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1970 Chevrolet C/K 10 Series






Vehicle Info

V8 5.7L
Exterior Color
Omaha Orange/Pure White
Interior Color
Stock #
Fuel Economy
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The second generation of the C/K series is a range of trucks that was manufactured by General Motors. Marketed by both the Chevrolet and GMC divisions from the 1967 to 1972 model years, this generation was given the ''Action Line'' moniker by General Motors (the first-generation C/K did not receive such a name). As with its predecessor, the second generation C/K included full-size pickup trucks, chassis cab trucks, and medium-duty commercial trucks. The Action Line C/K marked the expansion of the General Motors utility vehicle range, as the Chevrolet Suburban (GMC Carryall) utility wagon was joined by the Chevrolet K5 Blazer (GMC Jimmy) off-road vehicle. A shorter-wheelbase version of the K-series pickup truck, the open-top Blazer/Jimmy was among the first widely produced sport-utility vehicles. This generation marked the debut of the Chevrolet Cheyenne and GMC Sierra nameplates; making their debuts as trim levels, the Cheyenne and Sierra are both used by GM to this day in current production. The second-generation C/K was produced from the 1967 to the 1972 model years. Alongside multiple updates resulting from changes in federal regulations, the Action-Line trucks underwent a mid-cycle revision for the 1971 model year. For 1967, the C/K series underwent a ground-up redesign as GM better adapted the model line towards multi-purpose use; along with improving durability and capability, comfort and convenience features were also increased to improve its effectiveness as a personal-use vehicle.[1] For pickup trucks, this was the final year of two rear window sizes available, including a small rear window (standard, shared with medium-duty trucks) and wider ''full-view'' window (optional, for pickup trucks/chassis cabs). For 1968, Chevrolet celebrated its 50th year as a truck manufacturer; to commemorate the anniversary, a 50th Anniversary Package (featuring an exclusive white-gold-white paint scheme) was offered as an option. On all pickup trucks, the larger ''full-view'' rear window became standard (with the smaller design remaining on medium-duty trucks). Following their requirement by the U.S. government, side-marker lights were added to all four corners. In a minor revision, GMC shifted its emblem from the grille to the hood. For 1969, the interior underwent some component changes, adopting a foot-operated parking brake and a redesigned steering wheel; a two-spoke design (with a plastic horn button) replaced the previous three-spoke design (with a chrome horn button). On the exterior, the hood was redesigned with a blunter front end; Chevrolet trucks received a redesigned grille. Upper and lower side moldings were introduced alongside additional two-tone paint configurations; standard on CST-trim (GMC Super Custom) trucks, the side moldings were optional on any other trim levels. GMC introduced the Sierra and Sierra Grande option packages, making them distinct trim levels for 1972. For 1970, Action-Line trucks saw little change, with the Chevrolet grille receiving a minor revision. This 1970 Chevrolet C/K 10 Cheyenne is the recipient of a recent comprehensive restoration. It features the 350ci V8 engine and automatic transmission, along with power steering and brakes. A new houndstooth interior bench seat and newer gauges, complement the interior well. Along with a spray-in bedliner, this truck has all the head-turning looks! Financing available for up to twelve-year terms, on approved credit. While we do safety inspections and make in house repairs, all classic vehicles are sold strictly in ''AS-IS'' condition. In addition, all vehicles displayed miles either on websites or odometers are considered to be Non-Actual, unless expressly documented otherwise. All buyers are encouraged to have third party inspections done before taking delivery. It is the responsibility of the buyer to conduct any inspections and examination necessary to sat

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