Chances are, if you have owned a personal watercraft for some time, you have heard of the company “SBT” or Short Block Technologies. SBT is a supplier for remanufactured engines and parts. It all started when Greg Pickren the founder of SBT, Inc noticed that there were tons of support for remanufactured engines in the automotive industry but very little in the personal watercraft industry. Thus, SBT was born in 1997.
One of the reasons SBT has been so successful is their easy to use website. You simply select your manufacture, the year of your ski, the model of your ski, and then select the type of part you are looking for. They have remanufactured motors, to rebuild kits and all the way down to simple maintenance parts. By entering all of the correct information, you can be assured that the part you order will be shipped quickly and it will be the correct part. There is nothing more frustrating than ordering a part and finding out that it is made for a different model of watercraft.
SBT’s core exchange policy is a great way for you to send in your old motor core and be shipped back a brand new remanufactured motors. The price varies on the model of your watercraft but this can be a great cost-effective way for you to put in a new motor. SBT offers two types of remanufactured motors; the standard and premium engine. The standard engine comes with a 1-year fault free warranty whereas the premium engine comes with a 2-year fault free warranty. Another perk of buying the premium engine is that you will receive an installation gasket kit, SBT’s annual swimsuit calendar and a behind-the-scenes video of the making of the swimsuit calendar. Another reassurance that SBT builds quality remanufactured motors.
So whether you find yourself needing to replace a part or a whole motor, hop onto SBT’s easy-to-use website and see what you need. They have competitive rates and quality parts. Their customer service is top notch too. People all over the world are rebuilding personal watercrafts and using SBT parts and remanufactured motors. Which begs the questions, why aren’t you?