Project Chevys

Project '55 Bel Air: March 2015 Update

(continued from Project Car: ’55 Bel Air, 2 Door Hardtop)

Project ’55 Bel Air: April 2014 Update
Project ’55 Bel Air: May 2014 Update
Project ’55 Bel Air: June 2014 Update

Project ’55 Bel Air: July 2014 Update

Project ’55 Bel Air: August 2014 Update
Project ’55 Bel Air: September 2014 
Project '55 Bel Air: October 2014 Update
Project '55 Bel Air: February 2015 Update

Now we are installing the small-block side engine mounts. Part # 18-02. (We powder coated them red for appearance.)

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Project ’55 Bel Air: August 2014 Update

continued from Project Car: ’55 Bel Air, 2 Door Hardtop)

Project ’55 Bel Air: April 2014 Update

Project ’55 Bel Air: May 2014 Update

Project ’55 Bel Air: June 2014 Update

Project '55 Bel Air: July 2014 Update

Now that the rear suspension is almost complete, we decided to add a front sway bar for better handling. Part # 57-10298 sway bar works perfect with CPP lower control arms–Part # 21-186. Installation was a breeze, just drill some holes in the frame and mount.

Since we installed the Classic Chevy 2” drop spindles we are going to use the Classic Chevy rotors part # 20-126 along with new front wheel bearings part # 21-104. Be sure to grease the bearings and spindle before installation.

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Project ’55 Bel Air: July 2014 Update

(continued from Project Car: '55 Bel Air, 2 Door Hardtop)

Project '55 Bel Air: April 2014 Update

Project '55 Bel Air: May 2014 Update

Project '55 Bel Air: June 2014 Update

When it comes to making a decision on what rear end to use in your Tri-5, there really is no substitute for the Ford 9” from the 9 Inch Factory. Yes, there are a lot of them out there, but the 9 Inch Factory is by far the best quality and fit on the market– plus it’s made in the USA.(Part # 21-238-PC) Ordered with a 3.73 gear, 31 spline, in black powder coating. We are staging the location for this monster to be mounted to the chassis.

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1973 Camaro - Project Boomerang

This 1973 Camaro RS Z/28 clone (a real RS, not a Z/28)had been sold to two good friends in Australia, but they both found other projects in OZ to take on instead. So, after 5 years of sitting around and collecting parts, I decided to do something with it. I named it Project Boomerang because it just kept coming back!

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