Trade Your Car for 1963 GMC Suburban

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1960-1966 Chevy/GMC Truck Factory Assembly Instruction Manual

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  • Set the Way-Back Machine to the early days of the SUV, and we’ll use this 1963 GMC Suburban for transportation. Big, rare, and attractive, this heavy-duty hauler offers more than a few unique tricks, including GMC’s early V6 engine and enough room for nine passengers.

    Welcome to another Wagon Wednesday. The Chevrolet and GMC Suburbans were arguably the originators of today’s truck based Sport Utility Vehicles way back in 1935, but they were nothing but the front end and frame of a pickup truck, with a metal wagon shaped body from the “A” pillar back. They were strictly utilitarian in nature, with not a hint of luxury features found in even the most basic models of the standard automobile. By 1960, the Suburban was still shared almost all of its components with its pickup truck brethren, with two doors, and a massive passenger or cargo area. Unfortunately, the competition was noticing that truck based wagons started to gain in popularity with International Harvester introducing a 4-door version of their Traveall Wagon in 1961, and Jeep introducing their 4-door Wagoneer in 1963. GM introduced a 3-Door version of the Suburban for 1967, and finally introduced a 4-door version for 1973, but those models will have to wait for another time. Let’s take a look at this spectacular 1963 GMC Suburban, and discover the charms of an early 2-door truck based carryall.

  • Welcome to another Wagon Wednesday. The Chevrolet and GMC Suburbans were arguably the originators of today’s truck based Sport Utility Vehicles way back in 1935, but they were nothing but the front end and frame of a pickup truck, with a metal wagon shaped body from the “A” pillar back. They were strictly utilitarian in nature, with not a hint of luxury features found in even the most basic models of the standard automobile. By 1960, the Suburban was still shared almost all of its components with its pickup truck brethren, with two doors, and a massive passenger or cargo area. Unfortunately, the competition was noticing that truck based wagons started to gain in popularity with International Harvester introducing a 4-door version of their Traveall Wagon in 1961, and Jeep introducing their 4-door Wagoneer in 1963. GM introduced a 3-Door version of the Suburban for 1967, and finally introduced a 4-door version for 1973, but those models will have to wait for another time. Let’s take a look at this spectacular 1963 GMC Suburban, and discover the charms of an early 2-door truck based carryall.

    MotoeXotica is offering another fantastic Suburban. This very rare and fully restored 1963 GMC Suburban comes with rare four wheel drive, three speed manual transmission and a 305 Cu In V6! This truck has said to of gone though a complete frame off restoration where almost $30,000 was spent bringing it up to what you see today. The paint on the truck looks excellent with no major imperfections. On the passenger side door, there are some small runs and some pitting in the paint. This is the only bad spot on the entire exterior of the truck. The front chrome bumper looks great and shows no pitting or major scratches. The rear bumper has been painted and looks very good. There is no bubbling or rot to the body that we have found. This is a fantastic and rare 4 wheel drive truck that you can use for shows or just simply four wheel drive fun. This would be the perfect truck to load up, run up to the mountains and simply have fun for a day with your buddies. The VIN number is K1001QPJ1170A and the truck is being sold on a mileage exempt Michigan title. GET OUT AND DRIVE!

      Airstream Trailer & Motorhome Owners Community > Photo Gallery > Member's Photos > bjond's Images

  •   Airstream Trailer & Motorhome Owners Community > Photo Gallery > Member's Photos > bjond's Images

    Welcome to another Wagon Wednesday. The Chevrolet and GMC Suburbans were arguably the originators of today’s truck based Sport Utility Vehicles way back in 1935, but they were nothing but the front end and frame of a pickup truck, with a metal wagon shaped body from the “A” pillar back. They were strictly utilitarian in nature, with not a hint of luxury features found in even the most basic models of the standard automobile. By 1960, the Suburban was still shared almost all of its components with its pickup truck brethren, with two doors, and a massive passenger or cargo area. Unfortunately, the competition was noticing that truck based wagons started to gain in popularity with International Harvester introducing a 4-door version of their Traveall Wagon in 1961, and Jeep introducing their 4-door Wagoneer in 1963. GM introduced a 3-Door version of the Suburban for 1967, and finally introduced a 4-door version for 1973, but those models will have to wait for another time. Let’s take a look at this spectacular 1963 GMC Suburban, and discover the charms of an early 2-door truck based carryall.

1963 GMC Suburban Half Ton Utility

To make sure your vehicle stays in top shape, check its parts for wear and damage at regular intervals and replace them in time. When you are in need of a reliable replacement part for your 1963 Chevy Suburban to restore it to 'factory like' performance, turn to CARiD's vast selection of premium quality products that includes everything you may need for routine maintenance and major repairs. All 1963 Chevy Suburban repair parts on offer are designed to provide high quality, performance, and long-lasting service life at an economical price.