Well, 300,000 is right around the corner and yeah my engine is about to die, its gettin weaker and weaker everyday, but hey its alright i got a better strong... Show moreer one in the shed waitin to be installed, but besides the engine, i have had to get new wheels and tires, yeah my six spokes broke it sucks but i got some stock aluminim's they look alright, i got them wraped with michelin MTX at's they ride so good, along with wheels and tires bein new, i got window visors and a bugsheild and that brings out my tint great, trucks commin together real well, ill have pics up soon whenever i get around to cleanin her up and takin the shots but till then im out
Green numeral site
Old , New , Show Less
Pioneer 4" 2-Ways , In the front pannel.
Pioneer 4x6 3-Ways , In the rear side pannels.
Pioneer DEH-7600MP MP3/WMA Awsome Cd Player, I rec... Show moreomend it to any one.
Two Pioneer 10" Subs
Enclosed in 2 R/T 10 inch Single Truck Enclosures,
Whats To Come
4-6" Suspension Lift
GM Trucks and SUVs with Independent Front Suspension (IFS)
1988 - 1998 4WD Trucks and 1992 - 1999 4WD SUVs
4" to 6" Lift for Vehicles with 6-Lug Wheels
5" to 7" Lift for Vehicles with 8-Lug Wheels
First introduced in 1988, these lifts are still known as the GM systems to have. Four to six inches of lift is available for 1/2 and light duty 3/4-tons (6-lug wheels). The heavy-duty 3/4 and 1-ton (8-lug wheels) system gives five to seven inches of lift.
Lowering the factory upper and lower control arms in relation to the frame brings ride height up. By keeping the factory control arms and torsion bars, we are able to retain stock alignment geometry and ride quality. Note that both systems have a two-inch height range (4" to 6" and 5" to 7"). Front vehicle height is determined by torsion bar adjustment; you choose rear lift height and method to match your choice of front lift.
The front differential assembly is also lowered to keep CV axle angles in check. This is accomplished by using two, one-piece tubular crossmembers that span from frame rail-to-frame rail. Superlift's new control arm brackets tie into these crossmembers along with "kicker" braces to form an exceptionally strong assembly.
The truck steers via a new "dropped" centerlink that keeps the tie rods in phase with the lower control arms. Two greasable stabilizing links regulate centerlink movement and reduce the load and stress transmitted to the pitman and idler arms.
Superlift's lift method does not increase front track width or require the front differential housing to be trimmed, as is the case with most replacement knuckle systems.
NEW TIRES to fill in the Gaps
Firestone Destination Mt's
40/20/40 Show Less