yes... If you place the transfer case in neutral. The problem with towing automatic transmission vehicles, is that the transmission is not operating, therefore the pump is not pumping fluid throughout the tranny. This results in melted seals & seized brass bushings, because the output shaft is turning, but no oil is present. However, the transfer case is located after the tranny. Placing the transfer case in neutral will disengage the tranny from the drivetrain, and the truck will free-roll. On 2 wheel drive vehicles, you would have to remove the driveshaft & plug the tail of the tranny with a plastic shipping plug (prevents fliud leakage)
The above answer is correct, but if you simply unbolt the driveshaft to the rear wheels, wrap the universal joint with duct tape and secure the drive shaft to the frame or exhaust with sturdy wire, you can tow it a jillion miles without harm. This saves having to pull the drive shaft from the tranny or obtaining a shipping plug as he suggests.
Would not recommend doing this without first removing the driveshafts.
No, tank has to be removed.
If you're talking about flat towing, the only way you could do this without removing the driveshafts is if you have either a manual transfer case, or the four button electronic transfer case with the ability to put the transfer case into neutral. Otherwise, no, unless you want to replace a transmission.
The drive line is the transmission,rear ends,driveshafts, transfur case and axels.
It is bolted to the rear of the transmission. Both driveshafts connect to it.
The transmissions are the same, the difference is 4x4s have transfer cases and different tail housings, driveshafts.
Can we tow are 2002 chevy impala behind our Motorhome
not without a tow dolly or installing one of those axle quick disconnects
YES. It was the 1957 chevy and it was behind the drivers side tail light. Also the 1956.
how to start a 1993 chevy tahoe without a key
Some cars have an access plate under the back seat. Most do not. Check for the access plate, if no plate then you must drop the tank.
Behind the grille.
Its behind passenger side fendor. Behind the EVAP container.
With a manual transmission, manual transfer case, or four button electronic transfer case (which has a neutral position), yes. Otherwise, you would have to disconnect the driveshafts.
In a 1988 Chevy pickup the ECM is located behind the glovebox.
on most Chevy trucks the ecu is located behind the glovebox
behind the glove box
Behind the glove box.
Behind the dang motor
Behind the seat.
behind the seat
Behind the left headlamp
Behind the starter.
the are supposed to be behind the front bumper
Behind the glovebox