What will they come up with next? That seems to be the general idea when it comes to the world of aftermarket parts and components for our favorite muscle cars and recently, trucks. Trucks have come a long way from their intended, utilitarian idea. What was once relied on to haul goods has now become the new way to strut around the autocross or open track course.
- Vehicle specific CNC cut pattern with 10 gage boxed rails.
- TIG wlded, dedicated pattern with vehicle specific design.
- C6 Corvette spindles.
- Slined sprung steel sway bars.
- 1 1/4-inch upper and 1 5/8-inch lower control arms.
- TIG welded, boxed double shear brackets.
- Delrin bushings.
While the aftermarket is fat with new bolt-on components for these aging trucks, Roadster Shop has been evolving and looking ahead; completely redesigning the factory truck frame.
While bolt-on parts are great additions to the factory truck frames, if you want to get serious, Roadster Shop’s newest ’67-72 Chevy C-10 truck chassis is a ringer.
In high-grip situations, twisting and flexing can wreak havoc on factory components, including some off-the-shelf bolt-on parts. The factory frame was never meant for overexertion, and it’s prone to cracking, thanks to sharp-angle bends and lack of any lateral bracing. To a certain extent, there’s only so much the factory frame can commit to before that resource becomes exhausted and you lose grip.
Whether you’re looking for an ultralow stance for your C-10 truck or an all-out autocross warrior, Roadster Shop’s new ’67-72 C-10 chassis can deliver. Be sure to check out the Roadster Shops highly-detailed website for more information on this chassis or other aftermarket components