What Is an Adjustable Panhard Bar?Last Updated February 5, 2020 | Drew Goodman
Before you lower your Ford Mustang to achieve that aggressive stance that you know and love, you are going to need to make several suspension modifications. Though some owners skip this step, adjustable panhard bars are essential towards keeping your rear axle centered when lowering your Mustang. Purchasing a new adjustable panhard bar is a small price to pay to ensure that your late-model Mustang’s rear axle will remain stable, in spite of all your high-performance modifications down the road!
That’s a loaded question! It boils down to what you want to spend and what you plan on using your Mustang for. If your Mustang is strictly a street car that you use to roll into car shows with the occasional track day, lowering springs with the proper supporting mods will typically do the job. If you want more adjustability, then a coilover kit would be the right choice for you. Want even more adjustability, all with the push of a button? Then air ride suspension is your go-to. Regardless of what you’re looking for, CJ’s has the suspension options you need to get your Mustang handling like it should, so be sure to check out our site today!
Linear and progressive lowering springs have a different style of compression that leads to substantial differences in handling. This means that depending on your build, one may be a better fit for you than the other. Are you a racer looking to get the absolute best handling when it comes to their Mustang? Linear is your answer. How about a daily driver and occasional weekend cruiser? Progressive is your go-to.
The factory wheels that Ford provides on the 2005-2014 Mustangs are no doubt some stylish shoes for your ride. However, sometimes it just isn’t enough. Here at CJ’s we have a wide offering of aftermarket wheels and tires for your S197 Mustang ranging in a variety of styles, finishes and sizes, offered in a convenient wheel & tire package shipped to your door!
Although vehicles have used drum brakes since the early 20th century, they still remain relevant today. Since the 1970s, disc brakes have slowly taken the place of the drum brake. Even though disc brakes offer better performance, there are still reasons why drum brakes are used in modern vehicles.