Cornfed Suspension


The fun begins  where…   the PAVEMENT ENDS.


HOT DEALS to make your truck Cornfed!


We have made every effort to utilize the maximum capabilities of available materials, and using alternative materials like UHMW allow all the durability of aluminum, but reduces the cost of machining and production which allows us to pass savings and overall benefit on to the customers.

The spacers are correct and are roughly half of the thickness of the lift desired because the spacers and coil spring assembly mount at the midpoint of the lower control arm, and thus give double the amount of lift of their own thickness. 

The differential drop is not needed on some of the smaller size lifts, but is recommended for the 3” Tacoma and 4Runner kits and for the 2.5” Tundra kits.  It can be  used with any of the kits for additional peace of mind, but Toyota builds some great CV shafts that hold up great even when lifted.

Frequently Asked Questions

There are a few reasons that 4x4 shops often discourage customers from a spacer setup. The first of these is that they are often interested in selling a larger, more expensive kit for the simple profit margin they will make on the kit. 

A close runner-up is that spacer kits are easy enough to install that a driveway mechanic can install our kits with normal hand tools in as little as 2-3 hours, and if the 4x4 shop is wanting to install a kit for you their labor adds up quick and could amount to $150-200 for just a short install, are we starting to see a trend here, the almighty dollar is clouding their “professional opinion”.

I was told by my 4x4 shop that spacer lifts are a bad or unsafe way to lift my truck?

Do I need a diff drop to reduce the CV angle with my spacer lift?

Why are the spacers only roughly half of the thickness of the lift I desire for my truck?

Why does Cornfed Suspension use UHMW instead of aluminum for some spacers?

To contact us: (757)303-8286 or

The most common reason that mechanics and dealers discourage customers from a spacer lift  is that some of the lift spacer designs don’t place adequate concern on integration of the spacer into the stock suspension.  This can cause overextension and accelerated wear to some critical components, especially the CV shafts and ball joints.

Since the Fall of 1999 when we first developed our spacers, the primary goal of our company has been to ensure that every part that we manufacture is designed to function within the factory suspension in a safe manner that will allow it to provide years of enjoyment without costing you a bunch.

I was told by my mechanic/dealer that spacer lifts are an unsafe way to lift my truck?