G Force RCC10-2 Transmission Crossmember, 1967-1972 Chevy C10
Many Transmissions, Steel, Powder Coated
- Overall length measures a total of 51"
- Specifically designed for the 1967-1972 Chevy C10
- Crossmember will fit the GM-2 transmission group (see list)
- Features an all steel construction with a powder coated finish for added corrosion resistance
- The crossmember is installed so that the exhaust clearance humps are closed on the top and open on the bottom
This crossmember is a stock replacement designed to allow a dual exhaust system to be routed under the crossmember, allowing ease of header connection, while keeping the exhaust above the frame rails. Great for stock chassis and lowered trucks alike.
As a direct replacement; most transmission applications are a direct bolt into the factory crossmember holes on the lower frame rail. However the unique design of this crossmember will accommodate many transmissions including large heavy duty transmissions such as a 4L80E with slight modifications, or by re-positioning and drilling additional mounting holes.
Note-Some external linkage manual transmissions may require additional medications. 2WD applications only.
Fits 1967-1972 Chevy C10 with following transmissions:
NotesPlease note that G-Force crossmembers do not include the G-Force logo sticker as shown in the picture. This decal is shown for brand reference only.
- Get FREE shipping when your order includes this item and exceeds $99! Ground shipping only in the contiguous US.
Q & A
This article guides you through the process of repairing and painting a subframe for a 1967 Poncho Firebird. See how the front suspension gets an overhaul including new G-comp spindles and a disc brake kit.
It may feel like a daunting task attempting to determine the best leaf spring for your traditional hot rod straight axle build, but our buyer's guide will surely help.
Incorporating a Model A rear cross member and a high arc stock spring into a roadster build.
In this Tech Tip, John answers a customer question about what would be needed to swap some additional power in place of his anemic 233c.i. Ford.
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.
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.
Here's a handy guide to familiarize you with our G-Comp line of performance suspension systems.
Get a good foundation on racing shocks and their different functions. Learn about the fundamentals and the pros and cons between various types of shocks available.