Been thinking about this a long time, finally decided to give it a shot. I am starting a thread for several reasons - in case anybody else is thinking about trying something like this, to show some parts that I haven't seen used very often, and to keep myself organized and motivated. My plan is to bolt together an entire '32 chassis, and leave it bolted together through the roller stage and until the body and steering have been fitted. Once I am happy with everything, I am planning to replace the bolts in the side of the rails with rivets and have the front and rear crossmembers welded in place. I am considering leaving the K-member & K-member legs bolted & riveted - no welds - so that they could be removed & reused in the future. Parts for the first round: ASC Rails Shadow Rods front crossmember Original '32 K-member K-member legs from Industrial Chassis So-Cal lowered rear crossmember ('40 style straight spring) P&J spreader bars Rest of the chassis: Undropped '33-36 axle Split wishbones ('35-36) F100 Steering F100 drums on squareback spindles 283 with Hurst mount, adapted to '39 transmission Industrial Chassis '32 pedals for hydraulic brakes Either a '47 or '39 rear end... 16 x 4.5 steelies from Wheel Smith with Firestone 6.00s and 7.00s Panhard bars front and rear I am taking my time with this project, don't expect updates to come too quickly. But I am just about done collecting parts to make the frame a roller. Not sure about the body yet, still mulling it over - most likely a '30-31 Model A of some sort or a '33-34 truck cab. As background, I build mandolins for a living and am very good with wood. I've built up three cars from parts (two bangers and one flathead V8 on a '32 frame) and have been rebuilding flathead transmissions for 4 or 5 years. So I know a fair amount about '28-48 Fords, but I don't know how to weld. I would like to learn some day, but for now I have my hands full with my business and family. I am thankful for the hotrod community in Cincinnati, we have a bunch of great machinists, welders, fabricators, etc. Special thanks to Mike at Cornfield Customs and Steve at Thompson's Garage for helping me get going.