Heavy-duty Chevy Express Van 1995-2002 Bumper Kits
Looking for an aftermarket bumper for your Chevy Express Van 1995-2002? Look no further! MOVE offers a variety of DIY bumper kits for the Chevy Express Van 1995-2002.
Chevy Express Van 1995-2002 Aftermarket Bumper Kits Chevy Express Van TRUCK DIY BUMPER KITS
Aftermarket Chevy Express Van 1995-2002 Bumper Kits
The Chevrolet Express Van, also known as the GMC Savana, is a full-size commercial van that was produced from 1995 to 2002. It was based on the third generation of the Chevrolet C/K platform, sharing its cab and chassis with the GMC Sierra and Chevrolet Silverado pickups. The Express Van was designed primarily for commercial use, but it was also available as a passenger van or cargo van with numerous seating and storage options.
The Express Van was offered in several different body styles, including a three-door cargo van and a four-door passenger van. The cargo van was available with side doors but did not have standard windows. All of the vans were powered by a 4.3-liter V6 engine. This engine was sufficient for the Express Van's 2,000-pound payload, but it was not particularly powerful. Optional V8 engines were available for those who desired more power.
The Express Van was equipped with a two-speed automatic transmission, which made it relatively slow off the line compared to other vehicles in its class. It got better gas mileage than some of its competitors, however, earning an EPA rating of 19 to 20 miles per gallon. The van was also known for its rugged construction, which allowed it to transport heavy loads without difficulty.
In terms of interior features, the Express Van was fairly basic. All models came with air conditioning and power steering. Power windows and locks were available as optional extras. The seating in the front was adjustable, with a reclining seat for the driver and adjustable height for the front passengers. Seating in the rear was fixed and did not recline. There were up to seven seatbelts in the van, depending on the configuration, and all of them were adjustable.
In terms of safety, the Express Van was surprisingly well-equipped. All models came standard with dual front airbags and an anti-lock braking system. Side-impact airbags were optional, as were rear parking sensors and a rearview camera. The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration rated the Express Van four out of five stars in both overall crashworthiness and frontal crash tests.
Overall, the Express Van was a reliable workhorse that could handle a variety of tasks with ease. While it may not have been the most exciting vehicle on the market, it was capable of hauling heavy loads and moving people around with relative comfort. The Express Van was an affordable option for those who needed a dependable, no-frills work van.