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Our Friends at Classic Truck Performance install a set of CPP sway bars on their 1969 C10  

The guys over at Classic Truck Performance are at it again with yet another home-run of a tech article in their latest issue. This one is all about why your classic truck needs front and rear sway bars.

In this tech article, Classic Truck Performance follow along as Jimenez Bros. Air Ride & Hot Rod Shop install CPP sway bars on a 1969 C10. They go into detail, showing how both the front and rear are installed while also explaining why they chose to equip the truck with a pair of sway bars in the first place.

Related Story: How to Install CPP’s High Clearance Front Sway Bar on a Tri-Five Chevy

Regulating Road Irregularities (Preview)

“I remember back in the early ’90s when I had my 1954 Chevy Bel Air airbagged (modified stock suspension). Despite being overly impressed with having the ability to drop it on the ground when parked, I wasn’t as impressed with the ride quality when it came to cornering—and for quite some time, I’d attributed the extreme amount of “body roll” with the side-to-side air pressure transfer between the ’bags. Well, that was partially true.

Over time, as the air suspension systems evolved in my vehicles, I was able to notice a bit of improvement, but nowhere near the performance of any static-dropped car or truck I owned at the time. Again, I automatically placed blame on the ’bags … that is until I realized the one (main) component missing from the air suspension setups: a sway bar.”

Keep reading the article here: Regulating Road Irregularities

Subscribe to Classic Truck Performance digital and/or print magazine here: inthegaragemedia.com/subscribe/

Photos courtesy of Classic Truck Performance

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