Look on International med duty trucks. I know of two companies that built these cabs,Scott-bilt and The Alton Company. This truck is an original crew cab made for the railroads and other companies. I've owned the truck just shy of 17 years. Who ever did the work originally did it right — they used the tops of the truck doors instead of leaving the square tops that so many people do when trying to build a truck like this. . The truck drives and looks awesome, it gets a lot of compliments everywhere I take it.
See the seller's listing for full details and description of any imperfections. No trades, call or text 1968 chevy crew cab! I'm not saying it's not original, but I just don't get it. Used as a daily driver, but shows great with a little polish. I would have to guess that they used front doos because they were more common. Bought it for a tow rig. This truck is ready to go. Black wood long bed perfect for transporting a motor cycle or recreation vehicle.
The top skin was cut off and laid back down an inch or so lower to get rid of the high roof on the stock Suburbans. It just doesn't make sense to me. Setting on a stretched blazer frame and is 4 wheel drive. It is automatic with power steering, power brakes, V8. Motor and trans alone we. As for the back window, the small window ramained well into the mid to late 70s on the med duty. It is a pretty intensive job, like 2-300 hours.
Custom interior apolstery and pin striping on glove box. I never thought of that but you are right. Used vehicles have had at least one previous owner. From Hand Built Cars… This truck started out as a Suburban that was chopped behind the third door and a truck cab was grafted on the back. Why not the rear doors off a burb? If you have any questions about the reports, contact Experian.
Also, there was no left rear door on the Suburbans, and maye they wanted four doors. It would no doubt require the frame to be cut, but, it would be cool. Brand new full roller 454 that has 650 miles on it. A Hughes turbo 400 with torque converter set up for towing. This truck is an original crew cab made and sold thru the dealerships for railroads and other companies. But this one is no show queen only, it is also a driver.
Been completely rebuilding it but no longer going to need it. The used off the shelf doors for economy. Why not the rear doors off a burb? International and Freightliner are still using the front doors as rear doors. It is automatic with power steering, power brakes, V8, and is an air cab. Well why would they use front doors? Here is all the info from the seller: Selling a one of a kind C10 daily driver. Been in a few trucks shows with it. Whether insuring a priceless historical vehicle or a weekend cruiser, no one knows more about insuring collector cars then Grundy.
This 50 year old daily driver is in excellent condition. I've owned the truck just shy of 17 years. Insurance As the inventors of Agreed Value coverage, we understand the special nature of protecting a collectible vehicle. Now if it were mine, those happy ass looking wheels would be returned to the ricer they were stolen from nobody pays for wheels like these, right? It just doesn't make sense to me. Copyright Experian Information Solutions, Inc.
If it's further away, you can either fly or drive to the car's location, or you can hire a shipping service to get it delivered to your door. Paint, and lift are less than six months old. Outside it is all 1968 C10, with updates in the color and finish department, along with modern 20 inch wheels and tires that look like those Chevrolet would want on them today. The condition of the exterior, interior and engine can vary depending on the vehicle's history. As for the back window, the small window ramained well into the mid to late 70s on the med duty.
There would be a ton of fab work to do though because you would have to make the 4th door, and the pieces of the B pillar on the drivers side from scratch. There was only so many made of this year. The added expense of this custom coachwork needed to be kept to a minimum. Look on International med duty trucks. It would no doubt require the frame to be cut, but, it would be cool.
Been to a few truck shows with it. Nope, this is one custom and well appointed machine that has been hand crafted into a truck that anyone would pay real money for if they could buy it off the showroom floor this way today. I have put a six inch lift with 35x12. Truck isn't perfect but is a looker! Well why would they use front doors? Used: A vehicle is considered used if it has been registered and issued a title. I have built a few crew cabs and currently have a custom '72 longbed, which now sports a shortbed extended cab. Even if the manufacturer did build crew cabs in some of these older body styles, they were most often sold for government or railroad operations and after their usefulness ran out they were often scrapped or sold for some equally hard life and never survived.