Lounge on Your Yamaha With a Bopenski Watersports Kickback Chair

Any Yamaha enthusiast who has been paying attention to The Watercraft Journal will have already seen the new RecDeck accessory platform ($999) and the Lounge Package ($499). These two items are designed to give riders a cool, laid-back reclining experience while anchored in a shady cove or drawn up on the shore. But what if there was something that worked just as well, took up a fraction of the space on the rear swim platform and cost literary a tenth of the price?

Bopenski’s KickBack PWC Chair has been around now for several years, and as you can see, delivers all of the recline and relaxing that you could ask for. It’s patented durable-yet-lightweight construction promises longevity, and can even be repaired (remember when we used to repair stuff instead of throwing it away?) with basic tools. The seat is well ventilated and comfortable without being thin or wimpy, and features two cup holders.

The KickBack takes less than a minute to set up or take down, comes with its own carrying bag, and ties right up to the rear handle leaving plenty of room in the bow for a cooler or dry bag. Oh yeah, and the price? Bopenski’s got the KickBack on sale for $149 with free shipping in the continental US. Get the most enjoyment out of your WaveRunner without needing a second mortgage and pick up a KickBack while this sale lasts!

Why’s that? Because like everything else, the price of next year’s Bopenski PWC Accessory the KickBack will increase dramatically due to the increase in parts cost and the shortage we are experiencing from our factories. We have a few hundred left from this year’s stock, and the price will stay $149 with free shipping until that stock is sold. If anyone has been thinking of getting a KickBack, get it quickly before stock runs out and the price goes up. Get yours HERE.

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Kevin Shaw

Editor-in-Chief – kevin.shaw@shawgroupmedia.com Kevin Shaw is a decade-long powersports and automotive journalist whose love for things that go too fast has led him to launching The Watercraft Journal. Almost always found with stained hands and dirt under his fingernails, Kevin has an eye for the technical while keeping a eye out for beautiful photography and a great story.

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