Venchurs Vehicles’ Pat Muldoon

Venchurs Vehicles’ Pat Muldoon

Pat Muldoon worked on the Jeep Wrangler Blue Crush, the V-10 Drag-Pack Challenger and the Mopar Ram Runner.

He now works for Venchurs Vehicle Systems, who develops customs and one-off projects, street-legal off-road capable Jeeps and trucks and bi-fuel conversions for Ford light trucks. On this week’s show, he bring us a custom jeep built by VWerks — the Red Jacket Firearms Jeep JK8. For more info on the Venchurs Vehicle Systems, visit www.vvwerks.com

Show Credits

Producer: Jeff Fox
Audio Engineer: Chris Laxamana


VWerks’ Red Jacket Firearms Jeep JK8


4 Responses to “Venchurs Vehicles’ Pat Muldoon”

  1. Chris from Lakeland, FL says:

    Nice truck with plenty of horsepower to suit my needs.

    Video played just fine, for me.

    On the natural gas side, I’m a fan. I’ll throw some numbers at you (you can search CRS.gov, the Congressional Research Service, for more detail, if you want it). We’ve got roughly 31 billion barrels of oil available to us, here, if we would drill it. We have @ 1.8 trillion cubic feet of natural gas, if we could access it. That’s roughly equivalent to 26 billion barrels of oil. At a $100/barrel, that’s equivalent to $2.5 trillion worth of oil. Of course it would only cost us 1/4 of that ($4/gallon gas versus $1/gallon natural gas). And it would put a lot of people to work.

  2. kenny says:

    the fabrication looks very nice. only thing that bothers me is the steering wheel is turned when the wheels are straight, i believe the proper pitman arm would fix this

  3. Steve from Sac town says:

    Try again, the vid worked just right, so I got it on!!!!

  4. Sullivision says:

    The reason the greenies are not on board with natural gas is the environmental impact associated with the mining process called hydraulic fracturing or FRACKING. It is widely believed that the process contaminates the ground water witch the gas companies avidly deny. There is some evidence supporting both sides if you choose to research it. Here are a couple of links, take anything from WIKI with a grain of salt but they usually give a decent overview. The Scientific American site has clout in the scientific community so you can trust the data published on there site.

    http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hydraulic_fracturing

    http://www.scientificamerican.com/article.cfm?id=fracking-evolving-truth-natural-gas

    SULLIVISION


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