If you’re in the market for a new truck, you’ve probably noticed that there are so many different options to choose from. But one of the most important is which cab style you want. Here we’ll outline the truck cab types you’ll come across when shopping for your new truck. Perhaps a Ford F-150?
The Regular Cab style has two doors and a single row of seating. It’s perfect for carrying or towing large loads with a maximum towing capacity of 12,200 pounds when properly equipped.
SuperCab (Extended Cab)
The SuperCab, or extended cab, comes with 4 doors and two rows of seats, doubling the rider capacity of the Regular cab. The SuperCab is ideal if you want more enclosed storage space than the Regular Cab, but not quite as much legroom for backseat passengers like the SuperCrew.
SuperCrew® (Crew Cab)
The SuperCrew, or Crew Cab, style is ideal for carrying both people and their stuff. Not unlike the SuperCab, it has four doors and can seat six. There is a slightly shorter bed, but a much more comfortable ride for your passengers.
If you’re interested in shopping for your next truck, make sure you stop by Highway Ford in DeRidder, LA today!
Easter is a holiday celebrated by cultures around the world, some of which aren’t even religious. The holiday’s popularity has spawned quite a few interesting traditions, each more interesting than the last. Here are some of the origins of Easter traditions, courtesy of us here at Highway Ford. Enjoy the holiday!
The origin of the Easter bunny comes from the pagan rites of spring and was brought to the United States by German settlers. The settlers would set up nests for a bunny in their yards and wait for the Easter Eve rabbit. Known as “Oschter Haws,” the bunny would lay eggs.
While one may think the origin of the Easter bunny has to do with Easter eggs, it isn’t quite right. The origin of the Easter egg dates back to the 1200s where dying eggs red was symbolic of Christ’s blood. The Easter egg could also have been a result of Lent, when many people gave up eating eggs. Alternatively, the Easter egg may also have origins in the pagan spring rituals, but many people choose the Christian religious explanation.
Marshmallow birds don’t seem to have much to do with Easter at first glance, but you’d be surprised. More than 75% of all Peeps are made and sold during Easter. They have their origin with a Russian immigrant named Sam Born in the 1950s. The first Peep was made by squeezing marshmallow through a pastry tube.
What are some of your Easter traditions? We at Highway Ford would love to know!