Used Jeep Seat Belt Anchor Centres
All used Jeep Seat Belt Anchor Centres listed on Breakeryard.com are tested, original (OEM) manufacturer parts and come with a 14 day money back guarantee. Breakeryard.com list used car parts for Jeep are from premium breaker yards from across the UK, saving you up to 80% compared to main dealer prices.
About Seat Belt Anchor Centres
Seatbelt anchors are where the seatbelt system is connected to the main chassis of the vehicle. There are three anchors on the rear centre seatbelt, one where the seatbelt reel or pre-tensioner is situated in the centre of the rear backrest, one in the middle of the rear seat section that is attached to the floor where the lap section of the belt is attached, and one in the gap between the rear seat and the rear backrest where the seatbelt stalk will accept the seatbelt buckle and lock the entire system in place. All seatbelt anchor points are secured to the vehicle by anchor-plates and bolts. The use of steel anchor-plates ensures that the bolts do not shear off or pull through the floor when the seatbelt is under load.
There are small cut outs in the rear seat upholstery which enable the seatbelt anchor stalk to be reached. To undo the rear centre seat belt press the button on the seatbelt anchor mechanism. This will automatically release the seatbelt buckle. The seatbelt reel will then take up any slack in the belt.
All seatbelt anchor points must be positioned securely to enable the vehicle to pass an MOT.
- It's not something that you'll be able to find to buy, but there was a prototype of a Jeep made in 1945 that could fly. The vehicle was called the Hafner Rotabuggy, and it had blades like a helicopter.
- Although they were designed for the military, it didn't take long before Jeep released a version for civilians. The CJ-2A had several features that were lacking on the military versions, such as a tailgate, a side-mounted spare tire, and an external fuel cap.
- There's a whole sport called Jeeping, and it's been running since 1953. It's a trek that usually takes place along the Rubicon Trail in the US, and 'Jeep Jamborees' are now so popular that Jeep even attends the events, often bringing new concept vehicles to show off.
- In the action film, Furious 7, a customised Jeep dropped out of an aeroplane, along with some of the other classic cars used in the film. Usually, this kind of stunt would use only the chassis of the cars, but for F7, they just dropped the fully built cars from the cargo plane and hoped for the best.
- Jeep has had eight different owners to date. The current owners of the iconic brand are Fiat-Chrysler, but the name has been owned by recognisable names like Renault and AMC.