1984 Toyota Tacoma Truck
Sale price: $US $10,000.00 make an offer
Sale type: Fixed price listing
Technical specifications, photos and description:
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1984 Toyota Tacoma Truck for sale
Current customer rating: (13 votes) based on
Engine and chassis
The engine has 187. 33 miles on it. as far as I know it's original and has not been rebuilt. It has new belts. new cap & rotor. thermostat. nbsp;air & fuel filters. valves recently adjusted and a recent oil change. It had a new clutch and the transmission rebuilt when I bought it. probably only 3500 miles ago. It runs. shifts and drives great. It has AC but needs to be re-charged. The front axle (straight axle) is factory (4:10 gearing). I rebuilt the knuckles completely with new bearings and seals. also new calipers. pads and rotors. The locking hubs were rebuilt as well. I swapped the rear axle out for a V6 axle (4:10 gearing) out of an 1988 Toyota Pickup. it is 3" wider. has thicker and beefier axle housing and beefier brakes. I also flipped the u-bolts and re-mounted the shocks for improved under axle clearance. The front bumper hosts an 8000lb winch. I built the rear bumper. it has corner protection and hosts a home made bicycle carrier. There is a full-size spare wheel and tire.
The cab is in excellent shape with no rust except a little surface rust spots on the bottom of the door and a small spot on the hood. NO ROT. I had a new windshield installed professionally. The interior of the cab is in great shape. there is a crack on the dashboard on the passenger side. that's the only damage I can think of. It has a cd player. The seats are grey cloth and have no rips. there's rubber floor mats. I cut out the rear wall of the cab (including the rear window) to make a full crawl through cab like the original Chinook camper. I made a custom seal to seal the camper to the truck body. it is not perfect but works pretty well and looks factory. It allows the camper to float over the cab in order to allow the chassis and camper to flex off road. The factory manual. jack and tool roll are also included.
The camper has been gutted and rebuilt from the ground up. Once mounted to the chassis I installed 1" blue foam insulation on the walls. re-wired and cut new wall panels to replace the old worn out ones. I built a tube strengthening frame that mounts through the floor and walls of the camper to make it more suitable for off-road travel. it helped tremendously. I built new cabinets out of veneer plywood with purple heart accents around the doors and drawers. The drawers are mounted on heavy duty ball bearing sliders. The countertop is marine plywood and hosts the sink and 2 burner stove. Two power outlets are located next to the counter. one a usb outlet. the other a cigarette lighter outlet to plug in the 12V cooler. The camper comes with a 12V Coleman cooler. All the sink plumbing was replaced along with a new hand pump. The fresh water tank holds 5 gallons. there is no grey or black water tanks. I modified the seating area to hold a swing up platform that is used as the lower bed. it's easy to flip up and turn down the legs when ready for bed. I re-upholstered all the cushions with Sunbrella marine fabric. I installed zippers in each cushion so that cleaning is easier. I also made a privacy curtain for the front and back. pantry curtain and covers to hide the strengthening frame. The second sleeping platform is a bunk bed style cot that unfolds if you have a guest (or child). it is really easy to setup and can hold a medium sized adult comfortably. I also have a second cot that goes with the camper (both are a very rare option in Chinooks). I rebuilt the shelves in the back to be a little more beefier. The floor has been covered in waterproof engineered rubber floor (looks like wood). I replaced all four of the interior lights with LED fixtures. The heater is a radiant style that came with the camper. the thermostat doesn't work (or I cant figure it out). basically the heater is either off or on HIGH. I only used it a couple times. I would recommend replacing it with something safer. There is an auxiliary battery that powers the cooler. lights and power outlets. I wired in a relay between the truck battery and camper battery which allows the alternator to charge both batteries when the truck is on but won't kill the truck battery if camper battery runs down too low. The electrical components are fused at a BluSea fuse box. There is a removable table. The vinyl sides of the popup are in fair condition. they do not leak and work fine but the zippers on the window flaps don't work and the screens are shot. The bungee cords that hold the vinyl walls in while the roof is being closed need to be replaced (easy project). the straps that keep the roof closed should be replaced (hopefully with a simpler setup).
Overall impressions. suggestions. outlook. etc.
When I built this camper I had only a few things in mind: simplicity. reliability. nbsp;and capability. I wanted to stay true to a Toyota platform. the solid front end. leaf springs. manual shift transmission/transfer case. manual locking hubs created the perfect foundation for a simple. reliable and capable platform. The best gas mileage I've gotten is 19mpg. but normal is 15-16 which for a camper is pretty darn good. It's a little gutless going up the grades but on a normal flat highway it will do 60-65mph. Off-road it is a beast. I've done the "Fins and Things" jeep trail in Moab with it. traveled Montana backcountry without a hitch and spent numerous nights in the woods without a worry. I've traveled all over the west with this camper. from Montana through Yellowstone. down to Utah. I drove all the passes through the rocky mountains in Colorado and all the way out to Oregon. This summer I took it to British Columbia. A couple things I would consider upgrading would be the following: new leaf springs - the old ones are worn out and are not rated for the weight of the camper. nbsp;although they are fine and still capable it's just something I would change. a better fridge/cooler - the cooler works fine for overnights but for longer time off the grid a better arb or similar fridge/cooler would be better. solar setup- for those week long off-the-grid trips. bed setup- so if you are single or traveling mostly with your buddy or your son or just your dog the bed setup is perfect. but if your significant other wants to cuddle at night a more suitable setup should be figured out. By-the-way. there is two sets of extra seat belts in the back.
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