Larry has built custom cars and hot rods all his life, but when it comes to his trucks, well, they're supposed to look like trucks. And in his eyes Chevy did a pretty darn good job from the factory, therefore things were pretty much laid out. As for the '84, it had been awhile since she'd seen the paint room, so the first step was to hit the dents and dings. Next, fresh coats of the two-toned factory blue were applied. In the end, the change to escape the norm was overbearing and Larry gave into a few minor changes. He decided to throw in a phantom billet grille up front, and added a vinyl tonneau cover. Lastly, Larry's buddy Rocky laid down some pinstriping on the hood and tailgate. To complete the look a set of ominous gray Coys C-5 rims were bolted up, 17x8s with Kumho 245/45/17 tires at the fore and 18x9.5s with 275/45/18s aft. As for the Cheyenne, the key selling point was that the previous owner had just restored the truck to its stock origins; right down to the Cheyenne woodgrain trim. To give the Cheyenne some distinction Larry again added a tonneau cover and pinstriping. He even kept with the Coys wheel theme, but this time the front of the Chevy received a set of 18x7s with Goodyear 245/45/18 rubber, and the rear was outfitted with 20x9.5s wrapped in 275/45/20 rubber.
Inside the cab of each truck is a classy, yet comfortable type of look that exemplifies the character in each truck. The cab of the '84 received a new vinyl tuck 'n' roll job from Jeb McGregor that lends a feeling that it's appropriate to slide into after a long day's work, or to hit the town in come Friday night. Atop the steering column lies a Mooneyes blue metalflake steering wheel. Setting the mood for whatever driving conditions call for is a Kenwood receiver with Kicker speakers, 10-inch subwoofer, and amp. The Cheyenne came fully loaded from the factory so there was no need to increase creature comforts. However, the upholstery needed a boost; therefore a '93 Chevy bench seat was bolted up. Matching the hue of the seat is maroon carpet, and a set of matching, custom door panels. In the end there's several ways to describe Larry's trucks, but we'll steal a line from MTV's The Real World: "This is what happens when trucks stop being polite, and start getting real."