• Alabama - Arkansas
• California - Indiana
• Iowa - Missouri
• Montana - Oregon
• Pennsylvania - Wyoming
No laws here, but your truck will need to meet the lighting requirement, which is that headlights are no higher than 72 inches or lower than 15 inches. For more information, check out www.montana.gov.
Although the owner of this Ford made an effort to keep rocks from being ejected by the tir
There aren't any specific laws concerning lift kits, but mudflaps get all the attention. They must block the entire width of the tires. For more information, check out www.nebraska.gov.
This state has some cool gambling laws and you may be gambling if you violate Nevada's lift laws, so check this out: Rule: NRS 484.7385 Height of vehicle: Maximum ground clearance; exception. 1. A motor vehicle must not be operated on any highway of this state, if the lowest portion of its body, as measured from the surface on which the vehicle stands, exceeds for passenger cars, 24 inches, and for a truck or other motor vehicle having manufacturer's gross weight rating. A. Of 4,500 pounds or less, 28 inches. B. Of more than 4,500 pounds but less than 7,501 pounds, 30 inches. C. Of 7,501 pounds but less than 10,001 pounds, 32 inches. 2. The measurement taken to determine compliance with this section must be taken from level ground to a portion of the body or parts attached to the body, which have not been added or altered from the manufacturer's original body design. For more information, check out www.nevada.gov.
No vehicle's height (and we're talking loaded too) may be taller than 13 feet, 6 inches. Don't change the height or alter the bumper in any way that would make it farther than 20 inches from the ground. For more information, check out www.newhampshire.gov.
You can raise the suspension only 4 inches above stock height. Go any higher and your truck becomes classified as a "High Rise" and it must undergo a stability test at a state facility. For more information, check out www.newjersey.gov.
The restrictions this state has are that headlamps can't be higher than 54 inches, and taillights can't be higher than 72 inches. However, it's no-holds-barred on the type of lift used. For more information, check out www.newmexico.gov.
All '90-and-later commercial vehicles and trucks can't go crazy and get that bumper above 24 inches from the ground. Also, keep in mind that headlights must not be more than 54 inches above the cement, and taillights can't be higher than 72 inches. Turn signal lights can't exceed 83 inches. Since lifted trucks aren't really in abundance in New York, the state police informed us that they mostly look for drivers that are in violation of traffic laws rather than height of the vehicle. If you want a more in-depth look, go to the website. You will find more information regarding terrorism than vehicle height, which is understandable. For more information, check out www.newyork.gov.
Don't even think about going higher than 6 inches from the factory height-unless, of course, you get a written OK from the Commissioner of Motor Vehicles. You don't need a permission slip, if your vehicle is a multipurpose ride, atop a truck chassis that sees some dirt. For more information, check out www.northcarolina.gov.
A height of 14 feet, loaded or unloaded, is the limit. Keep in mind that if you're tires poke out from the body, you're best advised to stick on fender flares to keep the police at bay. For more information, check out www.northdakota.gov.
This state keeps an eye on the GVWR for bumper height. For 4,500 pounds and under, 24 inches is the max at the front, 26 inches at the rear, and 4,501 to 7,500 pounds allows a max of 27 inches in front to 29 inches at the rear. For 7,501 to 10,000, it's 28 inches in front and 31 inches at the rear. If the body or truck bed height is altered, the difference in height between the body floor and the bed floor to the top of the framerail can be no more than 4 inches. For more information, check out www.ohio.gov.
Before you pick out that lift kit, keep in mind that headlights can be no more than 54 inches from the ground, and the taillights can't exceed 72 inches. For more information, check out www.oklahoma.gov.
Oregon doesn't have a maximum bumper height law, but headlights can be only 54 inches from the center of the headlight to the asphalt. Also, the maximum height of a vehicle, with anything on top or loaded, is 14 feet. For more information, check out www.oregon.gov.