When it comes to instrumentation, Dakota Digital has become a highly recognized player in the customization world at major events all over, including the SEMA Show.
If it sounds too good to be true, it usually is. That catchphrase was coined by the BBB back in the 1950s, and thanks to technology it’s more prevalent than ever today.
In this series, we gather that information and put it together in an easy format to help you distinguish the differences in the 1964-1/2 through 1968 Ford Mustang.
If you haven’t made the leap over to classic car insurance because you heard that they don’t like it when you drive your car often, you haven’t talked to Hagerty.
It was an idea I got from someone else, and I simply took it to the next level. This was a cool facelift to an older car, and most people have no idea that it’s not factory.
The Toyota Corona was a RWD car built throughout the 1970s, and 20 years ago you could find a few on the road. These days, this is about the only one around.
There usually aren’t many options for replacing a steering box, but Borgeson Universal came up with a great solution for classic Mopars.
The stock brakes were just fine for a typical family sedan, but for a car that is driven hard and occasionally raced, we were on the search for better brakes. We found them in an odd place.
Going faster is one thing, but you still have to be able to slow down without overcooking your brakes. Master Power Brakes helped in that area.
We make another upgrade to the Camaro to replace some of the non-functioning gauges, and install the new RTX Series from Dakota Digital.