Here’s the Story Behind the Jeep Wrangler Willys Wheeler Trim Package...
The Wrangler is arguably an indirect progression from the World War II Jeep, through the CJ (Civilian Jeeps) produced by Willys, Kaiser-Jeep and American Motors Corporation (AMC) from the mid-1940s through 1980s. Although neither AMC nor Chrysler (after its purchase of AMC in 1987) have claimed that the Wrangler was a direct descendant of the original military model — both the CJ Jeeps and the conceptually consistent Wrangler, with their solid axles and open top, have been called the Jeep model as central to Jeep's brand identity as the rear-engined 911 is to Porsche.
To put it simply, the Wrangler Willys brings much of the off-roading capability of the higher-level Rubicon trim at a more easily-digestible price. The Willys takes the basic Wrangler’s capable bones and adds on a rear limited-slip differential, 32-inch mud-ready all-terrain tires, beefier brakes and Rubicon rock rails and shocks, all designed to burnish the rig’s capabilities out past where the pavement ends. (It’s a Wrangler, of course, so four-wheel-drive is standard.)
LED headlamps and foglamps come standard for added visibility, while a black grille and black wheels add visual panache. There’s also a Willys decal on the hood, to keep you from forgetting which Jeep you brought home — but if you still want to make sure your Wrangler stands out in the parking lot.
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