of this item.
Brand: FCS Struts
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Position
2007 - Suzuki XL-7 Rear Left
FCS Struts
2007 Suzuki XL-7 Shock Absorber - Rear Right FCS Struts

P311-3219617    342547  New

Qty:
$20.21
FCS Struts Shock Absorber  Rear Right
  • Premium Gas Charged
  • Suggested Purchase Quantity: 2
    • Most jobs typically require 2 of this item.
Brand: FCS Struts
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Position
2007 - Suzuki XL-7 Rear Right

Latest Suzuki Repair and Shocks Installation Advice

CarJunky AutoAdvice

Need help for troubleshooting

Showing 2 out of 2 Posts
Question From famesethu on Need help for troubleshooting

Hey guys,i'm kinda new in here.

i'm having an old model suzuki.Its a/c wuz a disaster before (no refrigerant,bad thermostat,faulty wirings etc.)
Then i completely rewired,replaced a drier outlet pipe that wuz grinded by the engine belt or wheels some how.And finally i vaccumed the system and filled R134.the pressures @ low and high sides are OK and all wirings are still good.

There wuz cooling for a month and then there is no cooling.but the pressures are ok and the compressor is running when switched on.I can see the R134 pumping through the drier glass.
anyone pls help.
note:there's no a/c amplifier.the system is controlled by a thermostat.

Response From oguh Top Rated Answer

You may have a faulty expansion valve!!

1 inch hole in motorcycle crank case

Showing 2 out of 11 Posts | Show 9 Hidden Posts
Question From dsignpro on 1 inch hole in motorcycle crank case

98 Suzuki Intruder 1400
30k miles

I hit a 6" diameter trailer commercial trailer hitch chunk of metal doing about 60 miles per hour. It bent the front wheel, and the bottom engine crank case got a hole knocked in it, also knocking out the oil drain plug. I stopped the engine fairly quickly after I got off the road, unbelievably still riding and didn't go down. Now what do I do with the bike? It was a remarkably conditioned, yet salvaged 1998 Suzuki Intruder 1400, with less than 30k miles on her. Curious if there's a way to fix this or should I part the bike out? Lots of really good stuff on this bike.

Response From Discretesignals

Maybe you could get just the crank case and swap all the other stuff into it?

Response From dsignpro Top Rated Answer

Unless I do that myself, which I haven't yet gotten into an engine like that, it's cost prohibitive. I'm really trying to Mickey-Mouse this back together for a ride at this point. I want to see how many other problems there might be once it's running. Like shocks, for instance. My neck is sore now by the way. I must have gotten a bit of whiplash. Better than a body cast....or worse. Didn't want to check out yet. Thanks for all your suggestions!

Response From nickwarner

There's no good way to fix this unless you know a good machinist who can tig weld the aluminum case after making a fiece to fit the busted section. Even then you'd still be looking at the fork damage and such. I'd part the bike out and go get a lotto ticket. Lot of people have laid theirs down in lesser circumstances and its your lucky day man. Shame to hear about the bike.

Response From dsignpro

I got a machinist working on it now. Only one side of the case has the hole, the other side has some of the bolt housing taken away. Extremely lucky to have stayed upright and get control of steering, that I'm playin the lotto by attempting a repair. I'll keep you posted. Just need a wheel and I've got three leads on that. I totally realize how lucky I was. Kinda unreal actually, cause I've never been going that fast and fallen, and with no gloves, and wearing only a padded mesh jacket and helmet...on California grooved highway.

Response From dsignpro

The engine was torn down, saw the shape it was in... the drain plug stem, a couple of cracks leading from the break has been repaired. I'll have to wait to see if there are any leaks. Engine made it back into the bike today. I bought a wheel assembly including tire and brake rotor from a member over at Intruder Alert. I should receive that early next week.

Response From nickwarner

Sounds like good luck in every step of the way for you. Glad you could get this fixed and are still in one piece keeping it on two wheels. I doubt I could've done that.

Response From dsignpro

That's right Nick. I can't stop thinking just how absurdly lucky I was. The mechanic even told me of all the similar stories he's heard or seen, they all crashed! 1 or 2 inches difference and my life this week would have been completely different, if at all! This is the thing now for me. I've have had other accidents, but this one is weighing the most on my mind now.

Response From nickwarner

15 years ago I lost all the skin on my left arm from wrist to shoulder to road rash. Laid down a dirt bike on the road. Took a month to heal up. That was the first and last time I ever dropped a bike, but there were plenty of close calls before and after. Had an old CB350 and was pulling a hard corner when I was about 16. Front tire blew in the middle of the curve and by no means was I going slow. Still to this day have no idea how I didn't lay it down. At that age it certainly wasn't skill and experience. If I had that then I would've changed my weatherchecked tires and it would never have happened. Since then whenever I ride my bike or anyone else's I look closely at my tires. I'm sure you'll have an eagle eye for road debris after this one. You could've been fitted with a catheter and a colostomy bag for life. Makes me look a lot closer at what could be laying in the road thinking of your story.

Response From dsignpro

Nick, your words and experience are what I couldn't come up with myself and I do appreciate them tremendously. Even with my accident, you still bring it to another level for me and it helps a great deal. This incident had me doing something yesterday I might not have done otherwise. I was on the freeway, on my bike once again. This time I'm in the left hand faster lane and I suddenly observe chunks of metal debris flying off the top of a tow truck carrying a damaged bobtail. These chunks landed in the middle it's lane following after it. I don't know if any cars or bikes hit them, but I proceeded to get that guy off the highway and did the best I could to make him aware of the dangers. Geez, if I'd been behind him!!! I remember a wheel cover hitting me too a couple of years ago. All in all, I hope as much good and watchful care can be reckoned with all the other riders that read this.

Response From Discretesignals

I haven't had the accidents you guys experienced, but I had a couple of close calls. I had an 1984 Kawasaki LTD750 while I was in the service. Was riding with a buddy who was on a 1984 Yamaha XJ Seca . We were in the middle of Kansas about 2 am in the morning hauling ass down some highway. Our bikes were pegged out and a grey Dodge Charger passed us like we were standing still. The Charger actually was able to do a U turn up the road and come back the other way as we passed him. I had my head down and looking through the handle bars while my body was clutching the bike. There was a dip in the road I didn't see and I felt the bike come off the ground. It had some head shake when it landed. I was doing over a 120 mph. Even my Sh!t turned white. Me and the buddy pulled off the road. The battery on my bike was boiling because the regulator was fed up and had overcharged the battery. I sold the bike after that and haven't ridden since.