The truck was a replacement for a 1966 Chevy pickup, which had received some minor damage while his grandmother was behind the wheel. All work done by reputable shop and I have all receipts, only 20 miles put on the truck since work done. I do have a good deal of local interest so I will have to cancel this auction if it sells locally. His vision for hot rods and his physical skills are a combination that resulted in a killer pickup that has enough power to back up the aggressive look. All years of this generation of Chevy pickup were offered with either a stamped steel box floor or wood planking.
The inner fenders have been highly modified, but look stock, thanks to skillful metalworking and a slick coat of paint. A multitude of custom details will captivate any gearhead who knows a thing or two about metalwork. In the event of a claim, the guaranteed value s on your policy declarations page is the amount your vehicle s is covered for, even if the value displayed here is different. It has a good size cam in the motor and sounds strong. Seven years of work resulted in a truck that has the perfect mix of drastic modifications and subtle details.
The 1967 and 1968 model years are each unique for a few reasons. Stepside pickups are the two-doors of the car world, if that makes any sense at all. It may have some flaws but overall it is a sharp truck that looks good and grabs attention! When they were new working trucks, the steel floors tended to be more popular, but today a wood bed truck brings a premium in the market. No one said anything about cutting it up! Power assist was optional for the C10 half-ton, but standard for the heavier pickups. It has dual exhaust with Flowmasters.
The new steel wheels have been painted a gloss beige and have beauty rings and center caps. Description: 1970 Chevrolet C-10 Stepside 1970 c10 shop truck rat rod. For a seller on eBay to show basically one overall photo and one partial photo when selling such a nice looking truck in what may be the most technologically advanced city on the planet, yeah. Regarding the intense build, an untrained eye might not appreciate the workmanship, since the truck still wears its factory paint and most of its original interior pieces. The bed is original style with wood for the flooring. Furthermore production numbers were large and they were home to several of the same engines used in popular Chevy cars, meaning maintenance, restoration, and upgrades are all relatively easy endeavors. It seems like everyone wants their cars to have just two doors and they want their pickups to have a stepside box.
Both Stepside and Fleetside availability carried over from 1966, and revised grilles continued to represent new model-year calling cards up through 1972. As you can see it has been lowered and looks really nice. Short wide boxes are the most desirable, and not even sure the stepsides would be preferred over the long fleetside bed trucks. . It is a 1970 Chevy C10.
Truck is located at my home in Greenbrier, Arkansas zip code 72058. Jonathan fabricated countless brackets and custom pieces for the truck to provide the ride height and drivability he wanted with clean details to complete the package. You can message here or call or text me at 501-581-3950. Our clean rust free truck was only 400. Around here, a 67-72 truck with a fleet side bed will bring 2 grand more than the same truck with a step bed.
This looks like a really nice truck, body-wise, but man, what head-scratcher. The truck has been together for a few years and it isn't perfect. Let me know if you have any questions. The truck has a 350L V8 with a turbo 350 automatic transmission. I have a clear Arkansas title. Bucket seats were also available. And I have a short video if you text me I can send it to you.
Personally, I like them both. The truck had a six-cylinder engine and had very few options from the factory, but it served as a great truck for many years. All Chevy pickups were treated to standard front disc brakes in 1971. The 1971 and 1972 Chevy pickups tend to be the most popular, with a shared large egg crate grille and further refinements such as front disc brakes. Coil springs remained at all four corners beneath the restyled 1967 Chevy C10, but a crisp, clean pickup appeared on the outside, and in some opinions the new Chevy looked even more modern than its half-ton Ford rival, which was also updated that year. The 1969 and 1970 C10 and K10 models look for all the world alike without knowledge of the various trim levels.
From there, it was matter of hammering, welding, and grinding until the truck met his approval in terms of stance, sound, and performance. They are drop-dead gorgeous, have timeless styling, possess good build quality, and are easily drivable in modern traffic. We have to guess what both the interior and engine look like on this one. The best part of the finished product is the fact that Jonathan did most of the work himself. I am sure the stepsides have their fans, but they are definitely in the minority. It has lowering spindles in the front and lowering blocks in the rear.
We history had to pay over 1000. Today, this generation of Chevrolet C10 and K10 are some of the most loved collector trucks extant, and for good reason. It is a regular cab and has a short step side bed. Runs and drives great, have other priorities and have lost interest but won't give it away. Some folks, like Jonathan Forrester of Dahlonega, Georgia, picked up on the hobby at a young age, while others were influenced later in life. Many new parts including battery, aluminum radiator, alternator, Q jet carburetor, clutch and flywheel, rebuilt 5 speed tranny, stainless headers, magnaflow mufflers.