Turn the engine off and crash out in the bed, death could occur a few hours later from heat stroke. Hi Dave, yes, I have. With only a little over 63,000 miles on it, it should be good for many, many more. Ask me how I know. Has been in storage most of its life, and the condition reflects that.
Fridge operates on electric or propane. There were factory chevy 4×4 for a short time using a V Drive split transfer case google chevy van v drive. You are encouraged to come and have the vehicule inspected. The powertrain fitted to this truck is tough though and replacement parts are easy to come by. I guess because our folks settled here. Unfortunately ill health forced me to shut the service down again in 2005; but I still have both vans.
As far as working on them I find when the doghouse motor box cover is removed access to everything is pretty good. Otherwise in excellent shape and an eye catcher. A 350 crate engine has replaced the original and someone has done a lot of work to make it look nice. Now on to the metal cover. Only a 125-inch wheelbase is offered in the G30 series, and heavier duty front and rear springs. All guages work as they should. Pathfinder was close to the first converter starting around 1974.
Recent repairs include fresh Transmission, new fuel pump, new water pump, new heater core, new radiator, new shocks. I live just outside Montreal up here in Canada and am used to winter driving. Payment methods: Cash in personSecure bank to bank wire transferDirect deposit This vehicule is in Quebec, Canada. Propane stove in great shape. I bought it in 2002 when I re-established my standby ambulance service.
. Vehicle mechanical repair's are not really my thing. Oh, and if you park any old chevy van on enough of an incline you will not be able to close the sliding door just coz the unibody twists so much. ! Other than miscellaneous trim and option package names, the models are completely interchangeable between the divisions. Winter is no stranger to me. The series correspond roughly and respectively to the outmoded half-ton, three-quarter-ton, and one-ton identifications. Anyway, this looks like a nice rig for fun or play.
Interior is in good shape with the front seats showing a little wear. Assuming you have a distributor my 1989 does , remove the console and doghouse, the distributor cap is the round component at the back of the engine on top that has either 7 or 9 wires on it depending on wether you have the 6 or 8 cylinder engine, the wire in the center leads to the ignition coil which should be very close to the distributor cap. Was purchased this spring and we lived in it for the summer. Spent a few hours at it's rest site of the last 10 or so years, and, considering it hadn't been started for 7 years, it ended up starting fairly easily. The vehicule is sold as is with no warranty. My kids live in L. It will get stuck going downhill, gets awful mileage, impossible to work on, uncomfortable to ride in, just a bad truck.
You can direct the power to the back wheels for summer and highway driving and then kick it into 4-high in the winter. Standard ale ratio for the lighter model is 3. There were several companies that would do a conversion, Pathfinder being one. Red or black vinyl would look fine, but hopefully the next owner can replicated that plaid pattern! Some of the known issues: Dash has a crack, front doors around windows could use new weatherstripping, The engine lets a little puff of smoke when you first start it valve seals are probably hard from it being in storage Paint has a few chips but I would consider above average for the age. The one rear seat is on an extended swivel and has multiple positions.
The radio is right above the pannel. It even has a small television, not to mention aftermarket period air conditioning plus that neat little wall-mounted fan. Look carefully at all the photo's. Hing the ash tray lid open. The best part though is that you have 4-low for the terrain turns really rough during those back-country adventures! I would love to see this van in my driveway…how about you? Tires are 60% or better.
The company who built it, then known as Tulsa Custom Coach, was well known for the lack of work they did on their conversions. The wind in the winter near Salt Lake used to blow trains onto there side and Wyoming could be worse. I have a 1990 vandura conversion van and often thought about making it into a 4×4. Again, this is a threadbare-worn-out-shoestring-budget project, and it is going to be assembled using mainly salvaged materials, and stuff I already have around. According to the ad, the minifridge uses blocks of ice to keep things cool.