Estimated Ship Date: 1 Business Day or Less
By constantly introducing design enhancements that extend product life and simplify installation and replacement, MOOG has earned its reputation as the chassis industry's Problem Solver.
BRAND: MOOG Chassis Products
- 2002-2005 Ford Thunderbird (Rear Right) (Qualifier: Includes Powdered-Metal Gusher Bearing To Allow Grease To Penetrate Bearing Surfaces); 2000-2006 Lincoln LS (Rear Right) (Qualifier: Includes Powdered-Metal Gusher Bearing To Allow Grease To Penetrate Bearing Surfaces)
- Greaseable socket reduces corrosion and wear by allowing new lubricant to flush contaminants
- Improves upon OE designs
- Incorporates proven design and engineering features
- MOOG K80245 Stabilizer Bar Link
- Provides like-new steering, ease of installation and longer life
- Quiet, dependable operation
- Stabilizer Bar Link
- Beck/Arnley: 101-5657
- NAPA: 265-1644
- ACDelco: 45G0434
- Raybestos Brakes: 5451435
- Centric Parts: 606.20005
- TRW Steering and Suspension Parts: JTS751
- Firestone: K80245
- Mevotech: MK80245
- Mevotech: MS10813
- Mcquay-Norris: SL517
- MAS Industries: SL85502
- Ford: XW4Z5C486AA
- 2002-2005 Ford Thunderbird - Position: Rear Right
- 2000-2006 Lincoln LS - Position: Rear Right
How do suspension stabilizer bars work?
Suspension stabilizer bars, or sway bars, reduce body roll during turns by connecting the suspension on opposite sides of the vehicle and distributing the force of the turn more evenly between the wheels.
Do stabilizer bars affect steering?
Yes, stabilizer bars can affect steering by reducing body roll during turns and improving handling and stability.
Where is the stabilizer bar link?
The stabilizer bar link is a small metal rod with ball joints that connects the stabilizer bar to the suspension system of a vehicle. It is typically located near the wheels and attaches to the control arm or strut of the suspension.
What is the suspension stabilizer bar link?
The suspension stabilizer bar link is a component that connects the suspension stabilizer bar to the suspension system of a vehicle, allowing the stabilizer bar to effectively reduce body roll during turns and improve the handling and stability of the vehicle. It is typically a small metal rod with ball joints on each end.