Why does ANYBODY think that a cup mount phone holderis a good idea?!?!? There are MANY things in life that I wonder about, however, a cup mount phone holder is borderline dangerous!!!
I have always heard good things about WeatherTech Products, however, seeing their cup mount phone holder, the CupPhoneproduct makes me cringe!!!
Mobile phones are often a distraction while driving, however, using mobile phones hands-free functions, lessens the dangers. Using a cup mount phone in many ways defeats the purpose of the hands-free functions!!!
IF you must use your mobile while driving, OR if you use the GPS functions, put the phone in a holder that is at LEAST within your sightline while driving!!!
As my buddy Dan demonstrated at Bundy Hilllast year, a Jeep is not a boat, they don’t float!!!
Boats were given names, THOUSANDS of years ago when humans still believed in all kinds of superstitions such as the world was flat, and there were Gods of every season and any other unexplainable phenomenon.
Aside from “What should I name my Jeep?” posts on social media, I believe that the age old question of “Why does my Jeep have death wobble?” is the most common question posted.
Listen to me, it is NOT the steering stabilizer, NOR is it time to install a dual-steering stabilizer!!!My JK recently developed death wobble at +90,000 miles and after proper diagnosis, which is explained very well in the video below, I determined that it was my track bar bushings.
The moral of the story is that death wobble is not going to be the least costly, and simplest part to replace. I will go out on a limb and state that bad track bar bushings are ultimately the most over-looked cause of death wobble, once properly diagnosed.
I have also heard through the grape-vine that Jeep may be replacing track bars on new JL’s that experience death wobble???
Not only is the STEERSMARTS track bar a solid replacement, it adds even more red to the underneath of my silver Jeep!!!
Moparinsiders.com just reported that FCA will be re-opening a portion of the Conner Avenue Assembly Plant, now known as Conner Center, to display the vehicles from the Walter P. Chrysler Museum that was closed in 2017.