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1965-1970 Impala Front Lower Control Arm (Coilover) #CTA-50H

Home  - Chevrolet  - Impala  - 1965 - 70 Impala, Caprice, Biscayne, Bel-Air  - Control Arms, Sway Bar, Bushings  - 1965-1970 Impala Front Lower Control Arm (Coilover) #CTA-50H

Control Arms, Sway Bar, Bushings
1965-1970 Impala Front Lower Control Arm (Coilover) #CTA-50H
Global West Suspension manufactures front lower control arms (coilover) for the 1965, 1966, 1967, 1968, 1969, and 1970 Impala, Biscayne, Bel-Air and Caprice. Global West's coilover tubular lower arms allow QA-1, Afco, and Air Ride technology components to bolt directly on. We took a good look at the stock lower arm and the installation of a coilover kit in place of the standard spring, which installs on the top of the control arm, not from underneath. We felt we needed a control arm specifically designed to handle the load of a coilover application. The design of the lower arm would also clean up the appearance showing off the coilover kit. When to use Coilover or Stock: The lower control arms are designed to support a standard shock and spring combination. In many cases, keeping the stock shock and spring configuration gives you more travel for lift than a coilover. The advantage using a coilover is adjustable ride height and easy spring rate change; however, if the car requires a lot of lift, a coilover can restrict the travel. The decision of buying a coilover should be based on how good the rear end is working. Many times people will buy front end parts for a rear end problem. So what is the answer? If you have to tie the front end down to get the car to perform properly, then you can get away with a coilover because you do not need the upward travel. If you need every inch of movement you can get in the front end to make the rear end hook, then you should stay with the stock spring and shock combination.
  • For coilover application only
  • Doubling plates are used in the loaded areas where the shock bolts to the arm to handle the increased load being placed through the shock attachment points versus the conventional stock spring location.
  • The sway bar mounting plate adds support to the ball joint area.
  • Straps are used around the bushing housings, strengthening the housing to the tube.
  • Spherical bearing
  • Steering bump stops are standard
  • Standard ball joints are used so they can be serviced anywhere.
  • bump stops
  • No squeaks No noise
  • Has the correct height so all you have to do is bolt it on
  • Works with dropped spindles
  • pre-assembled
  • Grease fitting
Watch the product overview video above for more information.

http://www.globalwest.netimpala-biscayne-caprice-bel-air-front-lower-control-arms-coilover-1965-1966-1967-1968-1969-1970-glob.html
$673.85
1965, 1966, 1967, 1968, 1969, 1970 Impala, Biscayne, Caprice and Bel Air Tubular Lower Control Arm for Coilover Global West Suspension
1965, 1966, 1967, 1968, 1969, 1970 Impala, Biscayne, Caprice and Bel Air Tubular Lower Control Arm for Coilover Global West SuspensionCoil spring pocket
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Global West Suspension manufactures front lower control arms (coilover) for the 1965, 1966, 1967, 1968, 1969, and 1970 Impala, Biscayne, Bel-Air and Caprice.

Global West's coilover tubular lower arms allow QA-1, Afco, and Air Ride technology components to bolt directly on. We took a good look at the stock lower arm and the installation of a coilover kit in place of the standard spring, which installs on the top of the control arm, not from underneath.

We felt we needed a control arm specifically designed to handle the load of a coilover application. The design of the lower arm would also clean up the appearance showing off the coilover kit.

When to use Coilover or Stock:

The lower control arms are designed to support a standard shock and spring combination. In many cases, keeping the stock shock and spring configuration gives you more travel for lift than a coilover.

The advantage using a coilover is adjustable ride height and easy spring rate change; however, if the car requires a lot of lift, a coilover can restrict the travel. The decision of buying a coilover should be based on how good the rear end is working. Many times people will buy front end parts for a rear end problem.

So what is the answer? If you have to tie the front end down to get the car to perform properly, then you can get away with a coilover because you do not need the upward travel. If you need every inch of movement you can get in the front end to make the rear end hook, then you should stay with the stock spring and shock combination.
  • For coilover application only
  • Doubling plates are used in the loaded areas where the shock bolts to the arm to handle the increased load being placed through the shock attachment points versus the conventional stock spring location.
  • The sway bar mounting plate adds support to the ball joint area.
  • Straps are used around the bushing housings, strengthening the housing to the tube.
  • Spherical bearing
  • Steering bump stops are standard
  • Standard ball joints are used so they can be serviced anywhere.
  • bump stops
  • No squeaks No noise
  • Has the correct height so all you have to do is bolt it on
  • Works with dropped spindles
  • pre-assembled
  • Grease fitting
Watch the product overview video above for more information.
$673.85
Qty:
Instructions
1965-1970 Impala Front Lower Control Arm (Coilover) #CTA-50H
Item #:CTA-50H
Availability:Usually ships in 5-7 business days
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Only:$673.85
Quantity:
Instructions


Product Description


Global West Suspension manufactures front lower control arms (coilover) for the 1965, 1966, 1967, 1968, 1969, and 1970 Impala, Biscayne, Bel-Air and Caprice.

Global West's coilover tubular lower arms allow QA-1, Afco, and Air Ride technology components to bolt directly on. We took a good look at the stock lower arm and the installation of a coilover kit in place of the standard spring, which installs on the top of the control arm, not from underneath.

We felt we needed a control arm specifically designed to handle the load of a coilover application. The design of the lower arm would also clean up the appearance showing off the coilover kit.

When to use Coilover or Stock:

The lower control arms are designed to support a standard shock and spring combination. In many cases, keeping the stock shock and spring configuration gives you more travel for lift than a coilover.

The advantage using a coilover is adjustable ride height and easy spring rate change; however, if the car requires a lot of lift, a coilover can restrict the travel. The decision of buying a coilover should be based on how good the rear end is working. Many times people will buy front end parts for a rear end problem.

So what is the answer? If you have to tie the front end down to get the car to perform properly, then you can get away with a coilover because you do not need the upward travel. If you need every inch of movement you can get in the front end to make the rear end hook, then you should stay with the stock spring and shock combination.
  • For coilover application only
  • Doubling plates are used in the loaded areas where the shock bolts to the arm to handle the increased load being placed through the shock attachment points versus the conventional stock spring location.
  • The sway bar mounting plate adds support to the ball joint area.
  • Straps are used around the bushing housings, strengthening the housing to the tube.
  • Spherical bearing
  • Steering bump stops are standard
  • Standard ball joints are used so they can be serviced anywhere.
  • bump stops
  • No squeaks No noise
  • Has the correct height so all you have to do is bolt it on
  • Works with dropped spindles
  • pre-assembled
  • Grease fitting
Watch the product overview video above for more information.
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