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Types Of Grille Guards
Suzuki Grille Guards
Many accidents hit the road everyday, which do not only hurt lives, but also leave the vehicles dilapidated. If air bags are for people, then grille guard is for the cars or trucks. The majority of Suzuki Grill Guards are made with stainless steel tubing, so they are light and they look great. Stainless steel is also great because it will stand up to the test of time and generally will not rust and is very resistant. Chrome grille guards are like a crown in many ways. They are a sign of royalty, they cover the head of your Suzuki, they are powerful, and they let the masses know that you mean business. If you take your truck out on the trail, then grille guards may also be called brush guards or bull bar.
These are several names for the same purpose. Whether you drive in the woods or the highway, the most important thing is that you get a quality Bull Bars made out of chrome. Protecting your truck with quality parts will help you achieve the goal of duration and it will make your truck a unique king of the road for many years to come. When you're in the market for a truck grille guard, there are a few things to bear in mind. The first is that you should only purchase grille guards that are designed to fit your Suzuki model. This eliminates the need for drilling new holes in the underside of the vehicle and provides a perfect fit for your new push bar. The second thing that you need to look for is a complete package, if you want your Suzuki Grill Guards with all the options, including a skid plate as it provides protection below the engine, as well as in front of the truck.
As the '90s settled in, Suzuki rolled out the X-90, compact SUV with the aggressively-styled Suzuki parts that took over for the Samurai. The Sidekick was next and was duly replaced by the Vitara (Escudo). The Grand Vitara was introduced in 1999 as a slightly larger Vitara, but with the second generation grew more distinctive thanks to a longer wheelbase and a restyled exterior. GM along with Suzuki bought Daewoo in 2004, leading to several Daewoo models given Suzuki badges, such as the Forenza (Daewoo Lacetti), the Verona (Daewoo Magnus), and the Swift+ (Daewoo Kalos). 2009 saw the arrival of the Equator, Suzuki's first mid-size pickup truck. The Suzuki Equator got attention right away and was named Peterson's 4Wheel & Off-Road's 2009 4x4 of the Year.
Throughout the 1970s, Suzuki introduced several notable models, including the Jimmy, the Alto, and the LJ80. The Alto was released towards the end of the decade as a successor to the Fronte and showed off a slightly different body style, as it was initially made available as a three-door sedan that had a sibling, the Cervo, which was a three-door coupe. GM hopped on board in 1981 and purchased 5% of the company to attract American drivers searching for affordable, fuel-friendly imports. In 1985, the Samurai was unveiled as the first Suzuki-named model in the US. The Suzuki Samurai made an immediate impression as a sporty, compact SUV. Eventually, it would be joined in the lineup by the similarly-constructed Sidekick and the Swift, a subcompact car that would also be rebadged under numerous other marques.
Originally founded by Michio Suzuki as Suzuki Loom Works in 1909, it wouldn't be for another forty years until the company's first automobile hit the streets. In 1955, Suzuki released the Suzulight, a front-wheel drive compact sedan with a two-stroke engine. A small pickup dubbed the Suzulight Carry would follow in 1961. Eventually, Suzuki's lineup grew and towards the end of the decade included the Fronte, Fronte 800, and Carry Van. The LJ series premiered in 1961 as well, giving the brand a versatile, Jeep-like presence. Suzuki began to spread its wings and by 1963, US Suzuki Motor Corp. was opened in Los Angeles, allowing for Suzuki models to be imported.