BMR Announces New Control Arm Relocation Brackets for 1979-2004 Mustang

The Fox and SN95 Mustangs are some of the best bang for the buck, secondhand performance cars on the market right now and they’re the perfect entry-level vehicle for just about anyone.

Whether you’re looking for one to build into a Coyote-swapped corner carver, or want to stuff as much horsepower under the hood as an NMRA quarter-mile missile, the possibilities and the options are endless on what you could do.

Naturally, the aftermarket hasn’t slowed down over the last couple of decades, but we’re starting to see an influx of interest an opportunity in the aftermarket; be in adding to existing product lines or improve upon what’s already there, things are starting to come full circle for the Fox and SN95 cars like never before.

Recently, our friends at BMR Suspension have ben adding new components to their catalogue for these cars in recent weeks, with plans for more updates throughout 2020. In this instance, they’ve released control arm relocation brackets for the 1979-2004 Ford Mustang.

Official Release:

Control Arm Relocation Brackets for 1979-2004 Mustang

Correct the suspension geometry, improve drag strip traction, and improve handling traction during corner exiting in your 1979-2004 Mustang with Control Arm Relocation Brackets from BMR Suspension.  Manufactured from 3/16″ laser cut, CNC-formed steel plate, these bolt-in brackets provide three new mounting locations for correcting your rear suspensions’ anti-squat characteristics.

Additionally, this newly designed bracket mounts in three locations per side, preventing counter-rotation and eliminating the need for welding in all but extreme applications. Installation time is only 2-3 hours. Available in black hammertone or red powdercoat.

Features:

  • Helps improve traction at the drag strip
  • Helps Improve traction in the corners
  • Easy, bolt-in installation
  • Made in USA

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Rick Seitz

Rick Seitz is the owner and founder of AutoCentric Media, and has a true love and passion for all vehicles. When he isn’t tuning, testing, or competing with the brand’s current crop of project vehicles, he’s busy tinkering and planning the next modifications for his own cars.

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