The Engineering Behind the Signature Strutmasters Ride Quality

Since 1999, Strutmasters has been helping customers replace their troublesome air suspensions with sturdy, made-in-the-USA coilover suspensions.

The main challenge for the company is in providing the same ride quality as the air suspensions that are being replaced. Air suspensions make for a very smooth ride and most people don’t want to give that up.

That’s where Strutmasters’ Glide-Ride Technology comes into play. Here’s a little insight into how the company can make a coilover suspension still ride so smooth.

High Quality Manufacturing

The first and most important step to achieving that signature Strutmasters ride quality is producing kits with high-quality components.

The springs in these kits are made of high grade steel and manufactured right here in the USA. Strutmasters works closely with manufacturers to ensure every spring in every kit meets stringent quality standards.

As a testament to the manufacturing quality, each kit comes with a Limited Lifetime Warranty. This ensures that if there is a quality issue, it will be fixed at little to no cost to the customer.

Accurate Tuning

Though the end result of a Strutmasters coilover strut looks simple from the outside, there’s actually a lot that goes into engineering it.

There are many variables between cars that determine how its shocks should be tuned. Tuning is basically calibrating a suspension to handle the job for an individual car. A poorly tuned suspension will provide a terrible ride.

Each Strutmasters kit takes any and all variables into account when it is being developed. Cars of a different weight or wheelbase, for example, have drastically different needs from one another.

Proper Spring Rating

In a passive suspension system, the springs do most of the work. They ensure that the wheels are making contact with the road. The springs also absorb the majority of the force of road travel.


Therefore, it is crucial to make sure that the springs used in our kits are properly rated.

Too soft and your car will bounce and scrape. Too stiff and you’ll be suffering through a really uncomfortable ride.

Strutmasters works out the exact rating needed for each of its kits, ensuring a happy medium fit for every car.

Ease of Installation as Part of Ride Quality

A suspension does you no good if it’s not installed properly.

That’s why the installation process is a major part of the Strutmasters engineering workflow. It’s in everyone’s best interest that installing the new suspension be as clear and simple as possible.

Engineers work to ensure that every component fits perfectly and is a breeze to install. This not only ensures the comfort and longevity of the new suspension, it also saves costly labor time.

When you’re ready to see check out the signature Strutmasters ride quality for yourself, visit our website to find your kit or call one of our suspension experts at (866) 985-0387.

Is Your Ford Expedition Air Suspension Failing? 6 Warning Signs

The Ford Expedition was one of the auto giant’s best selling vehicles in the early 00s. It combined enormous cabin space, a touch of luxury with all the practical sensibility Ford is known for.

The early 00s models featured an air suspension that provided a soft and smooth ride. Over time, however, those air suspensions proved to be problematic.

Expedition owners with more than 70,000 miles have started to get suspension warning lights. Sometimes they’ve noticed that their air suspension is completely busted and are now looking at a repair bill up in the thousands.

Like any car problem, early detection is the key to avoiding breaking the bank to keep your Expedition on the road. Here are some warning signs to look for.


1. Your Expedition is Sagging in the Rear

Does your Ford Expedition look like it’s crouching down?

When a vehicle sags in the rear and maintains its ride height in the front, the problem is almost certainly the air suspension.

Like most cars with an air suspension, the rear is the most common point of failure in the Expedition. This is usually caused by degraded air bags.



2. Give it the “Bounce Test”

An easy way to get a general idea of your suspension health is to give it the bounce test.

To do this, just walk to each corner of your car and push down hard in the bumper. If the car bounces back up and stops moving, that particular corner is fine. If it continues to bounce up and down, you have a problem.



3. Your Expedition is Leaning to One Side

While the rear is the most common point of failure in an air suspension, it isn’t always where it fails first.

Sometimes an air bag can be ruptured or torn from road trauma, like hitting a pothole. This can also happen as a result of some particularly rough road debris.

Park your Expedition on a level surface and walk around it to see if it sits evenly. You can use a piece of paper or anything with a right angle to guide you.


4. A Noisy Compressor

You should barely, if at all, notice your Expedition’s suspension compressor running. The compressor will run in cycles of just a few seconds. When it is functioning properly it is very quiet.

If you are hearing your compressor running loudly, or notice that it’s running for longer than before, that’s a sign that it’s working harder than it should.

This can happen for any number of reasons. Sometimes there is a leak in the air bag or air lines, which means the compressor needs to pump more air to inflate the air bags properly. This can also happen if there is a communication error in the computer system somewhere.

If you notice your compressor running too loud or too long, it’s time to have the system looked at.



5. Nose Dive

When the front suspension in your Expedition is weak or soft, the car will lurch forward as it comes to a stop.

The faster the car is moving coming into that stop, the more the “nose” of the car will dive down and the rear will pop up.

If you’re experiencing a nose dive in your Ford Expedition you are putting a lot of strain on what’s left of your air suspension. Avoiding the problem will only make it worse.



6. Good Brakes, Poor Stopping Performance

When a car is stopping poorly, the first thing we think to check is the brakes. But what if you’ve just replaced your brake pads and your Expedition is still taking longer than it should to stop?

The answer could lie with your suspension. A worn out suspension can take 12% more distance to stop than one with a healthy suspension. That can literally be the difference between life and death.

Once you’ve ruled out your brakes as the culprit, check on your air suspension.


How to Fix It


You can keep the original air suspension that came on the car. However, this means you’ll be looking at either replacing the system entirely or repairing piece by piece likely for the rest of the car’s lifetime.

Replacing the air suspension entirely will cost up to $4,500 if done at the dealership. That is quite a lot of money, especially for a high mileage car.

There is, however, a less expensive and more worry-free option that you may not have considered: ditch the air ride entirely and convert to passive coil springs and shocks.

This conversion kit sells for just under $600. Made up of just a small number of high-quality, durable components, it will replace all four points of your suspension completely.

It’s simple enough that it can be installed at home by you or anyone else with a little technical know-how and some basic tools. That means that for just a few hours of your time, you could save almost $4,000. Problem fixed for good.

Best of all, this robust suspension system comes with a limited lifetime warranty. That means you will only spend the money once to repair your suspension forever.

Click this link to purchase your conversion kit online or call one of your suspension experts at (866) 358-0127 to help you with your order.


Convert and save today!

IHRA Legend: A Look Back at Clay Millican’s Amazing Run

Clay Millican had a breakout season this year in the NHRA. Finishing third overall, he was the only real threat to winner Steve Torrence for most of the season.

He won two events and broke several records along the way. It was a memorable season for Clay and for fans of the sport.

While his stock is rising in the NHRA, Clay was absolutely unstoppable in the International Hot Rod Association, or IHRA.

The Legend of “Six-Time”

NHRA fans know Millican as the down-to-earth fan favorite, a lovable southern gentleman with a huge heart and a heavy foot.

At the end of his tenure in the IHRA, Millican was known by the nickname “Six-Time” to his friends and family. That comes from winning six IHRA championships.

Six championships is impressive enough. However, Millican won those six championships in just seven seasons.



More Than Just IHRA Championships

Here’s another mind-blowing fact about Millican’s incredible IHRA run:

From his first full season as a Top Fuel driver in 2000 to his last IHRA season in 2006, Millican never finished worse than second in points.

Add to that 51 national event wins and countless world records, and it’s easy to see why many consider Clay Millican the greatest IHRA driver of all time.


Memorable Moments in IHRA History

In addition to being a bona fide winner, Millican often wowed fans with impossibly quick passes.

One of the most memorable was in Rockingham, North Carolina at the World Finals in 2005. Clay Millican laid down one of the fastest laps a Top Fuel Dragster has ever recorded, an almost unbelievable 4.484 seconds.


“Every time we went to Rockingham it was just something about that track and our team that just clicked,” Millican said at the time. “The weekend That we ran the 4.48 that was the Werner Enterprises car and that was one bad hot rod. We had the championship locked up and we were just going for it. We just wanted to see what we could get away with.”

Looking Ahead

These days, Millican is working on recapturing his IHRA glory. In a much-publicized move, the Stringer Performance team replaced Crew Chief David Grubnic with Mike Kloeber. Kloeber was Millican’s crew chief during his incredible IHRA run.

While not content to rest on his laurels, Millican has fond and proud memories of his International Hot Rod Association days.

“The money from winning those things is long gone now, but those trophies are the very first thing you see when you walk into our race shop. In the end the trophies mean much more than the money ever could,” Millican said. “The ability to say that I have won six world Championships is something no one can take away from me. I am very proud of that fact and everything that I accomplished during the incredible years I spent racing with the IHRA.”

Why Your Nissan Armada Air Suspension Keeps Failing

Chances are, if you’re a Nissan Armada owner, you’re in love with the space, luxury and comfort the SUV provides. Chances are, however, if that Armada has more than 80,000 miles on it, you’ve already experienced one or more problems with the rear air suspension.

The most common early complaint is a noisy compressor. But maybe it’s not that.

Maybe the ride is sagging lower than it used to. Perhaps it’s taking longer stop even though your brakes are in order. Maybe it leans to one side or sags in the rear. If it’s gotten bad, you’ve already gotten a suspension warning light.

While the failure of an air suspension is an inevitability in just about any vehicle, let’s take a look at why the Armada’s suspension fails.

The Armada is a Big ‘Ol Vehicle

First things first, the Nissan Armada is an absolute unit. Weighing in at just over 5,500 pounds unloaded, the car asks a lot of its suspension before you even start the ignition.

Once you start loading the vehicle up with cargo and passengers, you could be reaching close to 7,000 lbs. That is simply a lot of weight.

Even the most robust air suspensions eventually give out. You can bet that after city driving, hauling things, road trips and more of the normal wear and tear, the original suspension has taken a beating.


Complicated System

Air suspensions are known as “active” suspensions because they respond to changes in the road. To do this, the Armada employs a series of ride height sensors. These measure changes in the height of the vehicle.

These changes are then reported back to the control module, a tiny computer that controls the suspension. The control module then determines how much air is needed in the air springs and sends that signal to the compressor.

The compressor then uses another controller to determine how much air is going to which spring. This air travels through a series of flexible tubes to inflate the springs.

If this sounds complicated, it’s because it is.

Furthermore, the system relies on all parts being fully functional. When one component goes down, the rest of the components are asked to pick up the slack. This can lead to early failure.

Air Suspension Components are Not That Durable

Air suspensions require several flexible components in order to work. Plastic hoses carry the pressurized air. The air springs themselves are made of a flexible rubber.

In addition, the Nissan Armada air suspension requires moving parts like those in the air compressor or the ride height sensors. Moving parts just wear down. It’s in their nature.

In comparison to passive struts which use no moving parts, air suspensions are guaranteed to wear out.

Expensive to Maintain and Repair

Overall, the issue isn’t necessarily with the Armada, it’s with air suspensions as a whole. Though they do provide a wonderful ride, they are just going to fail at some point.

Repairing or replacing parts on your air suspension can be extremely costly. Most parts are very specialized and difficult to deal with.

Replacing all the components in your rear air suspension could cost you upwards of $1,300 for parts alone. And that’s if none of the electronics need replacing. Those could set you back at least another few hundred, if not more.

This might leave many owners in a jam, with parts and labor to replace the rear air suspension approaching the value of an older Armada. Your otherwise perfectly good car might be cost prohibitive to fix.

Conversion Kits–The Inexpensive, Guaranteed Alternative

For about the cost of a new compressor or two air springs you can replace your Armada’s air suspension with a brand new coil suspension.

With a Strutmasters conversion kit, you can replace that busted air suspension with robust, dependable coilover struts.

With top-shelf manufacturing quality and no moving parts, Strutmasters can comfortably guarantee that your new suspension will last for the remainder of your Armada’s lifetime.

Best of all, it’s not too difficult to install yourself. You probably have all the tools you need at home already!


It’s the simple solution you may not have considered.

If you’re looking to save your Armada without breaking the bank, give us a call at (866) 239-4896 to speak with one of our friendly professionals today!


4 Common Audi A8 Suspension Problems (and How to Fix Them)

The Audi A8 of the 2000s brought the car manufacturer to the forefront of the foreign luxury car market in the United States. With a combination of luxury and performance that rivaled the “other” German brands, Audi broke through and became a major player.

Part of the car’s luxury appeal was its sophisticated air suspension system. While providing an excellent ride, like all air suspensions it has proven to suffer from longevity issues. This has left owners with few good options on maintaining their Audi’s ride quality.

The A8s from this time had several common issues that affected its suspension performance.

Faulty Control Module

The Audi A8’s air suspension is controlled by an electronic control module. This module is actually a small computer that reads electronic signals from the sensors. Then it determines how much air pressure is needed at each shock.

Like all electronic parts, the control module is prone to the occasional software issue or malfunction. This might cause the the air springs to over or under-inflate. In turn, this can cause extra stress on the other suspension components.

Leaky A8 Air Springs

The air springs used to cushion the ride need to be made of a flexible material. As a result, they aren’t as sturdy as parts made out of metal.

Over tens of thousands of miles, these often plastic and rubber components bear the full weight of the car. They are destined to wear out at some point, and usually well before the 100,000 mile mark.

If kept in a very cold or very dry environment, these air springs may wear out even sooner.

Punctures or Tears in the Air Lines

Your A8 uses air lines made of flexible plastic or rubber tubing to carry pressurized air from the compressor to the air springs. These materials are prone to being nicked or cut.

No matter where you live, road debris is just a part of the life of a driver. It’s not uncommon for small pieces of rock or glass to puncture an air line.

This problem is very easy to overlook. However, it will cause the compressor to work overtime to keep the air springs inflated. This will cause early failure in the compressor if left untreated.

Worn Out Compressor

The pressurized air used to pump up your air springs is generated by a small compressor under the hood of your Audi A8.

This compressor is itself a small engine made up of tiny moving parts. Like all moving parts, it will eventually wear out.

Furthermore, when other parts of the air suspension start to fail it is usually the compressor that picks up the slack. This makes them prone to failing before they are supposed to.

How to Fix It

You can choose to fix each component of your Audi A8’s failing air suspension. This method is usually very expensive. The compressor alone may cost more than $2000 just for the part! Add labor to that and just to replace the compressor you’d be out nearly $2500.

It may seem tempting to spend just a few hundred dollars here to replace one of the air struts and hold on to that air ride. However, as they are built on an interconnected system, once one component starts to go, the others are sure to follow.

An Alternative

Wouldn’t it make sense then, knowing that air suspension is going to fail completely at some point, to just get rid of the problem entirely?

With a Strutmasters Audi A8 4 Wheel conversion kit, you can divorce yourself from that troublesome air suspension for good by replacing it with a brand new extra-sturdy coilover suspension.

Like all Strutmasters kits, this one is specially tuned for your 2002-2009 Audi A8. Our patented Glide Ride technology ensures you’ll be experiencing a similarly smooth ride to your original air suspension.

Best of all, it costs a fraction of the price. For less than $1,000 you can replace your entire suspension. That’s thousands upon thousands less than it would cost to repair or replace the air suspension at the dealer. 

Here’s a video detailing one Audi A8 success story here:

When you’re ready to make the switch, give our friendly and helpful customer service a call at (866) 830-5450. We’re here to help!

The Top 5 Moments From Clay Millican’s Incredible 2018 NHRA Season

Clay Millican finished third in the 2018 NHRA Top Fuel season, his best season to date in the NHRA. Always a fan favorite, Millican provided racing fans with some of the most exciting and emotional moments of 2018.

Let’s take a look back at Clay Millican’s top five moments from the 2018 NHRA Top Fuel season.

5. Clay pulls out the win after his engine explodes in Charlotte


After jumping out ahead in a Carolina Nationals Qualifier in Charlotte, Clay’s engine burst into flames. Millican would maintain his cool despite his car being on fire and won the round. He thankfully walked away unscathed.


4. Clay explodes off the line to clinch his second career event in Topeka


Clay won the second national event title of his career after he gunned his Strutmasters/Great Clips car to a 3.727 at 332.59 MPH pass, beating Terry McMillen in the finals.



3. Clay sets a new track record in Atlanta


Millican set a new track speed record of 331.12 mph during the second round of qualifying in the Southern Nationals.

“To go 331 mph in Atlanta is pretty cool,” said Millican, at the time. “The car is the quickest in the world and I’m proud of that.


2. Clay makes the quickest pass in NHRA history


It didn’t take long for Clay to put the NHRA on notice in 2018. During the Lucas Oil Winternationals, the first race of the 2018 season, Millican set a Top Fuel national time record of 3.628 seconds at 322.04 mph.

“I knew it was a special run at the 330-foot mark,” said Millican. “And I even shut the car off a bit early so we know we can improve upon those numbers at some point.”



1. Clay picks up the win on the 20th anniversary of his first race


Clay Millican picked up his second win of the season and third of his career at the 21st annual JEGS Route 66 NHRA Nationals at Route 66 Raceway in Joliet, Illinois. But the race had more significance than just being part of back-to-back wins for Millican and the Stringer Performance racing team.

The race came on the 20th anniversary of the track’s first NHRA event which, coincidentally was Clay Millican’s first racing event. Millican didn’t fare nearly as well in the 1998 event, earning a DNQ.

“This place is really special,” said Millican. “I was the very first car to pull out on this facility. It’s such a crazy, crazy thing to win here 20 years later.”


All in all it was an amazing season for Millican and for NHRA fans across the country. With the Stringer Performance team already making some changes for next season, it’s looking like 2019 might be just as exciting, if not more.

After His Best Year Yet, Clay Millican is Gunning for the Top in 2019

In the shadows of Steve Torrence’s historic 2018 season, it’s easy to overlook the incredible season that Clay Millican had this year.

The Tennessee native fan favorite won two races and was the only racer within sniffing distance of Torrence for much of 2018. He survived a series of fires and explosions and pulled off some dramatic trial wins.

But by the looks of things over at Stringer Performance, Clay and his team are just getting started.


Millican’s Championship Reunion


Last week it was announced that Stringer Performance was replacing tuner David Grubnic with Mike Kloeber, despite the success of Millican’s 2018 run. This left the question as to why.


To answer that, one needs to look back into Clay Millican racing history just a bit.

Before ascending the ranks in NHRA Top Fuel, Clay Millican won six IHRA championships in just seven seasons. His crew chief? Mike Kloeber.


Excited for the Future

Despite the close of the 2018 season coming just a few days ago, Stringer Performance owner Doug Stringer is already looking ahead towards the future.

“We’re excited for what the future holds for us,” Stringer said. “There’s a long relationship between Mike [Kloeber] and Clay, so there’s a huge comfort level there. Mike’s got some unfinished business out here, as does Clay.”

As for the swirling questions around Grubnic’s departure and Kloeber’s arrival, Stringer has a no-nonsense answer.

“People say, ‘Wow, they’re changing crew chiefs, their direction.’ Yes, people are moving on and people are moving in, but our direction is to win the championship next year.”


Championship Vision

It’s clear that there is one goal for the 2019 NHRA season for Clay and Stringer Performance: winning the National Championship.

New crew chief Kloeber spoke about his move to Stringer earlier last week.


“Getting a call from Doug Stringer with the opportunity to race with this team provides a path to conclude some unfinished business for us all — winning a NHRA Mello Yello Championship,” he said.

Kloeber describes all the pieces that he hopes will come together to create a winning formula for 2019.

“With the addition of partners Scott Gardner and J.J. Koehler to the team, along with Doug, who I also share a history with, my motivation couldn’t be any higher. Their expertise and additional resources position the program for exceptional growth and performance.”

As proud sponsors of Stringer Performance racing and Clay Millican, we here at Strutmasters couldn’t be more ready for February 7th when the 2019 NHRA season kicks off at the Lucas Oil Winternationals.

3 Reasons Your Mercedes SL500 Suspension Fails (and How to Fix It)

Maybe you’ve noticed that your Mercedes SL500 is leaning to one side a little bit, or riding a little too low. Maybe you’re already seeing the dreaded ABC warning light. Whatever it is, your Mercedes SL500 hydraulic suspension is failing.

The question you might be asking now is “why?”

While hydraulic suspensions offer a great deal of responsiveness and comfort, there are many drawbacks. Namely, the all-but-guaranteed eventual failure of the system and the expense of repairing and replacing it.

Let’s take a look at some of the common reasons why these expensive systems fail.

1. Too much complexity

Mercedes’ hydraulic suspension system, called Active Body Control (ABC), uses precision sensors and an onboard computer to regulate the hydraulic pressure in the shocks.

While this allows for a very responsive and comfortable ride, it means there are lots of things that can go wrong.

Furthermore, the ABC system requires all of the components to function in unison in order for it to work properly. If one component is failing it creates a domino effect and puts more stress on the other components. This will significantly shorten the working life of the other components.

2. Too many moving parts

The sensors in the SL500 hydraulic suspension are moving parts. Like all moving parts, they wear down over time and become less effective, eventually wearing out completely.

The hydraulic pump, which pushes hydraulic fluid to the components, is itself a moving part. Once it wears out, the entire system will fail. It is a difficult and expensive component to replace.

3. Fragile components

The SL500 uses a series of lines to transport the hydraulic fluid from the pump into the struts. These lines need to be flexible and thus are made of materials like plastic and rubber.

Plastic and rubber lines can be easily cut or ripped from road rubble or other debris. Even a small leak will significantly worsen the performance of the suspension.

A hole in a line will cause the pump to work harder to keep the struts pumped up. This will cause the pump to wear out even faster.
Now that we know why the hydraulic suspensions fail, let’s take a look at how to fix them.

How to Fix Your SL500 Suspension

The first and most obvious option is of course to take it to the dealership or a mechanic. They’ll get the OEM parts ordered and replaced. Repairing the entire system could cost you upwards of $4,000. For many, that’s a little too much to spend on an aging car.

Another option is to forget that troubled hydraulic suspension entirely and replace it with a sturdy, dependable coilover suspension from Strutmasters.

A coilover suspension is a much simpler solution than the hydraulic one. In fact, it’s so simple that it’s pretty simple to DIY at home. And if you’d rather take it to a mechanic, the install only takes about one hour per wheel, meaning you won’t pay too much in labor fees.

Here’s a video of an install we did here at Strutmasters. You can see for yourself how simple it is:

Once you decide to make the switch, give us a call at (866) 985-0387 or browse our website start your order!


Is Your Acura MDX Suspension Failing? Don’t Ignore These Warning Signs

uspension problems in the Acura MDX can be tough to identify early on. The family SUV was factory-equipped with an air suspension that makes the ride smooth and comfortable–when it works.

The problem is, once things start to fail, they go downhill quickly. Soon, problems begin to compound and that once dreamy ride is now feeling more like a nightmare. Thousands of dollars in repairs could await you if they go on long enough.

However, there are several warning signs to look for even before the suspension warning light comes on. These indicators of a bad or failing suspension may help you identify problems before they get too drastic.

If you see one or more of the following problems with your MDX, it’s time to have someone look at the suspension:

Your MDX is Sagging or Leaning to One Side

Sometimes suspensions wear out all at once. More often than not, however, a leaky suspension will start over just one wheel.

If an airbag has trouble staying inflated over one wheel, the body of the car will dip down at that point. This will cause the car to sag or lean to one side.

Most often, this is the rear of the car. This makes the car appear like it is crouching down.

If you see this, it is likely you have a leak in your system. Inspect it yourself or take it in.

Your Compressor is Making Too Much Noise

You’ll barely hear the air compressor in charge of inflating your MDX’s air bags when it is functioning properly.

So, if it is noticeably loud, you can guess that there is a problem somewhere in the system. Similarly, if the compressor runs for more than 10-15 seconds per cycle, it is probably working too hard.

Left unattended, this will cause the compressor to overwork and eventually wear out. While air bags can be repaired or replaced rather easily, the compressor itself is one of the most expensive components in the air suspension.

Your MDX Does a “Nose Dive” at Stops

Cars with a worn down suspension have trouble distributing the weight properly. This is especially evident when a car tries to come to a stop.

Whereas a vehicle with a functioning suspension will stop evenly, a worn out or busted suspension will cause more weight to be distributed to the front of the car.

This will cause what’s known as a “nose dive.” The front of the car dips down while the rear springs up when the car comes to a stop. The faster the stop, the worse the nose dive.

Your MDX is Taking Too Long to Stop

The suspension in your car is an important part of its braking system. By distributing the weight evenly throughout the frame, the suspension helps to slow the car down as it tries to come to a stop.

If your Acura is taking longer to stop than usual and you’ve kept up with the brake service, you can almost be certain that the suspension is on its way out.


While this may seem like just an inconvenience, the difference in stopping distance could be the distance between getting into an accident and driving away. Don’t ignore this potentially deadly problem.

What to Do If You’re Experiencing These Problems

Let’s put this bluntly. Air suspensions are difficult and costly to repair and even more difficult and costly to replace.

A good mechanic can do a wonderful job repairing or replacing your air suspension. But understand that one problem now means that there are more problems just around the corner.


Be prepared to spend thousands over the remaining lifetime of your MDX to keep the air suspension in shape.


There is, however, another solution. You can ditch that air suspension and all its problems entirely by converting to a simple, time-tested coilover suspension.

With Strutmasters’ four-wheel conversion kit with light fix module for the 2007-2013 Acura MDX, you can replace your entire suspension and fix the suspension warning light for under $1000. That’s thousands less than you’d pay for that OEM suspension, and it comes with a Lifetime Limited Warranty!

Consider going the trouble-free route with your Acura MDX today. Call us at (866) 610-9848 to get started on your order now!