Here is a 1972 Chevrolet C10 Stepside Pick Up Truck This C10 has a 350 V8 Engine / Turbo 400 Automatic Transmission The drive train was replaced in 2007 Weiland Intake - Edelbrock Carb - Flow Tec Headers 12 Bolt Rear End 3:43 POSI Lowkar Shifter Power Steering and Front Power disc Brakes Red Exterior is in good condition There is some minor surface rust showing on the bottom of the front fender The truck has NEW front and back bumpers, grill and emblems. The Door handles and side mirrors have also been replaced New Starter, battery, springs, power booster, front disc brakes, and all new glass! Black interior is all new Heat/ Defrost AM/ FM CD Player
Current owner has enjoyed for over 10 years, the truck has always been maintained
Numerous changes occurred in 1971. First came another new grille design (the "egg crate") for Chevrolet trucks and black paint over portions of the GMC grille. Second, an additional trim package was introduced: the Cheyenne. On GMC models, this was referred to as the Sierra. These packages consisted mostly of comfort features nicer interiors, more padding and insulation, carpet, chrome trim, and upper and lower side molding and tailgate trim. 1971 was the first year for AM/FM radios factory installed. Finally, the front brakes on all light-duty trucks were switched from drum brakes to disc brakes, resulting in much less brake fade under heavy use. While prior C/K half-ton trucks had used a six-lug bolt pattern (6 x 5.5") for the wheels, two-wheel-drive models switched to a five-lug pattern (5 x 5inch bolt circle) common to Buick, Oldsmobile, Pontiac, and Cadillac passenger cars. The 1/2 ton 4 x 4 retained the 6 lug bolt pattern. This bolt pattern would remain the standard through the end of the C/K series (along with the Chevrolet/GMC vans). The 20 and 30-series trucks had the 8 x 6.5" pattern. Also, Chevrolet changed the 396 V8 emblem designation to 400 V8.
The 1972 models were very similar to the 1971 models, with the only change being the rear view mirror was glued to the windshield rather than bolted to top of the cab, and metal or vinyl-covered flat door panels were no longer available; all trim level door panels were molded plastic with integral armrests and wood grain inserts on Cheyenne and Sierra trim levels. For restoration, it should also be noted that the door and window cranks were slightly longer due to the molded plastic door panels, and the vent windows were now secured with a single screw on the inside of the door, thus differentiating it from the 1971 model year.