Carryall Utility Vehicles Restyled by Club Car

Club Car, a brand of Ingersoll Rand, announced that its 2014 line of Carryall utility vehiclesClub Car Carryall 300 has been reengineered and restyled with a more powerful engine, a high-efficiency charging system and a bed box that protects and organizes equipment.

A 14hp-rated Subaru 404cc overhead cam engine with electronic fuel injection (EFI) boosts horsepower by more than 30 percent and increases fuel efficiency by almost 50 percent over previous gas-powered Carryall vehicles. A new Carryall loaded with more than a half ton of cargo is estimated to get approximately 27 miles per gallon. Without a choke or carburetor, EFI engines also start quicker, even in frigid weather. The engine’s filter-less oil system also may decrease maintenance costs.

Club Car Carryall 500

Carryall’s electric-powered vehicles with the IQ Plus power train also get a boost in 2014 with a new solid-state, high-efficiency charging system.

Carryall’s redesigned bed box – lined with the same material used in many pickup trucks – is sturdier, longer lasting and quieter than previous bed constructions. Rustproof aluminum side panels feature a fully integrated track-based attachment system for organizing and transporting shovels, rakes, blowers and other equipment. Movable bed dividers and cargo tie-down loops stabilize cargo to reduce shifting.

Club Car Carryall 550

Contoured seating and more space between the seat back and a new ergonomically engineered soft-grip steering wheel increase driver comfort. The shifter and gauges are now integrated into an automotive-style dash.

The Carryall 300, 500, 550 and 700 models also feature a stylish look with LED taillights and halogen headlights. Larger cowls made of Club Car’s exclusive ArmorFlex material and bumpers and fenders made of resilient plastic replace the boxy look of many utility vehicles, giving Carryall a more rugged appearance and feel.

Club Car Carryall 300 & 700

The new line of Carryall vehicles is backed by an expanded warranty on most models  that increases the coverage for gas and electric powertrains from two to three years and increases coverage for most other components from one to two years.

Additional Features and Benefits:

  • Single-handed latch-and-release tailgate, similar to a tailgate on a pickup truck, spans the entire bed and can be opened from either side.
  • Optional cab (integrated into the vehicle’s design) features a windshield and doors that sit flush with the frame and do not require an adapter kit.
  • Larger tires (20” vs. 18”) increase traction and ground clearance to deliver a more comfortable ride while decreasing turf compaction.

Club Car offers more than 28 light-, medium- and heavy-duty models and configurations of utility and transport vehicles. The vehicles are available in 2-, 4-, 6- and 8-passenger models powered by gasoline and diesel engines and electric motors.

Club Car Carryall Cafe Express

Note: Engine horsepower and torque specifications are provided by the engine manufacturer. Actual horsepower and torque in use may differ and are dependent on environmental conditions as well as the maintenance condition of the engine.

2 thoughts on “Carryall Utility Vehicles Restyled by Club Car

  1. I recently bought a 1984 Club Car. Ran great when I brought it home. Sat for a couple of days got on it and now when you mash pedal it jumps very hard and spins tires. Any ideas ?

    • You did not indicate whether it was gas or electric, and in that year Club Car also had a gas vehicle. But, from your description, it sounds like electric. Back then, when you pressed the pedal, it pushes a rod which moves a stepped slide bar inside an aluminum box. Each step of the slide bar activates a series of micro switches in order. Each of those switches activates the main solenoid and each successive speed solenoids. Each speed solenoid is connected to a resistor and each of those has lees resistance than the one prior which allows more power to flow to the motor for faster speeds and you step through the process. These carts were always jumpy at low speeds even when everything was working properly, but the best guess on the jumpiness would be that you are skipping first speed. The main solenoid and first speed actually throw at the same time. If the main solenoid throws but not the first speed and it goes to the second speed solenoid, it can be very jumpy. The causes for it skipping first speed would include that the plastic stepped slide bar in the micro switch box is worn out and not activated the micro switches properly or that the first speed micro switch itself is bad, or that the first speed solenoid is bad. Hope this helps.

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