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Genuine Ford Excursion Grille
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26 Grilles found
Ford Excursion Grille Assembly - Radiator
- Other Name : Grille Assy - Radiator; Grille
- Replaces : YC3Z-8200-DAB
- 2001-2004 Ford Excursion | 10 Cyl 6.8L, 8 Cyl 5.4L, 8 Cyl 6.0L, 8 Cyl 7.3L | 4AT 4R100, 5AT
- Other Name : Grille Assy - Radiator
- Position : Outer
- Replaced by : 6C3Z-8200-BC
- 2005 Ford Excursion | 10 Cyl 6.8L, 8 Cyl 5.4L, 8 Cyl 6.0L | 4AT 4R100, 5AT
- Manufacturer Note: Chrome - center is painted Light Charcoal, Before 2/18/01
- Replaced by : 1C7Z-8200-AAA
- 2001 Ford Excursion | 10 Cyl 6.8L, 8 Cyl 5.4L, 8 Cyl 7.3L | 4AT 4R100
- Manufacturer Note: (ST) Estate Green outer/Arizona Beige inner, Eddie Bauer
- Replaced by : 6C3Z-8200-CJ
- 2002-2004 Ford Excursion | 10 Cyl 6.8L, 8 Cyl 5.4L, 8 Cyl 6.0L, 8 Cyl 7.3L | 4AT 4R100, 5AT
- Manufacturer Note: (P5) Aspen Green outer/Arizona Beige inner, Eddie Bauer
- 2003-2004 Ford Excursion | 10 Cyl 6.8L, 8 Cyl 5.4L, 8 Cyl 6.0L, 8 Cyl 7.3L | 4AT 4R100, 5AT
- Manufacturer Note: (UA) Ebony outer/Arizona Beige inner, Eddie Bauer
- Manufacturer Note: (TK) Mineral Greay outer/Arizona Beige inner, Eddie Bauer
- Manufacturer Note: (YZ) Oxford White outer/Arizona Beige inner, Eddie Bauer
- Manufacturer Note: (G2) Redfire outer/Arizona Beige inner, Eddie Bauer
- Manufacturer Note: (L2) True Blue outer/Arizona Beige inner, Eddie Bauer
- 2004 Ford Excursion | 10 Cyl 6.8L, 8 Cyl 5.4L, 8 Cyl 6.0L | 4AT 4R100, 5AT
- Manufacturer Note: (FL) Toreador Red outer/Arizona Beige inner, Eddie Bauer
- Replaced by : 6C3Z-8200-CY
- Manufacturer Note: (P5) Aspen Green outer/Arizona Beige inner , Eddie Bauer
- Replaced by : 6C3Z-8200-CG
- Replaced by : 6C3Z-8200-CH
- Manufacturer Note: (TK) Mineral Grey outer/Arizona Beige inner, Eddie Bauer
- Replaced by : 6C3Z-8200-CK
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2003 Ford Excursion Grilles
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Bar Billet Grilles
Bumper grilles, mesh grilles.
- Specialty Grilles
- Instant Savings
- Made in USA
- Stainless Steel
- Auto Parts Specialist
- SPEC-D Tuning
- Complete Replacement
- Insert (Replaces or fills grille opening)
- Overlay (Bolts over factory grille)
- $100 to $249
- $250 to $499
- $500 to $749
Make your ride stand out with a custom grille from RealTruck! Whether your style is mild or wild, we carry a variety of full replacements, overlays, and inserts to suit any build.
Having trouble finding the right product for your ride? Contact our dedicated and knowledgeable sales staff regarding order assistance or any product inquiries.
Why Install an Aftermarket Grille
As you cruise down the road, likely the zone on your ride that’ll catch the attention of fellow enthusiasts is the front end. As a result, grilles, headlights, and front bumpers are crucial components to replace or customize!
Besides boosting aesthetics, aftermarket grilles feature durable alloy constructions to better protect your ride’s fluid coolers and lines from impacts, abrasions, and punctures.
- Complementary Items
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Glass balustrades, glass doors, glass canopies.
Norilsk: The city built by gulag prisoners where Russia guards its Arctic secrets
Environmental activists are frustrated by how authorities handled a diesel spill which poured into two Arctic rivers in late May.
Moscow correspondent @DiMagnaySky
Friday 3 July 2020 23:41, UK
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The drive from Norilsk airport to the city takes you past mile after mile of crumbling, Soviet-era factories.
It looks like an endless, rusting scrapyard - a jumble of pipes, industrial junk and frost-bitten brickwork. If you were looking for an industrial apocalypse film setting, this would be your place - but you're unlikely to get the permissions.
Norilsk was built in Stalin's times by gulag prisoners. This gritty industrial city is a testament to their endurance both of the cruelty of Stalin's regime and of the harsh polar climate. There were no thoughts then on how to build to protect the environment, just to survive it.
Vasily Ryabinin doesn't think much has changed, at least in ecological terms. He used to work for the local branch of the federal environmental watchdog, Rosprirodnadzor, but quit in June after exposing what he says was a failure to investigate properly the environmental impact of the gigantic diesel spill which poured into two Arctic rivers in late May.
At 21,000 tonnes, it was the largest industrial spill in the polar Arctic .
Despite the Kremlin declaring a federal emergency and sending a host of different agencies to participate in the clean-up, just last week Mr Ryabinin and activists from Greenpeace Russia found another area where technical water used in industrial processes was being pumped directly into the tundra from a nearby tailing pond. Russia's investigative committee has promised to investigate.
"The ecological situation here is so bad," Mr Ryabinin says.
"The latest constructions such as the tailing pond at the Talnack ore-processing plant were built exclusively by Nornickel chief executive Vladimir Potanin's team and supposedly in accordance with ecological standards, but on satellite images you can see that all the lakes in the vicinity have unnatural colours and obviously something has got into them."
Mining company Nornickel would disagree. It has admitted flagrant violations at the tailing pond and suspended staff it deems responsible at both the Talnack plant and at Norilsk Heat and Power plant no 3 where the diesel spill originated from.
On Thursday it appointed Andrey Bougrov, from its senior management board, to the newly-created role of senior vice president for environmental protection. It has a clear environmental strategy, provides regular updates on the status of the spill, and its Twitter feed is filled with climate-related alerts.
But what investors read is very different to the picture on the ground.
Norilsk used to be a closed city - one of dozens across the Soviet Union shut off to protect industrial secrets. Foreigners need special permissions approved by the Federal Security Service (FSB) to enter the region. It would take an invitation from Nornickel to make that happen and, for the past month since the spill, that has not been forthcoming.
Unlike in Soviet times, Russian citizens are now free to come and go. That's why our Sky News Moscow team were able to fly in and travel around the city, even if getting to the spill site was blocked. What they were able to film provides a snapshot of the immense challenge Russia faces in upgrading its Soviet-era industrial infrastructure, particularly at a time when climate change is melting the permafrost on which much of it was built.
Just downwind from one of the rusting factories on the city outskirts is a huge expanse of dead land. The skeletal remains of trees stand forlorn against the howling Arctic winds. Sulphur dioxide poisoning has snuffed the life out of all that lived here. Norilsk is the world's worst emitter of sulphur dioxide by a substantial margin.
"For 80km south of here everything is dead," Mr Ryabinin says, "and for at least 10km in that direction too. Everything here depends on the wind."
Immediately after the spill, Mr Ryabinin filmed and took samples from the Daldykan river just a few kilometres from the fuel tank which had leaked. By that point the river was a churning mix of diesel and red sludge dredged up from the riverbed by the force of the leak. Norilsk's rivers have turned red before and the chemical residues have sunk to the bottom, killing all life there. Nothing has lived in those rivers for decades.
In his capacity as deputy head of the local environmental watchdog, Mr Ryabinin says he insisted that he be allowed to fly further north to check the levels of contamination in Lake Pyasino and beyond.
Nornickel at the time claimed the lake was untouched by the spill. Mr Ryabinin says his boss encouraged him to let things be.
"I can't be sure I would have found anything, but this sort of confrontation - making sure I didn't go there with a camera, let alone with bottles for taking samples, it was all very clear to me. It was the final straw."
Rosprirodnadzor refused to comment to Sky News on Mr Ryabinin's allegations or suggestions that the agency was working hand in hand with Nornickel.
Georgy Kavanosyan is an environmental blogger with a healthy 37,000 following on YouTube. Shortly after the spill, he set out for Lake Pyasino and to the Pyasina River beyond to see how far the diesel had spread.
"We set out at night so that the Norilsk Nickel security wouldn't detect us. I say at night, but they've got polar nights there now, north of the Arctic Circle. So it's still light but it's quieter and we managed to go past all the cordons."
He is one of the few to have provided evidence that the diesel has in fact travelled far beyond where the company admits. Not just the 1,200km (745m) length of Lake Pyasino but into the river beyond.
He says his measurements indicated a volume of hydrocarbons dissolved in the water of between two and three times normal levels. He thinks after he published his findings on YouTube, the authorities' vigilance increased.
Greenpeace Russia have spent the last two weeks trying to obtain samples from Lake Pyasino and the surrounding area. They have faced difficulties getting around and flying their samples out for independent analysis.
They are now waiting for results from a laboratory in St Petersburg but say the samples remain valid technically for just four days after collection and that they weren't able to make that deadline due to the authorities' actively obstructing their work.
Elena Sakirko from Greenpeace Russia specialises in oil spills and says this has happened to her before. This time, a police helicopter flew to the hunter's hut where they were staying and confiscated the fuel for the boat they were using. Then a deputy for the Moscow city parliament tasked with bringing the samples back from Norilsk was forced to go back empty-handed.
"We were told at the airport we needed permission from the security department of Nornickel," Ms Sakirko says. "We asked them to show us some law or statement to prove that this was legal or what the basis for this was, but they haven't showed us anything and we still don't understand it."
Nornickel announced this week that the critical stage of the diesel spill is over. The company is now finalising dates for a press tour for foreign media and for other international environmentalists.
Mr Ryabinin thinks this should have happened weeks ago.
"If we don't let scientists come to the Arctic region to evaluate the impact of the accident, then in the future if anything similar happens, we won't know what to do."
A spokesperson for Nornickel said the company "is actively cooperating with the scientific community and will meticulously assess both the causes and effects of the accident."
Nornickel considers permafrost thawing to be the primary cause of the accident, but is waiting for the end of investigation before making a final statement, the spokesperson said.
They added that the company "accepts full responsibility for the incidents on its sites these past two months and holds itself accountable for any infrastructural deficits or poor decisions by personnel.
"The imperative is to do everything to clean up our sites, instil a stronger culture of transparency and safety in our workforce, and ensure that such situations do not occur in the future."
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Apart hotel yantar, choose dates to view prices, photo gallery for apart hotel yantar.
Overview of Apart Hotel Yantar
- Free parking
- Child-friendly activities
- 24/7 front desk
- Popular Location Electrostal History and Art Museum 6 min drive
- Popular Location Noginsk Museum and Exhibition Center 10 min drive
- Popular Location Shirokov House 16 min drive
- Airport Moscow (BKA-Bykovo) 95 min drive
- Daily housekeeping
- Breakfast available
- 24-hour front desk
- Arcade/game room
- Front-desk safe
Feel at home
- Children stay free
- Free self parking
View all photos for twin room, private bathroom.
Twin Room, Private Bathroom
- 2 Twin Beds
View all photos for Superior Double Room
Superior Double Room
- 1 Queen Bed
View all photos for Triple Room, Private Bathroom
Triple Room, Private Bathroom
- 3 Twin Beds
About this area
- Zhukovsky (ZIA) - 69 min drive
- Moscow (DME-Domodedovo Intl.) - 79 min drive
- Sheremetyevo Intl. Airport (SVO) - 84 min drive
- Moscow (VKO-Vnukovo Intl.) - 122 min drive
- Noginsk Station - 16 min drive
- Monino Station - 22 min drive
- Pavlovsky Posad Station - 25 min drive
About this property
At a glance, arriving/leaving.
- Check-in time ends: anytime
- Minimum check-in age: 18
- Check-out time is noon
Restrictions related to your trip
- Check COVID-19 restrictions.
Special check-in instructions
- Front desk staff will greet guests on arrival
Required at check-in
- Credit card, debit card, or cash deposit required for incidental charges
- Government-issued photo ID may be required
- Minimum check-in age is 18
- If you require a visa to enter the country, your property may be able to help with the supporting documents needed to obtain one*
- Russian citizens: Adults (aged 14 and over) must present a valid internal passport at check-in (international Russian passports and driver's licenses are not accepted). Birth certificates must be presented for all Russian children (aged under 14) at check-in. If a Russian relative or legal guardian (rather than a parent) is traveling in Russia with a child under 14, that relative or legal guardian is also required to present documentation certifying authority to accompany child at check-in. Non-Russian citizens: Adults and children must present a valid passport, visa, and migration card at check-in.
- One child (5 years old and younger) stays free when occupying the parent or guardian's room, using existing bedding
- No cribs (infant beds)
- Pets not allowed
- Free WiFi in public areas
- Free WiFi in rooms
- Free onsite self parking
- Wheelchair-accessible parking on site
- Smoke-free property
Food and drink.
- Continental breakfast (surcharge) each morning 7:00 AM–11:00 AM
Traveling with children
- Children stay free (see details)
- Children's games
- Safe-deposit box at front desk
- Braille/raised signage
- Wheelchair-accessible parking
- LCD television
- Satellite TV channels
- Shower only
- Free toiletries
- Hair dryer (on request)
Fees & policies, optional extras.
- Continental breakfast is offered for an extra charge of approximately RUB 200 per person
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