About Me

From Beginning to Advanced: Blogs on Industry and Manufacturing

Greetings! My name is Adam. I work in the advertising industry as a brand developer. I also teach surfing lessons and spend a lot of time volunteering with an animal hospital. When I was on a gap year, I took a job in a pen factory. Through that experience, I learned a great deal about how pens were made, but I also learned a lot about industrial work and manufacturing in general. In this blog, I plan to write about all aspects of these topics, and I hope that this information is interesting and informative to you. Please, grab a tea and start looking around. If you like my blogs, share them. Thanks.




From Beginning to Advanced: Blogs on Industry and Manufacturing

Some Tips for Buying Replacement Truck Seats

by Daniel Wilson

The seats of your truck or jeep may get worn and tattered long before you're ready to replace the vehicle. It's not unusual for truck or jeep owners to put time and attention into the vehicle's engine, body, and other components, ensuring that it lasts for years if not decades, but seats may not be made with that same lifespan. If you take your truck off-roading or to the beach, those seats may also get dirty from mud, sand, and everything else you might track into the cab with you, and their springs may wear down quickly so they soon need replacing. When you're ready to make a purchase of replacement truck seats, note a few quick tips to keep in mind.

1. Size of back

If you've chosen the size of the seat you need for your truck or jeep, you may want to consider the size of the back. A larger, taller back might keep you safer in a collision or from the bouncing around you might experience when off-roading, but this can block the view of those in the backseat. If you take your truck or jeep sightseeing with passengers in the back, you might want to consider a shorter backrest. Note too if a larger, taller back will make you feel more confined in the truck or jeep and take away from an open, airy feeling you want.

2. Fabric

A soft sheepskin might keep you more comfortable, especially on hot days when your skin would otherwise feel a bit burnt against leather or vinyl. It might also absorb some impact when you're bouncing around off-road. However, note how dirty your truck seats tend to get, especially if you eat in your truck, have kids and pets you take in the truck, and so on. Sheepskin may pick up more dirt and stains from food spills and muddy paws. If you like sheepskin but need to clean it often, choose seats with removable seat covers that you can easily take off and launder as needed.

3. Center console

If you're getting both seats for the front of your truck replaced, think carefully about a center console option. It might take up more space than necessary if you rarely  use it for storage. Having one covered in fabric might be a mistake if you're constantly resting your arm or hand on it; the fabric can easily absorb skin oils and start to look dirty. A more rugged and sturdy hard surface might be better even if it's not as soft and plush.

For more information about your options for truck seats, contact a local supplier or installer.