Used Saab Bumper Towing Eye Covers
All used Saab Bumper Towing Eye Covers 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 Saab are from premium breaker yards from across the UK, saving you up to 80% compared to main dealer prices.
About Bumper Towing Eye Covers
Bumpers come in a variety of styles and shapes, both dependent on the make and model of the car and can be added to and customised in a number of ways.
Some bumpers will have a towing eye, on either the front or rear bumper, which is where a rope can be attached so that the car can be towed. The towing eye is commonly made of steel and is basically a solid ring or hook.
To protect and make the overall look of the car sleeker and more aesthetically pleasing, a Saab towing eye cover is fitted onto the towing eye, usually secured by screws. The type and style of the towing eye cover will depend on the make and model of car and the specific shape and form of the bumper.
If the bumper towing eye cover is damaged in an accident, for example, or has simply worn out, it's advisable to buy a new or replacement part that has been manufactured to fit the make, model and year of your car.
- The Saab car badge is a very stylized version of the wing from an aeroplane.
- When it comes to accessories, it's hard to beat the Toppola Camper, which turns a Saab 99 and Saab 900 into a sort of campervan. The Toppola comes with a cooker, double bed, and heater, and is attached to the Saab by removing the rear door.
- The Saab 92 was the first production car to put the petrol tank in between the rear wheels. They did this to improve driver safety, and it helped with balance too.
- The world's first soft-top hybrid car was the Saab BioPower Hybrid Concept, and it premiered at the 2006 Stockholm Motor Show. The car ran off a combination of pure ethanol and electricity, and so is also the first hybrid to be 100% free of carbon emissions.
- Saab was the first car manufacturer to install heated driver's seats. That's because one of the Saab executives suffered from a bad back that was particularly painful on cold mornings.