Kindig C10, convertible C10, Kindit-it Designs, drop top C10, Chevy C10, 1967 C10

Fuel Curve Top 10 of 2021 – #3 “Max Headroom” C10 from Kindig-it Design

Editors Note: As we near the end of 2021 we wanted to do a Top 10 countdown of the 10 most popular stories that published on FuelCurve.com this season – car features, tech articles, and news items that are worth viewing again, or for the first time if you hadn’t seen them before. The 2021 year was a nice rebound from 2020 and we’re excited and looking forward to getting back out there in 2022 to bring you a new batch of fresh content that you’ve become accustomed to seeing on Fuel Curve over the past few years, plus extending our reach to cover a wider variety of events and hot rod happening’s from around the country.

#3 “Max Headroom” C10 from Kindig-it Design

Full Story – Max Headroom C10

The relationship between a custom vehicle builder and owner can be delicate. During many builds, the two may disagree here and there, or wonder if each other is crazy for suggesting a particular modification. In successful cases, the finished result will speak for itself, such as Dave Maxwell’s ’67 C10, which earned 2021 finalist positions for both LMC Truck of the Year Late and the Chevrolet Performance GM Iron Builder of the Year during the 2nd RaceDeck Salt Lake Nationals in 2021.

Dave Kindig of Kindig-it Design explained one call from Dave Maxwell when the truck was about halfway through the metal department. “Dave called me and wanted my thoughts about making the truck into a convertible, or if I thought he was crazy,” Kindig said. “I was thinking about how that seam on the back corner of the cab would make a natural spot to split the roof and told him that yes, he was crazy – crazy cool – let’s do it!”

Kindig C10, convertible C10, Kindit-it Designs, drop top C10, Chevy C10, 1967 C10

Full Story – Max Headroom C10

Digital Media Editor

A lifelong car kid, Steven grew up around drag strips – his name may sound familiar because his grandfather is Bob Bunker, a Pro Mod pioneer who piloted the “Folsom Flash” ’55 Chevy from the ’70s through the ’90s. Steven’s father, Bob Bunker Jr., heads up Bunker Motorsports and is a regular in the West Coast racing scene, building chassis and race cars for more than 30 years. With genetics like that, it’s no wonder Steven has a passion for both cars and motorsports. In addition to helping his father and honing his fabrication skills at Bunker Motorsports, Steven began shooting photos at the drag strip and capturing the action with his Canon camera. He is now artfully crafting stories around the awesome machines at the shows, as well as the men and women behind them. When he's is not on the road covering events, he spends his downtime out on the water fishing, building his 1962 Chevy Nova, or cruising his 1987 GMC Suburban.