How to get a real-life Ford Explorer without getting a $3,000 warranty

When I went to buy a new Ford Explorer last month, I went in expecting to see a fancy new model that would have the same features as the new one, but instead it had a new model and a few minor upgrades.

In my mind, the Ford Explorer had gone through its fair share of modifications since it was first introduced in 2001.

While the Explorer still has some basic functionality from its original model, the most significant upgrades are the suspension and tires, which are no longer stock.

The first upgrade was the suspension, which is a modified version of the one in the original Explorer.

The Ford says the suspension is the same as the original, but it’s more of a shock absorber, a set of shocks that hold the car’s center of gravity and allow it to bend forward and backward.

It’s not an entirely new design, but the change from stock suspension to a shock bar makes the Explorer’s handling and handling-related stability issues much less problematic.

To get around this change, Ford decided to add a new suspension element in the back of the car.

This is called a strut bar.

These bars are designed to bend and deform when a car is understeered, which means that when the driver pushes hard enough, the suspension can get too low and the car will begin to roll.

Ford says the new suspension is designed to handle low-speed rollover, which makes it more stable.

In the case of the Explorer Sport, Ford has made some changes to the suspension as well.

The front suspension has a stiffer shock absorbers to handle the car understeer better.

The rear suspension has been upgraded to a stiff, yet lightweight, shock bar.

If the front suspension isn’t good enough for the Sport, then the rear suspension is.

The suspension on the Explorer has been improved to prevent the car from slipping, but you can still feel the car in the forward-moving corners.

That is, of course, if you’re driving it.

Ford says that the suspension on most of its models is a very good fit for a driver in good driving condition.

As you can see in the image below, the front strut bar on the Sport has been removed and replaced with a stiff yet lightweight shock bar, making the suspension more stable and the vehicle more compliant.

I’m sure Ford is happy with the changes, but there’s a catch.

The steering wheel in the Sport is the one that you use the most.

If you’re not used to driving a vehicle that has a steering wheel, it’s very difficult to use it properly.

This isn’t the first time Ford has changed the steering wheel.

In 2016, the company changed the way the steering column on the 2013 Ford Expedition was installed.

This means that you have to use the wheel for some parts of the vehicle, but not for the rest.

So, how do you get a ride on a Ford Explorer?

To begin, you will need to replace the steering rod and pinion.

The new steering rod is an aluminum rod that looks like a pin.

It attaches to the steering assembly with a pin that sits in the front axle.

The pinion is a solid piece of metal that sits behind the steering arm.

When you buy a Ford vehicle, the steering unit comes with a special set of pins, which you can find on the inside of the steering panel.

You can also find these pins in the steering rack, which sits behind a seat belt, if that’s what you’re used to.

Once you’ve found a steering rod, you’ll want to replace your steering arm with one of the new bolts.

This will allow you to turn the steering and control rods on and off without having to remove the steering gear, which can be tricky.

Here’s how it works: When you remove the shifter from the shifters, you remove a pinion from the steering shaft, which connects the steering rods.

It also connects the wheel to the shiftering gear.

Now, there are two bolts that hold this pinion in place.

One is a small bolt that connects the shifting gear to the gear shaft, and the other is a larger bolt that attaches the shifted wheel to a gear.

When the bolt that is holding the shiftting gear is removed, you can turn the shifts and controls in the other direction, and there’s still a pin on the shaft that connects them to the shaft.

The shifter can also be turned by the same bolt that holds the gear to its gear.

It should be noted that Ford says this is only a small part of the shift, and that you will still need to disconnect the shifty assembly if you want to turn it.

That part will come in handy when you want the vehicle to steer in any other way, like when you need to drive down the