When the 5th-generation Camaro was released for the 2010 model year, it set the world on fire. It featured the styling of the 1969 version, but it was filled with the latest technology and modern conveniences of the time. It even had independent rear suspension, a first for Camaro.
However, world class handling didn’t tie in too well for those who wanted to take their car to the dragstrip, and soon, many Camaro owners found out that hard, high-RPM launches and a 4,000-lb curb weight didn’t translate to incredible E.T.s. With the majority of these cars hitting the secondhand market now, those who recently picked up one of these cars are now discovering what many of us have realized nearly a decade ago.
BMR Suspension is here to help address that issue, with their brand new Lower Control Arms, designed to work for all 2010-2015 Camaros.
BMR Lower Control Arms for 2010-2015 Camaro
Launching harder and reducing wheel hop to your 2010-2015 Camaro is easy with lower control arms from BMR Suspension. Stock stamped steel control arms with soft rubber bushings deflect under load and absorb power instead of transferring it to the tires. Constructed from heavy-duty 1.25″x 0.120″ DOM tubing and Delrin bushings, our fifth gen lower control arms offer exceptional strength and rigidity.
The BMR Lower Control Arms (LCA355) rigid construction eliminates control arm flex, giving you much improved repeatability on the street or starting line. The LCA355 offers the superior traction required to excel against the competition. BMR designed the LCA355 for the hardcore drag racer who also drives on the street. Available in black hammertone or red powdercoat for long-lasting good looks. Installation time is 1-2 hours.
Proudly made in the U.S.A.
- Reduces wheel hop
- Eliminates control arm flex
- Designed for the hardcore drag racer who also drives on the street
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.