Short of sticking some chrome geegaw in place with double-sided tape, the easiest accessories to install are crash—er, excuse me—roll-over protection bars. In most cases, these will clamp, or more commonly, bolt, directly to the frame. Typically the manufacturer will provide a mounting point, normally filled at the factory with a plastic plug. The plugs are usually a tight fit, so most guys pry them out of the hole with a small screwdriver. If you're careful that's fine, but if you're not, it's easy to scratch the paint. Triumph provides a small notch that accepts a pick or other small tool so you can pry the plug out of the hole without marring your frame, so before you start sawing away take a quick look to see if your frame offers the same convenience. If the mounting hole is rusty, as ours was, run a tap or well-lubricated bolt through it to clear the threads before installing the crash bar or any other accessory. Relocate anything in the way of the bars. On the Triumph, the stock horn fouled the bars, but the kit included a new (and louder) horn and mounting bracket. Which brings up a salient point: per the instructions, the tank had to be lifted to install the horn, and this involved removing the tank top instruments and appropriate hardware. It's not a hard task, but it was one that would have added at least 45 minutes to the job.