Composite Quarter Eliptic Mono Leaf Springs
Composite springs are the new wave of performance spring material. They are lighter than steel, respond faster, last up to 5 times longer, and will not rust or corrode like traditional leaf springs. The monoleaf design also ensures noise and friction-free performance, while providing the softest, smoothest ride imaginable.
- For use with '32 Lo-Boy Roadster kit and '27 Track-T Roadster kit
- Weighs 60% less than similar steel leaf springs
- Will not de-arch with age as most steel leafs do
- Will not corrode
- Bushing width: 2-7/8"
- Spring material width at locating bolt: 2-3/32"
- Shackle hole: 1/2"
- Dimension from center of eye to end of spring is 21-3/8"
- From center of eye to center of pin is 19-1/8"
- This product is discontinued.
- Get FREE shipping when your order includes this item and exceeds $99! Ground shipping only in the contiguous US.
Q & A
Tim talks about what options we have for hot rod shocks.
Learn how to mount a traditional transverse rear leaf spring. These tips will help the installation run smoothly and successfully.
Learn how to lower a hot rod by modifying the axles and some history behind early hop ups. This project features a Ford axle with wishbones for a Model A.
Speedway Street Tech Kevin goes over the install of the TCI 1949-54 Chevy Car Rear Leaf Spring Kit on his '54 BelAir sedan.
When it comes to a traditional style build on an early hot rod it just has to be rolling on a solid front axle of some sort. In this buyer's guide we take you through I-beam and round tube solid axles, spindle choices, radius rod needs, and more.
Our hot rod expert takes you through his ford I beam axle setup. Follow as he sets up the front end on his split wishbone front suspension Model A.
Follow this guide on how to install a splined sway bar for GM A-body applications. See the installation process on a '68 Chevelle frame using stock control arms and factory chassis bolt and pad locations.