Mitsubishi Bumper Guards

There is No any Items

About MITSUBISHI

Whether you plan to improve your vehicle's performance or simply want to add some flare to its style, we store an exhaustive collection of accessories and parts designed specifically for your vehicle. Whatever product you choose, you are guaranteed to get nothing but the premium quality, unrivaled performance, and unique style. Understanding that your vehicle deserves only the top accessories and parts, we carefully handpicked each single item. And be sure all of them are manufactured by the most reputable companies in the industry, so the quality is beyond any doubts.

There are no limits to the kind of seething potential simmering within this ride, which is precisely why skippystalin.com is here with a full selection of Mitsubishi Accessories and Parts. Spoilers, wheels, floor mats, and grille guards are all included in our array of Mitsubishi accessories and parts. That's because we work side by side with the finest names in the business to ensure top-level quality at every turn as well as the most complete selection around. Want to turn your ride into a sizzling piece of personalized machinery? Mitsubishi accessories are the way to do it!

A customizing legend, the Mitsubishi comes to play. The made its debut almost twenty years ago but is still a recognized face in the crowd. There is no mistaking the sporty and sleekly-styled shape or the blistering street performance. Certain versions of the have more stock power than others, but that hasn't stopped its drivers from fixing that themselves. A hot item even on today's roads, the Mitsubishi still makes a whole ton of noise. It is even louder when the is equipped with stylish accessories.

1997 welcomed in the arrival of the third-generation Mitsubishi . Prior to the redesigned making its debut the Stealth was discontinued from the Dodge lineup. This paved the way for the Stealth's 160-horsepower SOHC engine to be used as the new base engine for the . SL models still boasted a DOHC V6 good for 221 horsepower and the twin-turbo V6 remained inside the VR-4. During the car's third generation there weren't too many updates made to Mitsubishi parts. In 1999, new headlights, a new bumper, and revised turn signals were introduced while the VR-4 received a bigger wing. However, the sports-car market started to dwindle and sales of the (as well as its competitors) slowed considerably. The lasted one more year in Japan before being discontinued formally after the 2001 model year in North America.

Second-generation versions of the Mitsubishi began hitting dealer lots in 1993. Several notable changes were made to the exterior parts, such as the inclusion of new projector headlights and foglights as well as new side air vents and rear/front bumpers. Dual air bags, an improved air conditioner, and an upgraded stereo were implemented inside the model. As for the powertrain, North American variants of the were outfitted with a similar DOHC V6 configuration to the first generation. However, horsepower was given a boost up to 221 and the torque was increased to 204 pounds-per-foot. VR-4 3000GTs also saw an increase up to 321 horsepower for their twin-turbo DOHC engines. In 1995, a slew of updates were made to the car, including the addition of chrome or silver 16" wheels for the base and SL models. The VR-4 was given 18" chrome wheels. 1996 ushered in a special retractable-hardtop convertible Mitsubishi SL and VR-4. Both were sold exclusively in the US and lasted until 1998.

The Mitsubishi is a sports coupe that was first introduced for the 1990 model year. It made its debut at the 1989 Tokyo Motor Show as the GTO and the model was designated to go head-to-head with the likes of the Nissan 300ZX, Toyota Supra, and Mazda RX-7. While it was known as the GTO in most markets, in North America the car was sold by Chrysler as the Dodge Stealth along with being distributed under the Mitsubishi name as the . At its debut, the first generation Mitsubishi was equipped with four-wheel steering, a rear spoiler, front spoiler, and an ECS (Electronically Controlled Suspension). Under the hood in North America was a DOHC V6 engine good for 219 horsepower and 201 pounds-per-foot of torque (Dodge Stealth models featured an SOHC V6 which produced 160 hp). The VR-4 used a twin-turbo DOHC V6 that churned out a hefty 296 horsepower. Engines were mated to either a five-speed manual transmission or a four-speed automatic.

If you still are not sure what product to choose, you are welcome to check 345 reviews with an average rating of 9 out of 10 stars, and define what accessory or part perfectly fits both your vehicle and your pocket.