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Snowmobile Hand Signals




Hand signals are like rules of the road for snowmobilers. When snowmobiling, it can be difficult to hear the voice of another snowmobiler due to engine noises, wind conditions and protective helmets. For these reasons, it’s important to know and use hand signals when communicating with snowmobilers in your group and meeting up with other individuals or groups on the trail. It’s a good idea to review hand signals (images below) when venturing out with a new group of snowmobilers. Repeat and demonstrate these snowmobile hand signals with family members and friends before taking the first run of the snowmobile season, even if you’re a seasoned snowmobiler. It only takes a few minutes and it could save your life.

Snowmobile Stop Hand Signal


Snowmobile Stop Hand Signal
In emergency conditions, STOP is the most important hand signal you need to know. Stop is also the only hand signal sometimes used with the right arm due to most brakes being located on the left side of the snowmobile (using the left hand to brake).


Snowmobile Slowing Hand Signal


Snowmobile Slowing Hand Signal


Snowmobile Right Turn Hand Signal


Snowmobile Right Turn Hand Signal


Snowmobile Left Turn Hand Signal


Snowmobile Left Turn Hand Signal


Oncoming Snowmobiles Hand Signal


Oncoming Snowmobiles Hand Signal


Snowmobiles Following Hand Signal


Snowmobiles Following Hand Signal



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